Research article Open Access
High Anthocyanin Level of Grape Hybrids from Monastrell and Their Wines
Rocío Gil-Muñoz*, Juan Daniel Moreno-Olivares, Diego Fernando Paladines-Quezada, Ana Cebrían-Pérez, José Ignacio Fernández-Fernández, J.I.
Instituto Murciano de Investigación y Desarrollo Agroalimentario, Ctra. La Alberca s/n, 30150 Murcia, Spain.
*Corresponding author: Rocío Gil-Muñoz, Instituto Murciano de Investigación y Desarrollo Agroalimentario, Ctra. La Alberca s/n, 30150 Murcia, Spain, E-mail: @
Received: September 3, 2018; Accepted: October 17, 2018; Published: October 24, 2018
Citation: Muñoz RG, Olivares JDM, Diego Fernando PQ, et al. (2018) High Anthocyanin Level of Grape Hybrids from Monastrell and Their Wines. Int J Hort Agric 3(2): 1-9. DOI: 10.15226/2572-3154/3/2/00122
Abstract Top
The Mediterranean area of Southern Europe, where Monastrell is the main variety planted will suffer the consequences of climate change due to a decrease in rainfall, accompanied by an increase in temperatures. In attempting to solve this problem one strategy could consist of breeding programs using hybrids obtained by crosses between Monastrell vines and other premium varieties such as Cabernet Sauvignon or Syrah.

In this work twelve hybrids from Monastrell, harvested at different, moments, were characterized from the point of view of their anthocyanin content in order to select “new varieties” able to adapt to new climatological conditions. The results showed how all the hybrids analyzed and their corresponding wines provided a higher total anthocyanin content during the two seasons studied. Their profile was also modified, increasing the percentage of acetylated anthocyanin content and decreasing the percentage of dihydroxylated monoglucoside anthocyanins both in grapes and wines.

Keywords: Anthocyanin; hybrids; Monastrell; climate change; wine, grapes;

Practical application: These results will have a big socio-economic impact, helping to boost the profitability of the crop and increase the yield and quality of both grape and the wines, by providing new varieties that are better adapted to the edaphoclimatic conditions of the area studied.
Introduction
In recent years, several papers have been published concerning the effects of climate change on grapevine [1, 2, 3] and on berry and wine quality (Lorenzo et al., 2013; Barnuud et al., 2014). One such consequence is the earlier harvest time induced by the effect of warming on phenology, which will potentially reduce berry quality as a result of a greater loss of volatiles and greater water loss. Therefore, harvest dates need to be considered carefully since they are based on subjective evaluations of optimum fruit composition with a view to wine quality, whose definition is also subject to individual interpretation and trends, and may also depend on commercial targets, market constraints, processing capacity and other factors [4].

Some short term strategies may include the use of different crop management practices such as different irrigation systems, sunscreens for leaf protection, etc. On the other hand, some long term measures should also be considered such as varietal selection (one alternative could be the use of breeding programs) and land allocation changes [5]. Finally, changes in enological practices may represent another tool to obtain positive effects on wine quality [6].

Color is one of the most important attributes in red wines, and the principal sources of the red color in wines are the anthocyanins or their derivatives that are extracted or formed during the vinification process [7]( Busse-Valverde et al., 2011). The concentration and composition of anthocyanins is affected by environmental factors such as temperature, exposure to light, and water availability [8]. An upward shift in seasonal temperature will dramatically shift the growing season, thereby changing the normal pattern of grape development toward an earlier onset of flowering, veraison and harvest (Keller, 2010). It is known that low temperatures (14/9 ºC day/night) are not conducive to high anthocyanin concentrations [9], and temperatures in excess of 30 ºC also lead to lower anthocyanin synthesis [8, 10, 11]. Therefore, in warm climates, grape berry temperature may frequently reach levels that inhibit the formation of anthocyanins and hence reduce grape color [12]. Besides absolute anthocyanin levels, compositional changes have also been described, with warm seasons associated with the increased formation of malvidin, petunidin, and delphinidin coumaroyl derivatives. However,[8] found that delphinidin, cyanidin, petunidin and peonidin- based anthocyanins decreased in sun-exposed Merlot berries, and while malvidin derivatives remained unaffected.

Other effects of climatic change on grape chemistry include increased pH values due to lower acid concentrations (especially malic acid), and lower anthocyanin and methoxypyrazine levels. This can favor oxidative reactions (Boulton et al.) and may affect to the formation of the colorless hemiketal anthocyanin form, reducing wine color in young red wines [13].

The proportion and amount of each anthocyanidin is influenced greatly by cultivar type and viticultural conditions. Although concentrations vary widely, it is commonly accepted that the anthocyanin profile of a given cultivar is closely linked to its genetic inheritance. Although environmental factors may have some influence [14, 15] this profile, or the relationship between some of the different anthocyanins, could be used to classify varieties. This obviously influences both the hue and the color stability, which are directly affected by the hydroxylation and methylation pattern of the B ring of the anthocyanidins. Blueness is enhanced by increases in free hydroxyl groups, whereas redness intensifies with increasing methylation of these hydroxyl groups as indicated by peak wavelengths. Malvidin is also the reddest individual anthocyanidin (Bistch et al., 2004), while cyanidin, delphinidin and petunidin, which contain an o-diphenol structure on the B ring are more sensitive to oxidation. By contrast, neither malvidin nor peonidin possesses ortho-positioned hydroxyl groups, which explains their comparatively high resistance to oxidation [16].

