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CHAMBOURCIN — Chambourcin is a French-American hybrid grape and one of the world’s most popular hybrid varieties. Chambourcin's exact parentage is unknown, but it is thought to be a crossing of native North American vines with a Seibel hybrid. Chambourcin wines are often spicy, with black cherry and plum flavors, and a range of herbal characters.

CHANCELLOR — Chancellor, also known as Seibel 7053, is a hybrid wine grape developed in France by Albert Seibel in 1860. Once the most planted hybrid in its native France, Chancellor is a vigorous and fruitful vine that produces excellent dark, rich wines.SOLD OUT

FRONTENAC — Frontenac is a French-American hybrid grape produced by the University of Minnesota in 1978 and finally named and released in 1996. Wines produced from Frontenac usually have a garnet color that complements its distinctive cherry aroma and inviting palate of blackberry, blackcurrant, and plum.

MARQUETTE — Marquette is a blue/black-berried variety crossed in 1989 and introduced in 2006 by the University of Minnesota. Marquette is the cousin of Frontenac and the grandson of Pinot Noir. Marquette wines are ruby in color, typically medium bodied, with desirable notes of cherries, blackcurrants, and blackberries in both nose and palate.

VINCENT — Vincent, not to be confused with St. Vincent, is a red hybrid grape created in 1958 and released in 1967 by the Horticultural Research Institute of Ontario (HRIO) at Vineland, Canada. Vincent has a long and complicated genetic past. It was created by OA Brandt by crossing two other hybrids. Vincent grapes typically produce very dark, full-bodied wines with flavors of blackberry, cherry, and cranberry.

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