It is found in clusters in woods and pastures from August to October.
They grow in clusters, and have the odor of mice to a marked degree.
Flowers yellowish-green, in clusters; blooming in early spring.
When either the flowers or the clusters are without stems, they are said to be sessile.
Flowers small, 4-parted, inconspicuous, in clusters in the axils of the leaves.
Clusters small, slender, tapering, usually single-shouldered.
Under no circumstances, however, should the clusters be bagged while in blossom.
The term signifies the failure of the fruit to set or to remain on the clusters.
The clusters and berries are small, and the clusters are too loose for a good grape.
If too severely thinned, the clusters flatten out after maturity.