Definition of Pearmain. Meaning of Pearmain. Synonyms of Pearmain

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Pearmain. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Pearmain and, of course, Pearmain synonyms and on the right images related to the word Pearmain.

Definition of Pearmain

Pearmain
Pearmain Pear"main, n. (Bot.) The name of several kinds of apples; as, the blue pearmain, winter pearmain, and red pearmain.

Meaning of Pearmain from wikipedia

- 'Adams Pearmain', also called 'Adam's Parmane', is a cultivar of apple. It was introduced to the Horticultural Society of London in 1826 by Robert Adams...
- Adams Pearmain Baxters Pearmain Blue Pearmain John Pearmain Christmas Pearmain Claygate Pearmain Foulden Pearmain Grange's Pearmain Hormead Pearmain Hubbard's...
- Claygate Pearmain is an apple cultivar. It was found at Claygate, Surrey in England and brought to the attention of the Royal Horticultural Society by...
- 'Worcester Pearmain' is an early season English cultivar of domesticated apple, that was developed in Worcester, England, by a Mr. Hale of Swanpool in...
- 'Clarke Pearmain', also called 'Golden Pearmain', 'Glouster Pearmain, 'Yellow Pearmain', and possibly the same as 'Columbian Russet', is a medium-sized...
- The 'White Winter Pearmain' apple cultivar, also known as 'White Pearmain' and 'Cambellite', is a dessert apple that has been known since before 1850...
- Pippin × Worcester Pearmain) Winter Gem (Cox's Orange Pippin × Grimes Golden) Winston/Winter King (Cox's Orange Pippin × Worcester Pearmain) The Food Coach:...
- William Robert Pearmain (1888 – September 28, 1912) was an American painter and activist. He grew up in Dublin, New Hampshire, where he was neighbor of...
- 'Acklam Russet' 'Adam's Pearmain' 'Ashmead's Kernel' 'Blenheim Orange' 'Belle de Boskoop 'Brad****'s Nonpareil' 'Claygate Pearmain' 'Egremont Russet' 'English...
- sometime between 1900 and 1949, by crossing a Jonathan apple with a Worcester Pearmain, and was introduced to the United States in 1937, where it is very po****r...
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