A bottle of these grapes, chosen at random, is likely a ripoff.
Here's the rub: It is nearly impossible to identify the difference between the two grapes.
"We have probably lost at least 40 percent of the grapes," he told Decanter magazine.
He digs peanut butter out of bamboo shoots and sucks on frozen hemp milk and munches on mangoes and sweet potatoes and grapes.
“With the first vintage, I threw away two thirds of the grapes from the sorting table over the course of 12 hours,” he recalls.
“Mrs Wilton came this afternoon and brought me a chicken and some wine and grapes,” said Jenny, at last.
And some apples and oranges, and bananas and cherries and grapes.
Who is this said Mr Salteena halting at a picture of a lady holding up some grapes and smiling a good deal.
Yes, wash the grapes and open the jam while I cut the bread and pour the tea.
The bees made a great buzzing amongst the grapes, and the birds in the mulberry-trees sang as though it were nesting time.
mid-13c., from Old French grape "bunch of grapes, grape" (12c.), probably a back-formation from graper "steal; grasp; catch with a hook; pick (grapes)," from a Frankish or other Germanic word, from Proto-Germanic *krappon "hook" (cf. Middle Dutch crappe, Old High German krapfo "hook;" also see cramp (n.2)). The original notion perhaps was "vine hook for grape-picking." The vine is not native to England. The word replaced Old English winberige "wine berry." Spanish grapa, Italian grappa also are Germanic loan-words.
Wine or champagne (1636+)
A Modula-like system description language.
["GRAPES Language Description. Syntax, Semantics and Grammar of GRAPES-86", Siemens Nixdorf Inform, Berlin 1991, ISBN 3-8009-4112-0].
the fruit of the vine, which was extensively cultivated in Palestine. Grapes are spoken of as "tender" (Cant. 2:13, 15), "unripe" (Job 15:33), "sour" (Isa. 18:5), "wild" (Isa. 5:2,4). (See Rev. 14:18; Micah 7:1; Jer. 6:9; Ezek. 18:2, for figurative use of the word.) (See VINE.)