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A Handbook of Hardy Fruits More Commonly Grown in Great Britain
Edward A. (Edward Ashdown) Bunyard
No preview available - 2012
acid apple aromatic August Beauty Beurré boldly broad brown century closed coarsely Codlin Colour compact conical cooking covered crenate crimson crisp Culinary cultivation curved serrate dark December deep basin deep cavity delicious Dessert distinct dots dull England English entire excellent faint fairly large February fertility firm flat flattened flavour Flesh France fruit garden Golden golden-yellow green greenish greenish-yellow grown Growth held introduced by Messrs irregular January juicy known late Leaf long oval March medium melting moderate narrow nearly nearly flat Nonpareil occasional Orange Origin oval pale yellow pear Pearmain Pippin probably pyriform raised red flush regular Reinette remarkable ribbed basin Ronalds rough round round conical roundish russet cavity season Seedling September shallow basin sharply short Skin slender slight slightly smooth spreading Stem stripes sweet tender tree turns undulating uneven upfolded upright variety vigorous wide Winter woody yellowish
Page 11 - I have, however, attempted to make a key to the varieties described in the following pages in the hope that it will be of some service to the pomological student.
Page 11 - Conical are those which are higher than wide and which taper more or less to the eye ; oblong those which are higher than broad but with an inclination to flatness at eye and stem. Oval fruits are those which taper equally to eye and stem, but are higher than broad.
Page 18 - Api Petit : see Api. Api Rouge : see Api. Aporta : see Emperor Alexander. Arbroath Pippin : see Oslin.
Page 82 - Origin, raised in the garden of the Marquis of Exeter, at Burghley, near Stamford.