Monastrell is a very late variety as regard both bud-breaking and ripening season, and is well adapted to the agro-ecological conditions of southeastern Spain. However although it has a high phenolic composition, its thick skin hinders extraction during winemaking [17]. While innovation in agriculture in general is commonly based on the development of new varieties, in wine grape viticulture, innovation has tended to be based on improvements in agronomic techniques or on the development of new enological technologies. This lack of genetic breeding programs [18] is mainly due to the fact that only a reduced number of clones of a few varieties are authorized by the different Origin Appellations. However, for all the reasons mentioned above it is necessary to obtain new varieties by means of intraspecific crosses, using Monastrell as the parental, although any new varieties must show a good adaptation to local agroecological and climatic conditions in order to have a high anthocyanin content with a high degree of extractability.

Finally, the main interest in of these compounds and their derivatives in grapes and wines are related with their potential beneficial effects on human health, although some researchers have cast doubts on their bioavailability. Such benefits include free radical scavenging and antioxidant activity, antimicrobial and antiviral activity, the prevention of cardiovascular disease, a protective effect against hepatic damage and disease, and anticancer and antimutagenic activities [19, 20, 21]. Therefore, if hybrids with high levels of these compounds can be obtained, especially if their bioactive compound content is superior to that of traditional varieties, they will be considered to show a high potential for providing human health benefits.

For the reasons mentioned above, the objectives of the present study were to investigate the parental effect on the content and profile of anthocyanins in various progenies and to estimate the heritability of anthocyanins in twelve hybrids. The potential influence of harvesting time was also investigated in two successive years in order to check the possible adaptation of these new vegetal materials to the impact of climate change.
Material and methods
Plant materials
A collection of 12 plants resulting from crosses of Monastrell x Syrah (4 plants) and Monastrell x Cabernet Sauvignon (8 plants) was used in this study. The study was conducted in a 1 ha experimental vineyard located in Bullas (Murcia, SE Spain). The parental (Monastrell) was planted in 1997, whereas the seeds for the interspecific hybrids were planted between 2010 and 2014 (Table 1). The training system was a bilateral cordon trellised to a three-wire vertical system and drip irrigation was applied. Planting density was 2.5 m between rows and 1.25 m between vines. Two two-bud spurs (4 nodes) were left at pruning time. Grapes were harvested from mid-August until the end of September, when they reached optimum ripening, with a total soluble content between 22.1 and 26.2 ºBrix (Table 1) and total acidity of between 3.0 and 5.2 mg/L tartaric acid (Table 1). They were sampled during two seasons (2015 and 2016), taking around 300 berries each time, which were kept frozen (-20ºC) until their analysis in triplicate.
Vinifications
Wines were made using 90 kg of grapes from each hybrid and the Monastrell variety. After cooling to 10 ºC, the grapes were crushed and destemmed and then 8 g of SO2/100 kg of grapes was added. The crushed grapes were distributed in thirteen 50 L tanks. Total acidity was corrected to 5.5 g/L and selected yeasts were added (10 g of dry yeast/100 kg of grapes; Laffort, DSM, Servian, France). All the vinifications were conducted at 25±1°C. During the pomace contact period (10 days), the cap was punched down twice a day and the temperature and must density were recorded. Wines were analyzed at the end of alcoholic fermentation in triplicate.
Analysis of anthocyanins in grapes and wines
Grapes were peeled with a scalpel, and the skins were stored at -20°C until analysis. Samples (2 g) were immersed in methanol (40 ml) in hermetically closed tubes and placed on a stirring plate at 150 rpm and 25°C. After 2 h, the methanolic extracts were filtered (0.45 μm) and analyzed by high-performance liquid chromatography (HPLC). Samples of wines were filtered through 0.45 μm nylon filters. The samples were directly analyzed by HPLC according to Bautista-Ortín et al. (2005) and identified according to Gil-Muñoz et al. (2017).
Statistical data treatment
Significant differences among grapes and wines and for each variable were assessed by analysis of variance (ANOVA). Multivariable analysis of variance (MANOVA) was performed to study the effects of the harvest time and season on the anthocyanin parameters. Both analyses were performed using Statgraphics 5.0 Plus software (Statistical Graphics Corp., Rockville, MD, USA). The Duncan test was used to separate the means (p < 0.05) when the ANOVA and MANOVA tests were significant.
Results and discussion
Anthocyanin composition of Monastrell and hybrids grapes The results for the individual anthocyanin composition of the hybrids and Monastrell are shown in Table 1. During the two seasons studied (2015 and 2016), all the hybrids had much higher anthocyanin concentrations than their parental although the concentrations were higher during the second season (2016). The appearance of a large number of hybrids in which the anthocyanin concentration is not within the range of concentration of their parental phenotypes is called transgressive segregation [22]. In our case, the segregation of a given trait was manifested in one direction (all hybrids obtained higher anthocyanin concentrations than the parental). For both vintages, the highest values were obtained in the hybrid MSy10. These results were significant for both grapes and wines, as anthocyanins in red grapes play an important role in protection against fungal and bacterial infections, have strong antioxidant properties, and contribute to the sensory and organoleptic characteristics [12].
Table 1: Physicochemical characteristics of the vegetal material.

