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1 See B. xii. c. 6. The Matian and the Cestian apple are thought by Dalechamps to have been the French "court-pendu," or "short stalk."
2 The Scandian is thought to have been a winter pear.
3 Adrian Junius takes this to be the "kers-appel" of the Flemish.
4 De Re Rust. cc. 7 and 143.
6 Hardouin says that this is the "Pomme d'api" of the French; it is the "Court-pendu" with Adrian Junius.
7 The "Pomme de Saint Thomas," according to Adrian Junius: Dalechamps identifies it with the pomme de Granoi. See B. iii. c. 19, and cc. 17 and 18 of the present Book.
8 "Græcula." So called, perhaps, from Tarentum, situated in Magna Græcia.
9 Twins. This variety is unknown.
10 Or "red" apple. The red calville of the French, according to Hardouin; the Pomme suzine, according to Dalechamps.
11 The Girandotte of the French; the appel-heeren of the Dutch.
12 The "early ripener." Dalechamps identifies it with the pomme Saint Jean, the apple of St. John.
13 The Pomme rose, or rose apple, according to Dalechamps.
14 Or "erect teat." The Pomme taponne of the French, according to Dalechamps.
15 Or eunuch. The Passe pomme, or Pomme grillotte of the French.
16 Or "leaf apple." Fée remarks that this occasionally happens, but the apple does not form a distinct variety.
17 The Pomme pannete, according to Dalechamps: the Pomme gelée of Provence.
18 Or "lung" apple. The Pomme folane, according to Dalechamps.
19 The Pirus malus of Linnæus, the wild apple, or estranguillon of the French.
20 It is doubtful whether he does not allude here to a peculiar variety.
21 Or "mealy" apples.
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