The fruit of several species of bramble (Rubus); also, the plant itself. Rubus fruticosus is the blackberry of England; Rubus villosus and Rubus Canadensis are the high blackberry and low blackberry of the United States. There are also other kinds.
A dark red to black soft fruit Rubus fruticosus which grows on long rambling canes in late summer. The berries consist of a large number of individual sacs of juice each containing a seed and all gathered in an elongated sphere. Available wild or cultivated they are used for pies, jam or stewed fruit, often teamed with apples (also called bramble).
large sweet black or very dark purple edible aggregate fruit of any of various bushes of the genus Rubus
bramble with sweet edible black or dark purple berries that usually do not separate from the receptacle
a berry whose white core stays with the ripe berry
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a small round fruit that grows from a flowering shrub or vine
A large shiny berry with a deep purple, almost black color and a sweet flavor; also known as a bramble berry.
Blackberry (Rubus fructicosus, Rosaceae) Also known as brambles an almost ubiquitous, savagely thorny, spreading bush producing white flowers in summer and succulent berries in late summer and autumn, usually into early winter. 'Blackberrying' is perhaps the most universal experience of foraging, enjoyed by children and adults all over the UK. Blackberries are immensely useful, making ideal ingredients in jams, jellies and chutneys, as well as summer and autumn puddings, liquers and ice cream. They freeze well for winter use.
Also called "bramble," these are the largest of the wild berries, up to 1 inch long when mature. Look for plump, deep colored berries without hulls. (If hulls are present, the berries were picked too early and will be tart.)
The blackberry is a widespread and well known shrub; commonly called a bramble in the eastern U.S. and Europe. (Genus Rubus, Family Rosaceae) growing to 3 m (10 ft) and producing a soft-bodied fruit popular for use in desserts, jams, seedless jellies and sometimes wine. Several Rubus species are called blackberry and since the species easily hybridize, there are many cultivars with more than one species in their ancestry.