A Bramley is a green apple, sometimes with light-red striping, whose tangy, sharp flavour makes it very popular for cooking. The apples grow quite large, about 3 inches by 4 inches (7.5 to 10 cm.) Bramleys come on the market in the UK around the start of October.
Bramley Apple trees need another type of apple tree to cross-pollinate with such as Grenadier, Grimes Golden, Howgate Wonder, Spartan or Winter Banana. The trees produce pink blossoms.
Also considered a good cider apple.
Appeared as a chance seedling in Southwell, Nottinghamshire, England, in the garden of a Betty Brailsford sometime between 1809 and 1813. (Some say garden of Matthew Bramley, though there appears to be more evidence supporting Betty.) The fruit wasn't exhibited, however, until 1876. The original tree blew down at the end of the 1800s, but a branch sprang out from the tree trunk, and still flowers and produces fruit.
Pie ApplesAkane Apples; Annie Elizabeth Apples; Baldwin Apple; Boskoop Apples; Bramley Apples; Calville Blanc d'Hiver; Cameo Apples; Charles Ross Apple; Criterion Apple; Galloway Pippin Apples; Golden Delicious Apples; Grange's Pippin Apples; Granny Smith Apples; Gravenstein Apples; Holstein Apples; Howgate Wonder Apples; Jazz Apples; Keswick Codlin Apples; King Luscious Apples; King of The Pippins Apples; Lane's Prince Albert Apples; Lord Derby Apples; Lubsk Queen Apples; Melrose Apples; Mollie's Delicious Apples; Mutsu Apple; Newtown Pippin Apple; Northern Spy Apples; Nova Spy Apple; Ontario Apples; Orleans Apples; Pettingill Apples; Pie Apples; Piñata Apples; Porter Apples; Regent Apples; Shenandoah Apples; Shockley Apples; Wealthy Apple; White Astrachan Apples; Winesap Apples
Please share this information with your friends. They may love it.