Plantation Year

Harvest

Total anthocyanins (mg/L)

º Brix

Total acidity*

Berry Size (g)

% Acylated   % Non-Acylated   % Di-OH % Tri-OH

2015

2016

2015

2016

2015

2016

MSy38

2010

Mid-August

23.4

24.9

3.4

4.1

1.05

0.84

MSy10

2012

Mid-August

24.7

25.8

4.5

4.5

1.35

0.94

MSy12

2010

End of August

24.4

22.3

3.0

3.2

1.22

1.08

MCS18

2014

End of August

24.7

24.0

3.7

4.1

1.25

0.96

MCS16

2010

Beginning September

26

25.4

4.5

5.2

0.96

0.87

MSy104

2010

Beginning September

22.2

24.5

3.0

3.6

1.32

1.20

MCS111

2012

Beginning September

24.4

26.2

5.0

4.7

0.88

0.73

MCS79

2014

Beginning September

22.1

24.8

4.8

4.9

0.97

0.87

MCS59

2010

End of September

23.6

26.3

3.5

4.3

1.22

0.92

MCS80

2010

End of September

25.2

24.5

3.1

3.3

1.14

1.07

MCS85

2012

End of September

23.2

23.8

3.6

4.5

1.30

1.06

MCS98

2012

End of September

24.6

25.8

4.5

4.1

1.39

1.27

Monastrell

2003

End of September

25.8

24.5

3.3

3.0

1.68

1.49

*expressed as mg/L tartaric acid
As regards individual anthocyanin compounds analyzed in the different plants, it could be observed that for all trihydroxylated anthocyanins (delphinidin, petunidin and malvidin-3-Oglucoside) the levels recorded in the crosses were higher than in the Monastrell grapes during both seasons studied. The range obtained for delphinidin-3-glucoside varied [83-284 mg/ kg] in 2015 and [125 -579 mg/Kg] in 2016; for petunidin-3-Oglucoside the range varied [94-333 mg/kg] in 2015 and [184-398 mg/kg] in 2016, Finally, for malvidin-3-O-glucoside the results were the following, [537-804 mg/kg] in 2015 and [583-1360 mg/kg] during 2016. As occurs in all Vitis viniferas, malvidin-3- O-glucoside was the predominant anthocyanin in all the plants studied, but at harvest the levels recorded in the hybrids were much higher than those obtained by their parental. For all three compounds the results for Monastrell grapes were much lower during both years studied, with the values obtained in the parental being between one to six fold less.

By contrast, In the case of dihydroxylated anthocyanins, the results differed, and higher values of cyanidin-3-glucoside were obtained in Monastrell in both seasons analyzed, except in the case of MCS16 and MSy10, which showed high levels in 2015. Monastrell grapes are also characterized by a relatively large concentration of dihydroxylated anthocyanins, as demonstrated in other studies [23, 24]. As regards peonidin-3-glucoside, the results differed between vintages, although in general the concentration was higher in Monastrell grapes. In some hybrids the concentrations were higher - for example in MSy10 in 2015 or MCS16 in 2016. The high levels of these compounds in Monastrell and the hybrid grapes mentioned were due to the lower activity of the enzymes that control the formation of trihydroxylated anthocyanins in this variety [17].

In Vitis vinifera the presence of acylated anthocyanins (acetyl, coumaryl and to a lesser extended, caffeoyl) is to be expected. The profile of Monastrell is characterized by a comparatively high quantity of monoglucosides but a comparatively low presence of acylated anthocyanins, as was observed by García-Beneytez et al. (2002), and by Romero-Cascales et al. 2005) in Monastrell grapes from two different localizations (Bullas and Jumilla). Some other grape species, such as Muscadine grapes (V. rotunidfolia) do not accumulate acylated anthocyanins [25].The interest in obtaining hybrids which higher levels of acylated compounds is due to the fact that these compounds are very important for wine color since they participate in intramolecular copigmentation processes [26].

With respect to acetylated anthocyanins, delphinidin, petunidin, and malvidin-3-acetylglucoside levels were also higher than in Monastrell for both seasons studied. As occurred for monoglucosides, a general increase in all acetylated anthcoyanins was obtained in hybrid grapes except for cyandin- 3-acetylglucoside, whose values were lower in MSy104 than in Monastrell in 2015 and in MCS59, MCS85 and MCS98 in 2016. Also, values similar to those of Monastrell were observed for petunidin-3-acetylmonoglucoside in MCS59 and MCS85 in 2015. In a comparison of different varieties, Romero-Cascales et al. (2005) found that Monastrell grapes from two different locations (Jumilla and Bullas) had the lowest proportion of acylated anthocyanins, as also was observed by [27] but in Cabernet Sauvignon and Syrah grapes had the highest percentages of acylated anthocyanins. With regard to coumarate anthocyanins, the results were variable for most of the compounds analyzed, although the highest concentration was obtained for malvidin- 3-coumarylglucoside in both seasons. During 2015 the highest values were obtained in MSy10 and during 2016 in MSy104.

