- tuberculosis occurring in cattle, characterized by the internal formation of grapelike clusters, especially in the lungs.
- tuberculosis occurring in horses, characterized by grapelike clusters on the fetlocks.
- granulosis rubra nasi,
- granville-barker, harley,
- grape family,
- grape fern,
- grape hyacinth,
- grape ivy,
- grape phylloxera
Origin of grape
Examples from the Web for grape
Many of the grape growers and wine makers are on site to answer questions.
On it are balanced a plate of eggs and toast, an open quart jar of grape jelly, and a beer mug full to the brim with orange juice.
Our Kiddush prayers were done with gefilte fish and grape juice instead of wine.A Jewish Ex-Con Recalls Keeping Kosher with the Faithful in Prison|Daniel Genis|May 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
More than twenty-two grape varieties flourish including Mission, Syrah, Petit Syrah, Alicante Bouchet and Zinfandel.
Well, Johnny saw Sue, too, turned his head, went for a grape at the same time, and fell right off his chair.
Peterkins was too large to sleep in the nursery, so he had a nice cozy dog-house under the grape arbor.Raggedy Ann Stories|Johnny Gruelle
The grape pomace is built up into a "cheese" by the use of cloths and racks variously arranged.Manual of American Grape-Growing|U. P. Hedrick
Back, Dolphins, into the waist, for your lives; we are about to treat them to a dose of grape!The Rover's Secret|Harry Collingwood
The grape from whence it is produced grows on a poor and sandy soil.Gatherings From Spain|Richard Ford
Suddenly springing on the arbor, he bit one grape after another from the bunch.Jewish Literature and Other Essays|Gustav Karpeles
Word Origin for grape
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.
see sour grapes.