WHEAT (UNMALTED) Contribution: vibrant wheat flavor; improved head/foam retention Styles: traditional in witbiers and lambics Examples: 3 Fonteinen Oude Geuze, Cantillon Gueuze, Hitachino Nest White Ale, La Cumbre Cerro Blanco, Moonlight Sour Mash Wheat, Ommegang Witte ROASTED BARLEY (UNMALTED) Contribution: bitter, roasted character; improved head/foam retention; darker color Styles: traditional in dry stouts, and common... View Article
Tag: Cream Ale
Brewing Instructions - Full Pints - Recipes January 1, 2011 - K. Florian Klemp
Brewing Our Own American microbrewers have done more than their share in the past 30 years to enrich and enliven the brewing tapestry. They have reintroduced literally all of the traditional styles, put a unique Yankee twist on some of them and even invented a few of their own.
Full Pints - It's My Round January 1, 2011 - - -
Beer has been an integral part of my life for over three decades—a somewhat auspicious statement for a slightly past 40-year-old man. Being born and raised in L.A. (Lower Arkansas), I was afforded the opportunity to explore malted beverages at an age that less refined cultures may find unacceptable.
Beer Talk September 1, 2010 - - -
Genesee Brewing Co. Rochester, NY Available: n/a Genesee Brewing Co. was founded in 1878 and is still family-operated. Brewer of the iconic Genny Cream Ale, Genesee produces beers under its own and a variety of other brand names. ABV: 5.5 ABW: 4.3 Color: 10 Bitterness: 10 Original gravity: 1053
Beers July 1, 2010 - - -
Cream ale is a North American specialty that is somewhat of a hybrid in style. Despite the name, many brewers use both ale and lager yeasts for fermentation, or more often, just lager yeasts. This style of beer is fermented like an ale at warm temperatures, but then stored at cold temperatures for a period of time, much as a lager would be. The resultant brew has the unchallenging crisp characteristics of a light pale lager, but is endowed with a hint of the aromatic complexities that ales provide. Pale in color, they are generally more heavily carbonated and more heavily hopped than light lagers.
Buyer's Guide for Beer Lovers - Full Pints Ale’s What Cures Ya! July 1, 2009 - Chad Wulff
I recently received an email from a past participant of the World Beer Championships. He was excited about his well-deserved accolades and also very excited about coming to the U.S. market with his brand. His respect for the beer culture in the States was profound! A claim was even made that he feels the beer... View Article