The anthocyanin percentages found in Monastrell grape and its hybrids are illustrated in (Figure 1). As can be observed the differences between Monastrell and the hybrid grapes mainly concerned the accumulation of acylated and dihydroxylated anthocyanins. The boxes represented in Figure 1 enclose the middle 50% of the data where the median is drawn as a vertical line inside the box. The results showed that the profile of Monastrell hybrids was modified compared with its parental. The percentage of acylated anthocyanins was higher in the hybrids (36%) than in the parental (22%). With regards to the non-acylated anthocyanins, the levels were lower in the hybrids (64%) and in the dihydroxylated anthocyanins (5.7%) compared with the levels obtained in Monastrell grapes (78% for nonacylated and 22% for dihydroxylated anthocyanins). Finally, the percentage of trihydroxylated was also higher in the hybrids (58.2%) than in Monastrell (55.7%) grapes.
Figure 1:Box and whisker plot showing the percentage distribution of the different anthocyanin types in grapes from Monastrell and its hybrids
Abbreviations: Acy: Acylated anthocyanins; DiOH: Di-hydroxylated anthocyanins; NonAcy: Non-acylated anthocyanins; TriOH: Tri-hydroxylated anthocyanins: Mo: Monastrell.
In conclusion, all hybrids presented higher anthocyanin content and most of them also a higher percentage of trihydroxylated anthocyanins and acylation, which could provide a more intense pigmentation. These new characteristics are interesting from an enological point of view since they could lead to wines with a much improved and more stable color.

The anthocyanin composition of wines made from Monastrell and hybrids

The concentration of individual anthocyanins in the studied wines is shown in (Table 3). The typical concentrations of free anthocyanins in full-bodied young red wines is around 500 mg/L, but may in some cases be higher than 2,000 mg/L [28]. In our case, total anthocyanins in Monastrell wines reached 392.8 mg/L in 2015 and 689.9 mg/L in 2016. For the rest of the wines elaborated with the corresponding hybrids, the values were ranged from 799.5 to 2206.4 mg/L during 2015 and from 1636.3 to 2210.2 mg/L in 2016. Malvidin derivatives were the predominant anthocyanin in all wines, a situation common in several red wines, in which it forms the basis of their color. The total anthocyanin contents of the wines produced in each year were very different. Control wines produced in 2016 had significantly higher anthocyanin content than those produced in 2015, because the productivity was much lower in 2016 than 2015 due to climatological factors (data not shown; during 2016 the mean temperature was higher and rainfall was less than in 2015). The findings can also be explained by the smaller size of the berries in 2016, which facilitates the extraction of anthocyanins [29] (Table 1).

With regards to individual compositions, (Table 2) points to high trihydroxylated anthocyanin concentrations in the hybrids for both seasons, except cyanidin-3-glucoside whose values were similar in wines from MSy104, MCS98 and Monastrell grapes. The levels were also higher during 2016 than 2015. During the first season MSy10 provided the highest values, as occurred in the grapes, and during the second season the hybrid MCS111 reached higher values for all monoglucosides, except malvidin-3- glucoside, for which MSy10 found the highest values.
Table 2: Anthocyanin profile in grapes at harvest during two seasons.
Abbreviations: Dp: Delphinidin; Cy: Cyanidin; Pt: Petunidin; Pn: Peonidin; Mv: Malvidin; Gl: Glucoside; Ac acetyl glucoside; Cm: coumaryl glucosides; Cfglc: caffeate glucoside.
aDifferent letters within the same column indicate significant differences according to Duncan’s test (p > 0.05).

Dp-3Gl

Cy-3Gl

Pt-3Gl

Pn-3Gl

Mv3Gl

DpAc

CyAc

PtAc

PnAc

MvAc

MvCum Cis

DpCum

Mv3cf

CyCum

PetCum

PnCum

MvCumTrans

Total

GRAPE 2015

Monastrella

32.2 a

41.2 e

52.6 a

62.1 .

