Falling For Beer
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Jerard Fagerberg loves a good cheese danish. But does cheese danish love him back? Read on to find out.
By co-opting the likeness of Queen frontman Freddie Mercury for its New England-style double IPA, Mikkeller has shown that this beer is bound for glory.
The intensely bitter Lizard King pale ale has risen to challenge for the title of Pipeworks’ flagship.
Mr. IPA-Nut manages to capture, in a single can, what makes the combination of cold beer and salty peanuts such a time-tested pairing.
This German-style pilsner is evidence that Summit’s revolution continues on.
For better or worse, Shiner jumps on the hazy train with an unmemorable IPA.
Castle Cream Ale is an example of what a cream ale can accomplish when done right.
If you grew up biting Wisconsin cherries off your fingertips, then Doe Eyes will bring you back to those days.
Five years from now, Cold Press Black Ale will remain a perfectly dynamic melding of coffee and beer.
Cans of Day Quencher disappear more quickly than they should, despite its sessionable ABV.
Fire, Skulls & Money doesn’t give a damn how you grade it, so long as you recognize its greatness.
Indeed Brewing Co.'s Rum King has outlasted its peers and become an emblematic Minnesota beer. Every year, its arrival—and ever-increasing distribution—is anticipated with fervor.
Bearing the unmistakable hood of the Ku Klux Klan, Yellow Belly's label belies the sweet beer beneath.
Grain Belt is iconic for people who grew up around Minneapolis, but is it good enough to knock your own local favorite off the pedestal?
Take a sip of this dastardly silky New England IPA and be seized by its power.
“Far better is it to dare mighty things…than to rank with those poor spirits who neither enjoy nor suffer much.”
Of all the beers in WeldWerks’ dessert case, Coconut Coffee Stout is the best.
If Psuedo Sue is great, King Sue is superlative. If Psuedo Sue is exceptional, King Sue is anointed.
Pilsners are are more of a science than an art—you brew by the rules or you piss off an entire continent of beer drinkers.
This once-coveted brew has earned itself a mixed reputation.
A dank, no-coast IPA from a hippie-turned-brewer.
Oberon’s greatest success is its ability to meld the wheat beer and the pale ale.
An unbridled IPA encased in an all-black can.
Not a gimmick, and yet not not a gimmick.
A beer that smells like ham, ends tart, and isn't disgusting!