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Collaborative Beer Quiz
Can you name the beers (any of them) that are brewed in these brewing styles?
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This is a collaborative quiz - leave a comment with your own answers if they aren't there; I'll put them in! - TK (updated 11-7-10)
Scottish dark, strong, and malty ale.
Russian Imperial Stout
Dark, hoppy, full-bodied, and usually very strong.
Quadruple Trappist Ale (You get the idea).
American Imperial Red Ale
Like a Red Ale but stronger and with much more flavor, and my favorite brewing style!
Triple Trappist Ale.
American Double IPA
Same as the American IPA, but as you would guess, double the hops and more alcohol.
American India Pale Ale (IPA)
Much hoppier than international varieties due to original IPA brought to America using hops as a preservative (colonists thought they were traveling to India)
Very strong and flavorful; concentrates more on flavor than hops, contrary to the American version.
Strong lager; usually a winter beer heavy on the malts and light on the hops.
Belgian Trappist Ale
Spiced, fruity pale ale and a staple of Belgian brewing.
VERY strong and very hoppy, usually with lots of flavor as well. Much hoppier than international varieties.
Originating in Vienna, Austria, often an amber lager using a specific 3-step brewing process.
American Amber Lager
Maltier variety of an Adjunct Lager, sometimes even without adjuncts, but usually rather light-bodied.
Belgian-style wheat beer, similar to the Hefeweizen.
Unfiltered, usually spiced, beer brewed with wheat, originating in Germany.
Belgian Strong Dark Ale
Like a Belgian Strong Pale Ale, but the malts used make it dark.
Dark, but not as thick as a stout; the American variety tends to have more diversity of flavor.
A popular German beer, similar to an American-style lager except follows the Reinheitsgebot, governing ingredients that can be put in German beer (thankfully no corn).
American Pale Ale
Pale in color, generally hoppier than international varieties
Spicy, somewhat hoppy, fruity beer with a full body, light to amber color, and lots of flavor.
American Wild Ale
American ale that is introduced to 'wild' yeasts, found by aging in used barrels or added as an extra ingredient.
The name translates to March, but it is often drank during a different month...
Irish Dry Stout
A common light-bodied (but of course dark-colored) stout. Often the most drinkable of stouts.
American Red Ale
Like a Pale Ale but with more malt flavor to balance out the hops.
Simply translated as 'black beer,' a dark beer with the drinkability of a light lager and not as intense flavor as a stout or porter.
American-Style Adjunct Lager
Fizzy, yellow, light, often containing adjuncts such as corn or rice, popular among college students.
Essentially a dark variety on the München Helles.
Concentrates on the fruit or vegetable flavors more than anything else.
Spiced, malty German beer originated in Munich to rival the Czech Pils, with 'helles' meaning 'bright.'
Double Trappist Ale.
Self-explanatory; often malty and comes in light, heavy, or export.
The mouthfeel and hoppiness of an IPA combined with the darkness of a stout.
Concentrates on the spices over everything else.
Belgian Strong Pale Ale
Not brewed in the traditional Trappist way, but similar to a Tripel.
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