205.5 a

1.5 a

2.2 ab

3.4 a

3.6 a

18.6 a

3.7 a

5.3 a

6.3 abc

6.3 c

12.7 a

13.4 abc

71.0 a

543.4 a

MCS16

244.2 ef

70.0 g

244.9 e

146.6 e

621.2 bcd

42.2 ef

12.2 i

56.2 f

29.2 f

168.4 b

3.7 a

18.3 de

3.6 a

10.8 e

30.3 b

31.3 e

130.3 b

1869.7 bc

MC59

125.9 cd

18.0 abc

121.5 bc

92.6 d

709.9 cde

19.1 bc

2.7 abc

25.3 bc

16.6 cd

237.4 cd

6.0 cd

6.7 ab

4.4 abc

2.8 a

13.1 a

19.4 cd

148.6 bc

1572.1 b

MCS80

184.0 d

17.0 abc

119.4 bc

66.2bc

756.1 de

34.0 de

3.2 bcd

35.2 cd

15.4 cd

298.3 e

6.5 cde

14.0  cd

7.9 cd

5.2 bc

17.9 a

14.2 abc

187.6 c

1786.6 bc

MSy104

83.4 bc

8.5 a

94.5 b

74.3 cd

645.2 bcd

13.0 b

1.6 a

22.6 b

19.4 de

254.4 de

8.7 f

23.2 ef

5.0 abc

5.6 c

41.9 cd

48.6 g

395.7 e

1756.8 bc

MSy38

85.3 b

25.0 cd

117.6 bc

136.3 e

537.9 b

17.2 b

4.0 cd

31.0 bcd

23.3 e

178.7 bc

9.1 f

24.8 f

13.4 ef

10.2 de

46.6 d

39.6 d

273.8 d

1582.1 b

MCS111

233.1 e

21.6 bcd

147.7 cd

32.5 a

656.4 bcde

43.3 f

5.7 ef

42.4 e

10.3 b

266.8 de

3.4 a

7.5 ab

4.2 ab

2.7 a

11.4 a

7.7 a

130.1 b

1615.5 b

MCS85

224.9 e

20.8 de

158.4 d

33.5 a

697.4 cde

45.6 f

6.1 f

42.3 e

11.0 b

278.8 de

3.8 ab

7.9 ab

4.5 abc

2.7 a

12.0 a

8.2 a

136.5 b

1697.1 bc

MCS98

283.9 f

31.3 de

213.6 e

69.4 bcd

750.2 de

59.2 g

8.0 g

63.4 f

21.2 e

261.0 de

5.9 c

28.0 f

7.4  bcd

8.7 d

35.2 bc

18.3 bcd

194.4 c

2068.6 c

MSy10

282.3 f

55.9 f

333.4 f

180.5 f

1039.1 f

58.7 g

10.0 h

88.6 g

37.8 g

360.0 f

11.2 g

41.8 g

14.3 f

16.7 f

74.6 e

47.8 g

379.9 e

3046.7 d

MSy12

91.1 bc

23.6 cd

123.4 bc

139.0 e

567.3 bc

18.9 bc

4.2 de

31.7 bcd

23.1 e

178.5 bc

8.2 ef

26.6 f

14.8 f

10.3 de

48.7 d

40.2 f

288.1 d

1646.5 b

MCS18

157.0cd

14.9 abc

104.4 b

49.4 abc

581.4 bc

30.1 d

3.8 cd

33.9 cde

16.5 cd

288.2 de

5.8 bc

10.8 bc

6.5 abc

3.9 ab

15.0 a

11.6 ab

144.8 bc

1481.7 b

MCS79

147.1cd

14.8 abc

169.9 d

45.2 ab

804.4 e

26.0 cd

3.9 cd

38.5 e

13.7 bc

248.7 de

7.9 def

17.6 d

10.4 de

6.2 c

32.9 b

21.4 d

251.5 d

1866.1 bc

GRAPE 2016

Monastrell

108.1 b

125.9 e

124.8 bc

153.5 hi

422.1 b

3.2 a

3.1 ab

5.3 a

4.8 a

22.4 a

2.6 dfg

2.6 f

2.6 a

14.0 def

19.2 abc

18.7 bc

86.3 ab

1127.4 abc

MCS16

433.7 e

85.5 d

415.0 f

179.5 i

1143.3 d

63.2 g

10.5 f

88.1 gh

34.0 f

306.3 d

2.3 cde

2.5 bc

47.3 d

16.9 fg

47.9 fg

32.5 ef

208.2 c

3117.7 f

MC59

25.9 a

8.2 a

22.3 a

18.8 a

77.6 a

12.7 ab

3.1 ab

18.3 ab

5.5 a

101.6 b

2.1 bcd

3.5 de

5.4 a

22.5 i

36.1 de

29.3 de

135.6 ab

641.2 a

MCS80

318.5 d

32.2 bc

184.2 cd

106.5 ef

1018.0 cd

50.0 f

4.8 bcd

40.3 d

24.9 de

420.2 e

2.8 efg

2.2 bc

24.4 c

8.9 b

25.4 bcd

24.6 cd

219.3 c

2519.1 e

MSy104

292.6 d

21.2 e

274.4 e

134.2 fgh

150.6 e

51.9 fg

5.3 cd

61.3 f

31.5 f

516.8 f

4.1 h

4.5 e

94.7 g

18.5 gh

87.7 i

62.4 h

366.1 e

3802.7 g

MSy38P52

149.8 bc

20.4 d

198.6 d

109.9 efg

922.9 cd

22.9 bcd

4.1 abcd

43.6 de

22.0 cd

267.8 d

3.2 fg

4.1 e

63.1 e

14.3 e

64.5 h

40.3 g

634.4 g

2319.0 e

MCS111

579.5 f

70.9 f

398.5 f

152.7 hi

1059.9 cd

81.5 h

8.2 e

78.0 g

26.3 e

298.8 d

1.7 abc

1.6 ab

82.8 f

20.4 hi

73.1 h

38.7 fg

289.8 d

3275.6 fg

MCS85

139.9 bc

16.7 b

86.6 b

20.4 a

378.7 a

19.9 bc

2.7 a

20.5 bc

5.0 a

210.4 c

1.4 a

1.1 a

9.7 ab

3.3 a

7.9 a

5.4 a

78.5 a

952.8 ab

MCS98

169.5 bc

12.4 a

128.0 bc

32.2 ab

467.5 b

29.3 cde

3.2 ab

30.9 bcd

6.6  cd

181.1 c

1.5 ab

0.9 a

28.0 c

5.8 a

25.8 bc

11.8 ab

146.7 b

1271.6 bc

MSy10

367.6 de

36.3 c

416.2 f

94.9 de

1360.3 e

59.2 fg

5.5 d

99.9 h

20.7 cd

429.9 e

3.4 g

2.3 bc

77.4 f

15.6 ef

87.6 i

32.5 ef

427.6 f

3538.0 fg

MSy38`2

200.3 c

34.9 bc

237.8 de

140.0 fgh

930.7 cd

33.0 de

4.1 abcd

56.3 ef

24.8 de

281.3 d

3.3 fg

4.1 e

55.3 de

14.4 ef

53.2 g

39.0 fg

283.5 d

2397.5 e

MCS18

209.1 c

25.8 abc

122.2 bc

66.3 cd

583.7 b

36.1 e

3.4 abc

34.7 cd

19.5 c

296.1 d

1.4 a

1.1 a

19.8 bc

5.2 a

14.5 ab

12.9 b

138.9 b

1591.0 cd

MCS79

179.5 bc

20.3 abc

204.9 d

54.7 bc

900.7 c

22.2 bcd

4.6 abcd

38.9 d

13.3 b

272.9 d

3.2 fg

2.9 cd

43.6 d

11.4 bc

39.2 ef

22.8 cd

252.3 cd

2088.3 de

Abbreviations: Dp: Delphinidin; Cy: Cyanidin; Pt: Petunidin; Pn: Peonidin; Mv: Malvidin; Gl: Glucoside; Ac acetyl glucoside; Cm: coumaryl glucosides; Cfglc: caffeate glucoside.
aDifferent letters within the same column indicate significant differences according to Duncan’s test (p > 0.05).
Table 3: Anthocyanin profile in wines at the end of alcoholic fermentation during two seasons

