Bullace, chestnuts, hazel nuts, walnuts, filberts, grapes, medlars.
"Enquire Within Upon Everything" by Anonymous
These, and the mulberry, are the most common; next are the bullace and damson.
"Journals of Travels in Assam, Burma, Bhootan, Afghanistan and TheNeighbouring Countries" by William Griffith
The intermediate links of this connexion are the bullace, muscle, damacene, &c., of all which there are many varieties.
"Mirror of Literature, Amusement, and Instruction, No. 276" by Various
There are nuts, too, here, and large sloes or wild bullace.
"Nature Near London" by Richard Jefferies
Then there were the bullace vines, in the woods beyond the tanyard!
"The Colonel's Dream" by Charles W. Chesnutt
Crex, the white bullace, 451.
"Notes and Queries, Index of Volume 3, January-June, 1851" by Various
Green gooseberries, morello cherries, currants, green gages, or bullace, may be done the same way.
"The Cook's Oracle; and Housekeeper's Manual" by William Kitchiner
To every quart of full ripe bullace, add a quarter of a pound of loaf sugar finely powdered.
"The Cook and Housekeeper's Complete and Universal Dictionary; Including a System of Modern Cookery, in all Its Various Branches," by Mary Eaton
There they also found grapes so prodigiously large, that they seemed more like bullace than grapes.
"The History of Virginia, in Four Parts" by Robert Beverley
The first visitor to appear was none but Miss Bullace, whose recitation of "The Lady's 'Yes'" had so peculiarly inspirited Fanny.
"Memoirs of a Midget" by Walter de la Mare