Lexicographical Neighbors of Labrusca
Literary usage of Labrusca
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Foundations of American Grape Culture by Thomas Volney Munson (1909)
"Little profit ; weak, very poor quality Cottage (black) labrusca. ... Profitable for eight years, rots Eaton (black) labrusca. Unprofitable, root-rot ..."
2. The Natural History of Pliny by Pliny, John Bostock, Henry Thomas Riley (1856)
"There is another plant,49 similar to the labrusca, but found 43 They would be of no use whatever, Fee says, for such a purpose. 41 As tending to carry off ..."
3. Laboratory Manual of Horticulture by George William Hood (1915)
"Describe the difference between the labrusca and the vinifera. ... Does the diaphragm of the vinifera differ from that of the labrusca ? Describe. ..."
4. Luther Burbank: His Methods and Discoveries and Their Practical Application by Luther Burbank, John Whitson, Robert John, Henry Smith Williams, Luther Burbank Society (1914)
"... labrusca, indigenous to the eastern United States, is the native species from which the ... but reveals the preponderant influence of the labrusca. ..."
5. The Minnesota Horticulturist by Minnesota State Horticultural Society (1905)
"We are also trying to get some crosses between the Beta and some of the labrusca sorts. Our chief difficulty has been in getting the pollen of the labrusca ..."
6. Paxton's Botanical Dictionary: Comprising the Names, History, and Culture of by Joseph Paxton (1868)
"... labrusca. LABURNUM. See Cytisus Laburnum. LAC, or EAST INDIAN KINO is procured from insects which abound on Haifa frondosa and ..."
7. Illustrated Descriptive Catalogue of American Grape Vines: A Grape Growers by Bush & Son & Meissner (1883)
"V. labrusca, the species of which the largest number of our cultivated varieties and those most extensively cultivated in our country are the offspring, ..."
8. Penny Cyclopaedia of the Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge by Charles Knight (1843)
"V. labrusca, the Wild Vine, or Fox Grape, has heart- shaped leaves, rather 3-lobed, acutely toothed beneath ; the peduncles ..."