American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A woody vine (Vitis rotundifolia) of the southeast United States, bearing a musky grape used to make wine. Also called scuppernong.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Same as muscadel.
- Of the color of muscadel.
- n. An American vine of the subgenus Muscadinia.
- n. A grape variety from this vine.
- n. A wine produced from these grapes.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. (Bot.) A name given to several very different kinds of grapes, but in America used chiefly for the scuppernong, or southern fox grape, which is said to be the parent stock of the Catawba. See grapevine.
- n. (Bot.) A fragrant and delicious pear.
- n. (Zoöl.) See Muscardin.
- n. dull-purple grape of southern United States
- n. native grape of southeastern United States; origin of many cultivated varieties
- Alteration of muscatel. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Spoon generous amounts of the muscadine sauce over each one.”
“John Besh, an award-winning New Orleans chef, shares his recipe for peppered backstrap with muscadine and red wine”
“I know these are not berries but I like wild cherries and muscadine.”
“Think of the muscadine jelly as any jelly you may have at home or at the camp.”
“I originally started the honey fermenting Dec. 30, 2008, and racked the mead on Feb. 2, 2009, at which point I siphoned off a couple of gallons of which to make a muscadine-infused mead didn't turn out so well.”
“Mmmm... nutty, sweet muscadine then drained 1.5 gallons of the racked mead from the big vessel onto the muscadines.”
“This caused me some degree of consternation, as this was what I'd planned to use for my muscadine pyment.”
“Hank's was founded in 1963 by Bill and Helen Hanchey (whence the "Hank"), who brought their notion of Q with them from Rose Hill, N.C. (pop. 1,330, alleged home of the world's largest frying pan and muscadine winery).”
“Hurriedly passing through the muscadine patches and mashing the sugary juices between his toes, he stopped just beyond the edge of the brush, hearing what he thought to be a horse trying to catch its breath.”
“As he approached the river, he could smell the muscadine patches that enveloped the trees alongside the banks.”
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