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Beer Advocate

Beer Advocate

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Gift Guide: Bottles Of Booze Art In The Age Root Based on an herbal remedy from the 1700s, Root from Art in the Age is unlike any spirit they’ve ever tried. Consider it a boozy root beer with wonderful flavors from sassafras, herbs, and sarsparilla. $30 St. Beer: The Midwife of Civilization Every work dealing with the history of beer, it seems, starts out talking blithely about the Sumerians of ancient Mesopotamia as the first brewers, the inventors of beer, some eight to ten thousand years ago. However, what is usually lacking from of the published histories of beer is a meaningful treatise of the most obvious question: Why in Mesopotamia? Why at that point in time?

Vegan Food Skip to Main Content PETA People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals Animals are not oursto eat, wear, experiment on, use for entertainment, or abuse in any other way. Vegan Food White Castle’s Veggie Sliders Are Now Vegan The times they are a-changin’, as burger chains such as White Castle offer vegan options. Anethole Anethole (anise camphor) is an organic compound that is widely used as a flavoring substance. It is a derivative of phenylpropene, a type of aromatic compound that occurs widely in nature, in essential oils. It contributes a large component of the distinctive flavors of anise and fennel (both in the botanical family Apiaceae), anise myrtle (Myrtaceae), liquorice (Fabaceae), camphor, magnolia blossoms, and star anise (Illiciaceae). Closely related to anethole is its isomer estragole, abundant in tarragon (Asteraceae) and basil (Lamiaceae), that has a flavor reminiscent of anise. It is a colorless, fragrant, mildly volatile liquid.[1] Anethole is only slightly soluble in water but exhibits high solubility in ethanol. This difference causes certain anise-flavored liqueurs to become opaque when diluted with water, the ouzo effect.

realale.com Compiled by the staff of Realale.com In the Beginning In Britain alone, there is evidence of brewing taking place from about 6000 years ago. A Neolithic site on Orkney has evidence of a 5000 year old malt kiln. sans titre iTunes version 4.9 or greater, click here. If you use another podcast reader, click here for our RSS feed. 4/25/2013: Anistatia Miller and Jared Brown: Mark and Francis welcome Anistatia Miller and Jared Brown to the show to discuss their new book, The Deans of Drink, historic cocktails, cocktail museums, and how Europe is different from the US, not ....>> More 3/6/2013: Susan McKenna Grant: Mark and Francis open the show with another discussion about photography in restaurants. Their guest is Susan McKenna Grant, owner of La Petraia, in Rada, Chianti and author of the new book, Dinamica....>> More

Kukicha Kukicha (茎茶), or twig tea, also known as bōcha (棒茶), is a Japanese blend made of stems, stalks, and twigs. It is available as a green tea or in more oxidized processing. Kukicha has a unique flavor and aroma among teas, due to its being composed of parts of the tea plant that are excluded from most other teas. Four IPA myths that need to be stamped out for #IPAday There’s an amazing amount of inaccurate, made-up rubbish that has been written about the history and origins of IPA, or India Pale Ale. So read on, and turn yourself into an IPA mythbuster for #IPA day: Myth 1: “IPA was invented by a brewer called George Hodgson from Bow, in East London.” Fact: Hodgson was the best-known of the early exporters of pale ale to India.

Homebrewing: How to Make Mead [Photograph: Honey in a jar on Shutterstock] Mid-January has arrived. You are enjoying the first saison of the season and this has your mind on homebrew. What will you brew next? Has Britain fallen out of love with lager? 2 March 2012Last updated at 11:11 By Jon Kelly BBC News Magazine Once synonymous with the British night out, sales of lager have slumped. Why is the UK going off its favourite beer? It is Saturday night, anywhere in the UK, and you have braved the town centre. The bulk of the young men around you are fuelled by the same substance - golden, fizzy and vaguely sweet-tasting.

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