Join 3,365 readers in helping fund MetaFilter (Hide)

6 posts tagged with beer by MartinWisse.
Displaying 1 through 6 of 6.

Related tags:
+ (31)
+ (23)
+ (21)
+ (19)
+ (14)
+ (14)
+ (12)
+ (11)
+ (11)
+ (10)
+ (9)
+ (9)
+ (8)
+ (8)
+ (8)
+ (8)
+ (8)
+ (7)
+ (7)
+ (6)
+ (6)
+ (6)
+ (6)
+ (6)
+ (5)
+ (5)
+ (5)
+ (5)
+ (5)
+ (5)
+ (5)
+ (5)
+ (4)
+ (4)
+ (4)
+ (4)
+ (4)
+ (4)
+ (4)
+ (4)
+ (4)
+ (4)
+ (4)


Users that often use this tag:
mathowie (6)
MartinWisse (6)
robocop is bleeding (4)
MiguelCardoso (3)
spock (3)
zarq (3)
mudpuppie (3)
roomthreeseventeen (3)
slogger (3)
infini (2)
escabeche (2)
the man of twists ... (2)
panaceanot (2)
Chocolate Pickle (2)
filthy light thief (2)
Potomac Avenue (2)
mannequito (2)
clavicle (2)
Greg Nog (2)
OverlappingElvis (2)
gman (2)
Artw (2)
cog_nate (2)
furiousxgeorge (2)
fixedgear (2)
Miko (2)
wilful (2)
445supermag (2)
grateful (2)
uncleozzy (2)
Carlos Quevedo (2)
ZenMasterThis (2)
jonson (2)
drezdn (2)
skallas (2)
ewagoner (2)
tdecius (2)

It's unknown whether these homebrewers went for insanely hoppy IPAs too

"As an important part of daily nourishment, women had always produced beer at home and for their own household. However, in Holland from the beginning of the thirteenth century beer production for the general market commenced. In the developing cities more and more labour was divided among specialised craftsmen. Professional breweries were established and the beer industry became a serious trade." -- female brewers in Holland and England, a paper by Marjolien van Dekken looking at how the brewery industry changed in Early Modern Times from largely homebrewed and controlled by women to a more large scale and male dominated industry. [more inside]
posted by MartinWisse on Mar 13, 2014 - 10 comments

Proost

"My name really is Michael Jackson. But I don't sing and I don't drink Pepsi. I drink beer. That's what I do for a living." -- This is how the Beer Hunter introduced himself in the first episode of his 1990 television series. In six episode he introduced the viewer not just to the world of Belgian beers or the best of British, but also the then new and quickly growing world of American craft brewing. Early August 2007, only a few weeks before he passed away, Daniel Shelton had the last ever interview with the Beer Hunter, which is now up in its entirety on Youtube. [more inside]
posted by MartinWisse on Aug 6, 2013 - 26 comments

"Designed in Japan, brewed in Belgium, drunk in Hong Kong"

"Yamada had already become interested in beer after going drinking with fellow students around Cambridge, and taken trips to Belgium and Munich to widen his beery knowledge. Listening to Bilimoria talk about his desire to brew a beer that would match up with Indian food, Yamada had a revelation. What about a beer specifically brewed to match up with Japanese food?"
posted by MartinWisse on Mar 1, 2013 - 17 comments

How Anheuser Busch is stopping the craft beer revolution

Both Anheuser-Busch InBev and MillerCoors employ "category space analysts," whose job is to visit a store like 7-Eleven and consult them on the optimal placements of beer on the shelves.
"They are doing the sets, they [say to a store]: 'We can do that for you,'" says Koch. "And then they can take my beer from eye level to the top shelf, which drops my sales rate in half." -- Elizabeth Flock at US News reports on the increasingly dirty struggle between craft beer brewers and the big brewing companies in the US.
posted by MartinWisse on Feb 12, 2013 - 173 comments

List best to be argued about in a pub

"9 Anheuser-Busch Budweiser Come on – of course it was hugely influential. It pioneered national beer distribution around the US, and it set the standard for what American beer was expected to be." Martyn Cornell lists the twenty most influential beers of all time.
posted by MartinWisse on Jan 13, 2013 - 83 comments

Come see the class inherent in the bar system

"Now it is instructive to go into, eg, one of the big old boozers in the East End of London and imagine them not as they are, just one room, frequently, if they’ve been hipstered up, with unplastered brick walls and big, clear windows, but as they were 50, 60, 80, 100 years ago, carved into three, four or more separate spaces by mahogany and etched glass barriers, each section with its own hermetic, exclusive group of customers, who would rather walk into the wrong lavatory than the wrong bar, and served, often, by its own separate door to the streets outside." -- Martyn Cornell dives into the diverse varieties of British bar one could encounter until recently
posted by MartinWisse on Oct 30, 2012 - 18 comments

Page: 1