List of mustard brands

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Mustard seeds (top-left) may be ground (top-right) to make different kinds of mustard. The other four mustards pictured are a simple table mustard with turmeric coloring (center left), a Bavarian sweet mustard (center-right), a Dijon mustard (lower-left), and a coarse French mustard made mainly from black mustard seeds (lower-right).

Mustard is a condiment made from the seeds of a mustard plant (white or yellow mustard, Sinapis hirta; brown or Indian mustard, Brassica juncea; or black mustard, B. nigra). The whole, ground, cracked, or bruised mustard seeds are mixed with water, salt, lemon juice, or other liquids, and sometimes other flavorings and spices, to create a paste or sauce ranging in color from bright yellow to dark brown.

Mustard brands[edit]



A Colman's Mustard Shop & Museum cabinet. These cabinets were supplied to schools to demonstrate the ingredients used by Colman's in product manufacture. The cabinets were produced from 1900 to 1939.
  • Colman's – a British company and mustard brand. Colman's is one of the oldest existing food brands, famous for a limited range of products, almost all being varieties of mustard.



  • French's – an American manufacturer and brand of prepared mustard. French’s "Cream Salad Brand" mustard debuted to the world at the 1904 St. Louis World’s Fair.
  • Fitz Foods, producing 32 different mustard flavours, flavoured salts, unique vinegars, claims to have the hottest mustard in the world, (son of wow wow), based in uk sells at Borough Market.


An advertisement for Grey Poupon mustard, from L'Illustration newspaper, January 1918
  • Grey Poupon – a brand of Dijon mustard which originated in Dijon, France.[1] It is presently manufactured by Kraft Foods.[2] Like other Dijon mustards, Grey Poupon contains a small amount of white wine.
  • Gulden's – a brand of American mustard, the company is the third largest American manufacturer of mustard, after French's and Grey Poupon.[3] The oldest continuously operating mustard brand in the United States, it is now owned by agricultural giant ConAgra Foods.[4] Gulden's is known for its spicy brown mustard, which includes a blend of mustard seeds and spices. The Gulden's mustard recipe has stayed a secret for more than 140 years.




A Maille mustard shop on a busy street corner in Dijon, France. The windows display ceramic mustard jars.
  • Maille (company) – a French mustard and pickle company founded in 1747. It is famous for its Dijon mustard and cornichon.
  • Morehouse Foods – a mustard, horseradish and vinegar manufacturing company founded in 1898. It is famous for its pure unprepared mustard and horseradish.[5]
  • Mostarda – an Italian condiment made of candied fruit and a mustard-flavoured syrup. Commercially, the essential oil of mustard is employed, which has the advantage of transparency; in home cooking mustard powder heated in white wine may be used.[6][7]


  • Plochman's – an American brand of mustard made by the Plochman, Inc. It is recognizable by its barrel shaped bottle.
  • Podravka – a food company based in Koprivnica, Croatia that produces a brand of mustard.


  • Stadium Mustard – the trademarked name of a brown mustard popular in Northern Ohio, particularly in Cleveland. Stadium Mustard is served in stadiums and arenas throughout the United States.[8] Manufactured in Illinois since 1890, Stadium Mustard is made with a brown seed, has no preservatives, sugar, fat or fillers. It is a mildly spicy brown mustard more similar to European mustards than American deli-style brown mustards.


Mustard on bread



See also[edit]


A display of various mustards at the National Mustard Museum
  1. ^ Bare Barging in Burgundy: Boating, Exploring, Wining and Dining. Erasmus H. Kloman
  2. ^ "Grey Poupon". Retrieved 4 November 2013. 
  3. ^ "The Best-Selling Condiments in the U.S.: No. 11 Best-Selling Condiment: Grey Poupon Mustard". Bloomberg Businessweek. Retrieved 2013-11-05. 
  4. ^ Roger M. Grace. "Gulden's Is Oldest Nationally Sold Prepared Mustard-Not French's". Retrieved 2013-11-05. 
  5. ^ "About Morehouse Foods". Morehouse foods. 2013-12-05. Retrieved 2013-12-05. 
  6. ^ "Making Mostarda: Using Mustard Oil". 2013-08-05. Retrieved 2013-11-05. 
  7. ^ "Making Mostarda: Using Powdered Mustard Seed". 2013-08-05. Retrieved 2013-11-05. 
  8. ^ "2010 Best of Cleveland: Food". Cleveland Magazine. October 2010. 
  9. ^ "Wegmans Mustard, Whole Grain, Dijon". Retrieved 4 November 2013. 
  10. ^ "Williams-Sonoma Beer Mustard". Williams-Sonoma. Retrieved 4 November 2013. 
  11. ^ "Creole Mustard". Retrieved 4 November 2013. 

External links[edit]

  • Media related to Mustard at Wikimedia Commons
  • The dictionary definition of mustard at Wiktionary