I'm going to give you a vague answer because I'm pressed for time. Generally speaking, the higher the GI of the fruit, the higher the glucose it contains. Things like berries and apples are low GI, which tends to signify a greater fructose content. Bananas, mangoes, grapes, watermelon and dates are higher GI, so they would likely be higher in glucose.
There are many sites that list the GI of common fruits. Look for a fruit glycemic index chart, and pick the higher GI fruits that still maintain a lower glycemic load. If you have high GI but low GL, that means you're getting mostly glucose, but in smaller quantities. It's the glycemic load that'll get you in the end. A single gram of white potato may have a high GI, but the GL will be so low, it's harmless. Know what I mean?
Of course, the best thing to do is to abstain from fruit unless you need a pre-workout boost or you're on a carb refeed...
Don't put your trust in anyone on this forum, including me. You are the key to your own success.