Governor Wood

Fruit, large, obtuse heart-shaped. Skin, pale yellow, washed and mottled with bright red. Stalk, an inch and a half long. Flesh, half-tender, juicy, sweet, and very richly flavoured.

A very excellent cherry; ripe in the beginning of July.

Graffion. See Bigarreau.

Grand Glimmert. See Gros Gobet.

Grande Zeelandoise. See Gros Gobet.

Great Cornelian (Double Glass)

Very large, oblate, marked on one side with a very deep suture, which quite divides the fruit. Skin, thin and translucent, at first of a light red, but becoming darker as it ripens. Stalk, an inch and a half long. Flesh, yellowish, tender, very juicy, with a fine sub-acid, vinous, and rich flavour.

Ripe in the beginning of July.

Griotte De Chaux

Large, roundish oblate. Skin, dark red and shining. Stalk, two inches long, and slender. Flesh, dark, tender, melting, and very juicy, with a brisk sub-acid flavour.

This is a mild-flavoured Morello; ripe about the end of July.

Griotte ImpÉRiale

A fine large obtuse heart-shaped cherry, of a dark mahogany colour. Stalk, not more than an inch long, very stout. Flesh, deep dark red, briskly acid, but not austere.

A handsome black Morello cherry, which hangs till the end of August.

Griotte De Kleparow (Belle Polonaise)

Medium sized, roundish oblate. Skin, dark red. Stalk, two inches long. Flesh, dark, tender, and juicy, with a rich, sweet, and sub-acid flavour.

A mild-flavoured Morello; ripe in the end of July.

Griotte de Portugal. See Archduke. Griotte Ordinaire du Morel. See Morello. Griottier de Choisy. See Belle de Choisy. Griottier de Palembre. See Belle de Choisy. Griottier Rouge Pale. See Carnation. Groote Princess. See Bigarreau de Hollande. Gros Coeuret. See Belle de Rocmont.

Gros Gobet (Montmorency; Montmorency à Courte Queue; Gobet à Courte Queue; Montmorency & Gros Fruit; Cerise a Courte Queue; Cerise a Courts Queue de Provence; Grosser Gobet; Weichsel mit Kur-zen Stiel; Grosse Montmorency mit Kurzen Stiel; Volgers-Volger, or Double Volger; Glimmert; Grand Glimmert; Guldemonds-kers; Gul-dewagens-kers; Rosenoble; Schimmelpennings-kers; Zeelandoise; Grande Zeelandoise; Yellow Ramonde)

Fruit, above medium size, oblate, very much flattened at both ends, and marked on one side with a deep suture. Skin, smooth and shining, of a fine clear red at first, but becoming of a dark red the longer it hangs. Stalk, very short and thick, from half an inch to an inch in length, and set in a deep cavity, which has a deep groove on one side of it, formed by the suture. Flesh, white, tender, very juicy, and briskly acid; but when allowed to hang and become perfectly ripe, it is more agreeably and pleasantly flavoured. Stone, medium sized, roundish, and adhering pretty closely to the flesh.

This variety is only fit for preserving; it ripens about the middle and end of July.

The tree is an indifferent bearer, and on that account is almost out of cultivation.

This cherry is by many called the Flemish, and by others the Kentish, but both of these are quite distinct varieties. Forsyth has evidently called it the Kentish on the authority of Duhamel, for the description he has given of that variety is the same as that of Duhatnel for Gros Gobet, and not of the true Kentish. Lindley very properly describes it separately from the Kentish, under the name of Montmorency, accompanied with Duhamel's synonyms.

Grosse Cerise Rouge Pale. See Carnation.

Grosse de Wagnelée. See Heine Hortense.

Grosse Montmorency mit Kurzen Stiel. See Gros Gobet.

Grosse Schwarze Herzkirsche. See Black Heart.

Grosser Gobet. See Gros Gobet.

Grüne Kirsche. See All Saints.