The grape variety with many colors game types probably comes from France, There are around 40 Synonyms; some of them are Blauer Blussard, Blauer Malvasier, Blussard, Blussard Blau, Blussard Modry, Cornelle, Drille de Coq, Kleinblättrige Fingertraube, Mècle, Mescle, Méthie, Miècle, Olivette, Pandouleau, Pellosard, Pelossard, Pelousard, Peloussard, Pendoulot, Plant d 'Arbois, Pleusard, Pleusart, Plousard, Ploussard, Ploussard Noir, Ploussart, Ploussart Noir, Plussart, Polozard, Poulsard Blanc, Poulsard Rouge, Poulsard Noir, Poulsard Noir Musqué, Pulceau, Pulsard, Pulsare, Pulsare Blau, Quille de Coque Pearl, Black Malvasia and Yurskii Zhemchug.
Despite apparently suggesting synonyms or morphological No similarities with the varieties Mècle de Bourgoin. peloursin or Tressot Noir be confused. The most common variety Poulsard Noir has a plum-like color (Pelosse is the common name for plum in the Jura). There are the colored ones mutations Poulsard Blanc (white) and Poulsard Rouge (red), as well as the taste variety Poulsard Noir Musqué with subtle nutmeg, On openly bloomed Poulsard seedling is the variety Bacchus noir, However, all these varieties are almost extinct or no longer play a role in viticulture.
The ancient variety was mentioned in 1386 under the name Polozard in Lons-le-Saunier in the Jura appellation. The German ampelographer Johann Christian Butcher (1789-1852) she mentioned in his work "The Wine and Table Grapes of the German Vineyards and Gardens" published in 1836 under the name Blauer Blussard. At that time it was in the Swiss-French border area Lake Geneva and in Germany at the Kaiserstuhl in to bathe widespread. The early ripening vine is susceptible to Verrieseln and real mildew,
The large, thin-skinned berries have few dyes. It produces fragrant, rather light-colored and not very full-bodied red wines, but with a certain storage potential. Mostly these are blended with Trousseau and Pinot Noir. It is also called table grape used. The Poulsard Noir is mainly found in the region law cultivated, where in some appellations it is also permitted in white wines. There are also small quantities in the area Bugey, In 2010, 307 hectares were covered for Poulsard Noir and 1 hectare for Poulsard Blanc.
Source: Wine Grapes / J. Robinson, J. Harding, J. Vouillamoz / Penguin Books Ltd. 2012
Images: Ursula Brühl, Doris Schneider, Julius Kühn Institute (JKI)