Dp-3Gl

Cy-3Gl

Pt-3Gl

Pn-3Gl

Mv3Gl

DpAc

CyAc

PtAc

PnAc

MvAc/Dfcum

Peocf

Cycf/Cum

Mv3CumCis

PetCum

PnCum

MvCumTrans

Total

WINE 2015

Monastrell

15.4 a

8.6 b

36.4 a

30.1 c

203.9 a

2.6 a

2.0 a

1.5 a

7.4 a

16.9 a

4.9 b

8.6 bc

2.9 ab

2.1 bc

6.8 bc

37.0 d

392.8 a

MCS16

60.0 f

19.4 f

90.8 h

49.9 e

293.1 c

51.9 i

28.9 c

14.2 b

25.9 b

71.2 b

9.0 e

10.6 cd

5.4 c

7.2 d

6.7 b

22.0 a

807.6 c

MC59

64.1 g

15.9 e

81.1 f

53.9 f

510.3 h

43.9 g

12.1 b

27.4 c

31.0 d

152.5 e

11.8 f

11.9 de

8.3 de

8.5 d

10.2 d

53.0 f

1150. e

MCS80

79.0 h

16.5 e

68.9 e

45.0 d

502.0 h

51.8 i

18.5 b

31.9 d

44.6 f

177.1 g

13.7 g

12.8 de

11.5 f

13.0 e

9.4 cd

67.5 g

1243.5 g

MSy104

34.7 b

8.2 b

54.1 c

44.5 d

421.5 f

36.3 f

11.6 b

24.5 c

36.7 e

152.6 e

16.2 h

18.5 f

9.9 ef

7.4 d

16.2 f

67.2 g

1010.7 d

MSy38

54.3 e

12.2 cd

90.0 h

88.9 h

572.7 i

12.8 b

25.7 c

1.1 a

34.0 de

165.7 f

7.3 d

14.5 e

3.1 ab

0.1 a

20.6 g

77.1 h

1185. 3 f

MCS111

186.2 i

21.3 g

66.8 g

66.8 g

370.7 e

54.4 j

18.4 b

26.5 c

35.8 e

84.9 c

11.4 f

10.3 bc

7.5 d

12.4 e

9.9 d

33.0 c

999.2 d

MCS85

90.0 j

19.3 f

30.9 c

30.9 c

475.7 g

55.6 j

13.4 b

34.6 d

35.4 de

146.7 d

12.5 f

11.7 d

11.4 f

13.8 e

8.3 bcd

47.6 e

1180.7 ef

MCS98

48.6 c

5.1 a

12.9 a

12.9 a

224.4 b

23.3 c

17.1 b

31.1 a

14.2 b

71.2 b

1.4 a

1.1 a

1.0 a

3.3 c

3.3 a

26.6 b

516.8 b

MSy10

166.2 e

19.2 h

124.8 k

124.8 k

907.3 k

46.6 h

66.5 d

2.0 a

62.7 g

322.1 i

12.3 f

30.4 g

3.7 bc

1.3 ab

31.2 h

165.5 j

2206.4 i

MSy12

52.1 d

12.9 d

95.5 i

95.5 i

558.4 i

13.0 b

25.6 c

1.1 a

35.3 de

161.6 f

4.0 b

12.8 de

2.0 ab

0.4 a

21.4 g

69.5 g

1160.9 ef

MCS18

113.4 k

12.3 cd

44.6 d

44.6 d

611.9 j

31.5 e

29.1 c

5.5 a

34.4 de

285.9 h

6.1 c

7.9 b

4.0 bc

2.2 bc

13.6 e

89.6 i

1397.9 h

MCS79

32.9 b

11.1 c

19.8 b

19.8 b

343.0 d

26.8 d

15.6 b

23.6 c

25.9 c

89.4 c

12.0 f

10.7 cd

9.4 def

13.5 e

8.1 bcd

38.6 d

799.5 c

WINE 2016

Monastrell

41.3 a

16.8 a

76.5 a

42.4 a

346.2 a

3.4 a

9.0 a

11.1 a

8.6 a

27.4 a

8.0 a

5.1 a

12.5 d

7.9 abcd

7.9 ab

51.0 a

689.9 a

MCS16

152.7 e

42.2 g

184.0 f

95.0 h

591.0 b

65.6 f

24.8 cd

58.7 d

53.4 c

169.4 b

13.2 bc

24.3 f

7.9 a

6.2 bcde

15.0 bcd

73.8 b

1636.3 b

MC59

182.7 g

46.7 i

179.2 f

121.0 j

669.5 d

60.2 d

25.7 cd

49.1 b

53.3 c

248.7 d

15.4 cd

21.1 e

10.0 abcd

4.9 abac

17.6 cde

98.1 cd

1851.8de

MCS80

154.5 e

28.8 e

124.1 b

76.9 e

699.9 e

62.8 e

26.6 cd

48.8 b

64.2 e

271.8 efg

16.8 b

20.6 e

11.1 bcd

8.6 de

18.4 cde

101.3 d

1803.6 cd

MSy104

112.5 c

22.4 c

147.5 c

88.6 g

879.9 i

66.1 f

27.6 d

64.8 e

69.2 f

294.3 g

29.1 g

33.4 h

8.1 a

1.8 a

26.1 e

113.9 e

2051.7 g

MSy38P52

106.2 b

19.4 b

164.7 e

81.0 f

748.4 g

4.6 a

24.9 cd

59.3 c

59.2 d

255.7 de

17.6 d

13.3 c

26.6 e

8.3 cde

12.3 bc

90.6 cd

1712.0 bc

MCS111

229.0 i

44.5 h

217.6 h

103.0 i

709.5 e

91.7 i

27.4 d

73.1 f

80.6 g

216.9 c

25.0 f

39.5 i

11.3 cd

9.4 e

21.1 cde

117.0 ef

2088.5 g

MCS85

220.1 h

33.9 f

180.2 f

48.8 b

789.6 h

71.2 g

24.0 cd

61.6 de

6.6 a

319.1 h

17.9 d

18.5 de

8.4 ab

8.1 cde

2.5 a

131.6 g

1931.1 ef

MCS98

179.5 g

28.6 e

178.3 f

49.9 b

728.2 f

80.9 h

36.5 e

82.8 g

66.2 ef

284.3 fg

15.8 d

9.4 b

9.2 abc

