When Gary Heurich decided to revive Washington, DC’s brewing tradition 20 years ago, the eager 29-year-old with the handlebar mustache figured he would have his own brewery up and running by 1988.
Full Pints - History May 1, 2006 - Roger Protz
The Trappist ales of Belgium and the Netherlands, produced in breweries attached to abbeys, are world famous. They include Chimay, La Trappe and Orval, the most widely exported beers. They are produced by monks who help maintain their churches and fund their work in the community with the sales of their beer.
Full Pints - History How Bohemian Lager Swept the Country May 1, 2006 - Maureen Ogle
We all know the history of American beer: back in the good old days, before Prohibition, honest brewers made honest beer using only malt, hops, water, and yeast. Then came repeal and the era of Corporate Beer: corn- and rice-based swill with no flavor and even less body.
Full Pints - History March 1, 2006 - Greg Kitsock
With a tougher new standard that took effect in Minnesota in August, the anti-alcohol lobby has achieved its goal of establishing a national .08 BAC limit for drivers. But as long as you stay below .08, you’re safe, right? You’d be naïve to think so.
Full Pints - History - Learn Beer January 1, 2006 - Martin Morse Wooster
You may have tried some beers from Scotland over the years—the powerfully malty Dark Island from the Orkney Brewery, or the unique range of beers from Heather Ales. Like most beer lovers, after trying these beers, you’re curious about where the beers come from and why they are what they are. What, after all, makes... View Article
Full Pints - History January 1, 2006 - Roger Protz
I don’t know if the word “fib” exists in American English, but on this side of the Pond it means an unimportant, inconsequential lie. Purists and prelates may argue that a lie is a lie in any language, and that point has been underscored by the creation in Britain of an organization known as “NoFibs.”... View Article