Greenladd's
Fort Smith, AR
I've been to Roe Restaurant and Prive Bar twice, once before and after the renovation.  This review is strictly on my trip after the renovation which... (more)
RatedNightclubs, Bars and Pubs
by Jeremy Delpino
Ole's Tavern
Weiser, ID
I've been to Continental Midtown for happy hour four times now, and each time I love it more and more. For being a usually pricey place, they have a... (more)
RatedNightclubs, Bars and Pubs
by Katie R.
Kazbaa
Klamath Falls, OR
I'm a fan of this place before midnight. This place is really only enjoyable if you have a table, so if you plan to stay here all night long make a... (more)
RatedNightclubs, Bars and Pubs
by Trinity Arslanian
Club Topaze
Detroit, MI
I love Micky's, it's nice and clean, and there's always cute boys there.... (more)
RatedNightclubs, Bars and Pubs
by Katina Thomason
Garage
Mobile, AL
Pretty solid lounge scene here. Nice and dark, bar in the back and seats toward the front. It reminds me a bit of Angel's Share with the layout but... (more)
RatedNightclubs, Bars and Pubs
by Gloria C.
Club Bar
Baltimore, MD
My expectations weren't as high as my hopes for this place and last night they roundhouse kicked it out of the ballpark. Soft openings in my... (more)
RatedNightclubs, Bars and Pubs
by Jane K.
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Female variety almost exclusively used as a moderately productive rootstock for grapevines grown in the Gulf States of the southern U.S.A. Is the result of a Couderc 1613 x Dogridge variety cross. Normally resistant to Pierce's Disease but has shown that it can act as host to the bacterium.
Variety once extensively grown in New York, deriving from a chance seedling found (around 1849) in West Hartford, Connecticut. Reported at that time to have Isabella as one parent, the other parent being an unknown variety. Vine is vigorous, prolific and the fruit reportedly ripens one-two weeks before Concord. Fruit quality is low, too foxily unpleasant to eat. Does not ship, pack or keep well. Prior to 1890 the subject variety had the synonym name Hartford Prolific.
well known blend of old olorosos, finos and amontillados sweetened with Pedro Ximenez, this amber-colored sherry has smoky orange rind and caramel aromas, with flavors of vanilla bean, toasted caramel and toffee.
Reported to be a variety derived from a Moyer seed x Brilliant pollen cross breeding by T.V. Munson about 1895, and is listed by Hedrick (Grapes of New York, 1912) as a complex V.labrusca, V.vinifera, V.bourquiniana specimen vine. Disease resistant and productive, it was claimed to be almost the equal of the Delaware variety. in flavor, ripening before the latter cultivar in New York, producing medium to small dark-red/purplish-black fruit.
Derived from a Carter x Black Hamburg cross. Vigorous, productive and moderately winter hardy cultivar suitable for cool climates such as the Finger Lakes region of N.Y. State. Is one of the parents of the Buffalo grape found on decreasing acreages in British Columbia, Canada and elsewhere.
According to Hedrick (Grapes of New York, 1912), this variety originated about 1860 from a seedling of Norton. Sparsely grown, it is apparently presently confined to a few acreages in Missouri. Said to be vigorous, productive, hardy and very resistant to phylloxera. Ripens very late in the season to give small, black-skinned berries susceptible to cracking and rot. Can be used as a tablegrape that some say lacks quality or claim to make a wine of indifferent quality that oxidizes rapidly.
No other details other than this variety, developed in Germany, is derived from a Seibel 7053 x Riesling cross and has the synonym names Geisenheim GM 322-58 and Hybernal. Currently under test for use as a white wine grape in Ontario, Canada and in Central Europe.
Complex pink to reddish bronze V.rotundifolia (ie. Muscadine) female pollinate cultivar derived from a Yuga x Unknown white male pollinator cross. Has synonym name Georgia 3. Grown in the Southern Gulf States of the U.S.A where it usually ripens in mid-late season with good (16%) fruit sugars. Reported to be vigorous with a thick, edible skin. Has good resistance to Pierce's Disease and is recommended for tablegrape use.
(No details as yet other than it is a white wine producing variety probably indigenous to the Valais district of Switzerland).
Seedless grape released in 1952 and fairly widely grown in Western New York. Very winter hardy, usually ripening by early September. Derived from a cross between Ontario and Sultanina. Recommended as a deliciously flavored tablegrape and raisin producer. Is also used for white wine production.
According to the USDA database, this T.V Munson developed (1905) variety was derived from a complex Cynthiana (lincecumii, aestivalis, labrusca) cross with the relatively obscure V.lincecumii Post Oak 2 variety. Some reports claim it makes a slightly superior red wine to the Norton variety. Does not flourish in lime-contaminated soils. The pedigree indicates a degree of possible resistance to Pierce's Disease.
Productive, vigorous patented white-wine hybrid grape variety derived from a Seyval Blanc x Schuyler cross. Recently released, (1996), from the Geneva Research Station of W. New York. Has synonym name Geneva White 7. Usually ripens during early to mid-October with bunch rot problems in some years. Claimed to produce pleasant apple peel flavors in its wine, although some taste experts have noted labrusca and hybrid aromas in some samples. Also recommended for juice production.
Reported to be a complex V.rotundifolia (ie. Muscadine) cultivar derived from a Scuppernong x V. rotundifolia cross.
Ancient variety, documented since 1313AD, grown in the Valais canton of Switzerland where it is used to make a white wine. Not related to the Humagne Rouge cultivar as far as is known.
Red wine grape of ancient origin indigenous to Switzerland. Can yield rich, plummy wines similar to those of Cornalin.
Winegrape cultivar recommended for growing in Saskatchewan, Canada. May be synonym for the Okanagan Riesling variety.
Black V.rotundifolia (ie. Muscadine) female pollinate variety derived from a Flowers x White Male#1 cross. Recommended for growing in the southern states of the US for use as wine, jelly, jam, coldpressed juice or tablegrape. Usually ripens early with good (17%) fruit sugars.
American labruscana cultivar developed by T. V. Munson and recommended by some as suitable for planting in Kansas, Texas and other south-central States of the U.S.A.

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