34.0 f

3.1 a

149.7 h

1982.6 fg

MSy10

168.5 g

21.1 bc

251.5 i

69.6 d

953.5 k

7.6 b

18.3 b

87.7 h

28.8 b

338.5 d

23.3 ef

12.9 c

33.6 f

8.0 cde

12.3 bc

101.4 d

2210.2 h

MSy38`2

101.4 b

24.7 d

155.4 d

94.1 h

729.5 f

48.0 c

15.8 b

52.3 bc

28.9 b

201.44 c

11.3 b

30.3 g

7.6 a

4.5 ab

22.9 de

87.1 c

1692.7 bc

MCS18

173.9 f

28.1 e

128.1 b

71.1 d

635.2 c

65.9 f

23.1 c

50.1 b

56.5 cd

286.6 fg

11.3 b

16.4 d

8.6 ab

7.7 bcde

14.7 bcd

94.4 cd

1729.7 bc

MCS79

133.7 d

26.0 d

198.4 g

59.2 c

907.8 j

52.8 c

17. 4 b

54.0 c

60.0 d

265.1 def

22.3 e

31.0 gh

9.8 abcd

5.9 bcd

14.5 bcd

125.8 fg

2038.1 fg

Abbreviations: Dp: Delphinidin; Cy: Cyanidin; Pt: Petunidin; Pn: Peonidin; Mv: Malvidin; Gl: Glucoside; Ac acetyl glucoside; Cm: coumaryl glucosides; Cfglc: caffeate glucoside.
aDifferent letters within the same column indicate significant differences according to Duncan’s test (p > 0.05).
As occurred in grapes, the concentration of acylated anthocyanins was generally higher in the wines made from the hybrids. Acylated anthocyanins are very important for wine color since they participate in intramolecular copigmentation processes, thus increasing the color (Malien-Aubert et al., 2001). Acetylated anthocyanins obtained higher values in all cases excepted for petunidin-3-acetyl glucoside in MSy38, MSy12 and MCS18 during the first season. With respect to coumarates, the values were higher in some hybrids and lower in others.

Although in our study hybrid wines were very pigmented, it is not always the case that highly colored grapes necessarily produce highly colored wines, which may be related to the ease with which anthocyanins are extracted from grape skins into musts (Romero- Cascales et al., 2005). It has been stated that the anthocyanin fingerprint only partially reflects the anthocyanin fingerprint of fresh grapes (García-Beneytez et al., 2002), the wines usually containing a higher proportion of malvidin-3-glucoside than grapes. However, the monoglucoside composition alone may not permit any clear conclusions on a wine’s chromatic characteristics, as some anthocyanins could have been extracted from the skins and been polymerized, thus contributing to wine color (Romero- Cascales et al., 2005). The extraction of anthocyanins from the grape into the wine is essentially a diffusion process, and the rate and extent of extraction is influenced by the grape anthocyanin concentration, the composition of berry cell-walls and processing methods. The structural properties of the cell walls of the different varieties may determine the mechanical resistance, the texture and the ease of processing berries (Barnavon et al., 2000). In the case of Monastrell, is known that their cell walls are genetically characterized by a more rigid structure, which would hinder anthocyanin extraction. In the case of the hybrids, some of them would have inherited these properties because although the wines obtained were highly pigmented, the concentration of anthocyanins in the grape was much higher, which means that the process of extraction was diminished. Apolinar-Valiente et al., (2017) studied the cell wall of some hybrids from Monastrell x Cabernet Sauvignon and noted that they have different carbohydrate and total sugar compositions which might affect the extraction process of anthocyanin compounds during winemaking.

