Apples to Apples to Apples

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Can you name the common types of apples?

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Food of the gods.
Has cream colored flesh with a sweet, crisp, aromatic flavor reminiscent of pear and low acidity. 
Scottish word for part of a hill + what something does when it catches on fire.
Firm to the touch with a red/orange vertical streaky appearance on a yellow/green background. Its color intensity varies with different varieties. 
A quick appearance of deliciousness.
Comes from freak accidental crossing of two very delicious types of apples. 
Name starts with “Cort” and is named after a county in New York.
Has a flush of crimson against a pale yellow background sprinkled with short, dark red stripes and gray-green dots. 
Think pink!
A cross of the Australian apple Lady Williams with a Golden D. 
New York State building.
Clonaly propagated cultivar first released to the public at the New York Fruit Testing Association meetings in Geneva in 1966. 
Erroneously thought to be named after the highest mountain in Japan.
A cross between Red D and Rawls Jennet apples, brought to market in 1962. 
Name also means “a festivity.”
A cross between a Golden D and a Kidd's Orange Red, 20% of commercial edible apples grown in UK are these. 
Tasty apple that takes the medal for first place.
Not genetically related to another delicious apple. 
Old ladies' favorite.
Originated in Australia in 1868 from a chance seedling propagated by Maria Ann Smith. 
Bees', please.
Developed in Minnesota in 1974 and released in 1991. 
Shares a name with a type of music.
Tangy-sweet, crunchy and juicy. Launched in Sydney, Australia, in April 2007. 
“My name is Jonas...”
This type of apple is triploid, and as such requires a second type of apple for pollen and is incapable of providing pollen for other trees. 
iKnow this one.
An apple cultivar with red and green skin, a tart flavor, and tender white flesh. All of these apples originate from a single tree discovered in 1811 on a farm in Dundela, Ontario. 
Just your standard apple.
Originated at an orchard in 1880 as 'a round, blushed yellow fruit of surpassing sweetness,' but it's not yellow anymore... 
When in, err, the orchard...
A cooking apple originating near an eponymous township in Ohio in the early 1800s. It remains popular for its glossy red fruit and for its utility in cooking. 

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Created Feb 27, 2010SourceReportNominate
Tags:apple, common, cultivar, type