The anthocyanin percentages found in Monastrell and their hybrids are shown in (Figure 2). The percentages obtained for hybrids and Monastrell wines were very similar to those obtained in grapes, except in two ways. In the first place, the percentage of dihydroxylated anthocyanins in Monastrell wines was still higher than that obtained by the hybrids, but the difference between them were less pronounced compared to the values found in grapes. In second place, the percentage of trihydroxylated anthocyanins was greater in Monastrell wines than in the wines from the hybrids. This may have been due to intramolecular or intermolecular interactions of anthocyanins with themselves or with other organic chemicals, especially phenolic compounds, such as selfassociation and copigmentation, can further enhance their color expression (Gonzalez-Manzano et al., 2008) or to the formation of pyranoanthocyanis, such as vitisin A (malvidin-3-glucoside+ pyruvic acid) or vitisin B (malvidin-3-glucoside+acetaldehyde) during alcoholic fermentation.
Figure 2:Box and whisker plot showing the distribution of percentage of the different anthocyanin types in wines from Monastrell and its hybrids.
Abbreviations: Acy: Acylated anthocyanins; DiOH: Di-hydroxylated anthocyanins; NonAcy: Non-acylated anthocyanins; TriOH: Tri-hydroxylated anthocyanins: Mo: Monastrell.
When studying grapes for winemaking, it is not only the quantity of anthocyanins that is important. The hydroxylation pattern of the B-ring of anthocyanins is one of the main structural features of flavonoids and is also an important determinant of their coloration, stability and antioxidant capacity. Trihydroxylated anthocyanins (delphinidin, petunidin and malvidin-3-glucosides) are more stable in wines than dihydroxylated ones (cyanidin and peonidin-3-glucosides) [30]. Those with orto-di- phenolic groups (cyanidin, delphinidin and petunidin) have an enhanced susceptibility to oxidation. Methoxylated anthocyanins are also more stable. The same applies to acylated anthocyanins, since their esterification of anthocyanins promotes intramolecular aggregation or stacking, which protects the oxonium ion from decomposition (Malien-Aubert et al., 2001). Adaptation to climate change by using intraspecific hybrids. Changes in the weather patterns can notably affect the ripening process. In dry and hot vintages, the ripening process is faster and the balance between phenolic and technological (sugar) maturity may not be maintained [31]. This results in an increase in the sugar concentration and, in parallel, a rapid decrease in the titratable acidity and earlier harvests, resulting in unbalanced wines that are too alcoholic. Among the several alternatives that can be used to reduce these negative effects are breeding programs using intraspecific hybrids.

To study separately the effects of harvest time and season, a MANOVA was applied. As can be observed in (Table 4), if a multivariable statistical analysis is made, no significant differences can be found between any of the percentages of the different anthocyanin types with respect to the harvest time and with respect to the season. Although harvest time was a source of variation in the total anthocyanin content, this difference was only observed between the results obtained for mid-August and the results obtained at the end of September. But these differences could be attributed to the fact that the concentration of anthocyanins may decrease slightly just before harvest [32] and/or during over-ripening, although climatological factors can also influence the results obtained.

Therefore, the challenge is to find well adapted hybrids (with good productivity and long ripening period) with high quality grapes (small berry size, a not excessively low acid content and a high anthocyanin content) (Gómez-Plaza et al., 2008). Our hybrids were all characterized for having a smaller berry size, the same or a higher acidity and a much higher anthocyanin concentration both in grapes and wines than in the corresponding Monastrell grapes and wines. In addition, their anthocyanin profile was much improved, so the acylated and trihydroxylated anthocyanin percentage were superior to that of Monastrell. This suggests that the hybrids obtained by means of intraspecific crosses between Monastrell and other varieties may be a useful tool for alleviating the effect caused by earlier grape ripening and, in consequence, earlier harvest time on the quality of the grapes.
Table 4: Two-way ANOVA showing means separation of anthocyanin composition from the hybrids and Monastrell grapes and wines.

Total anthocyanins (mg/L)

% Acylated

% Non-Acylated

% Di-OH

% Tri-OH

                                                                                                       Harvest Time (HT)

Mid-August

2230.0  b

35.3 a

63.8 a

6.6 a

57.2 a

End of August

1637.2 a

36.1 a

62.9 a

6.7 a

56.2 a

Beginning September

1926.5 ab

34.5 a

63.2 a

6.1 a

57.3 a

End of September

1498.1 a

33.6 a

64.3 a

4.9 a

58.6 a

                                                                                                              Year (Y)

2015

1538.6 a

35.6 a

62.9 a

6.5 a

56.3 a

2016

2107.3 b

34.2 a

64.1 a

5.6 a

58.3 a

                                                                                                            Interactions

HT x Y

ns

ns

ns

ns

ns

Abbreviations: DiOH: Di-hydroxylated anthocyanins; TriOH: Tri-hydroxylated anthocyanins
Conclusion
Breeding programs of grapes intended for vinification are of priority importance in the present circumstances because new varieties adapted to climate change need to be identified. The anthocyanin composition and profile of the hybrids studied pointed to a higher concentration of total and trihydroxylated anthocyanins, and of acylated anthocyanins than observed in the parental grapes and wines. Besides, the selected hybrids corresponded to different harvest times, which make them useful for alleviating the effects caused by climate change, such as the overcoming of ripening grapes and the time of harvest.
Acknowledgments
This work was made possible by financial assistance from the European Regional Development Fund (“a way to make Europe”), Project FEDER-14-20-04.
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