|48||Half Cycle IPA|
|76||Walkabout Pale Ale|
|84||Down N' Dirty Chocolate Oatmeal Stout|
|Gose is a German wheat beer that was first brewed in the 1700s in the town of Goslar, Germany. It is also known as a traditional style in Leipzig, Germany. It is a top-fermented, "pre-lager" beer style.
Interestingly, the beer has seemingly "disappeared" from beer menus for periods of time. Most notably, at the end of World War II, the last remaining brewery that made the style was closed in 1945. The story got even more interesting in 1949, when the last person assumed to know how to make it (Friedrich Wurzler) opened a brewery bearing his name in Leipzig. Before he died in the late 1950s, he handed the recipe down to his step-son (Guido Pfinster). Due to limited demand, when Pfinster died in 1966 production of Gose at the brewery stopped, presumably forever. The style was revived in the 1980s by Lothar Goldhahn, and production resumed in 1986. It briefly disappeared again in 1988, but today a handful of brewers make examples of the style.
"Gose beers are brewed with at least 50% of the grain bill being malted wheat. Because of the use of coriander and salt, Gose does not comply to the Reinheitsgebot. It is allowed an exemption from the rules on the grounds of being a regional speciality. It acquires its characteristic sourness through the addition of lactic acid bacteria after the boil.
The beers typically have a moderate alcohol content of 4 to 5% ABV. Dominant flavors in Gose include a lemon tartness, a herbal characteristic, and a strong saltiness (the result of either local water sources or added salt). Gose beers typically do not have prominent hop bitterness, flavors, or aroma.
Gose is not to be confused with Gueuze, an equally unusual though wholly different beer style brewed in the Brussels region of Belgium. Both Gose and Gueuze do, however, belong to the same family of sour wheat beers which were once brewed across Northern Germany and the Low Countries. Other beers of this family are Belgian Witbier, Berliner Weisse, Grätzer (or Grodziskie) and Broyhan. The latter two, like most of the German varieties, are now extinct."
|Mug||Typically very heavy and sturdy. A mug (or stein) is most commonly made of glass or stoneware. Traditionally German, one advantage is clinking glasses together without worrying about breaking th... [more]|
|Pint Glass||Pint glasses are what most people recognize as a typical beer glass. There are actually three different types of pint glasses - shaker pints, nonic pints and tulip pints.
The shaker ... [more]
|Weizen Glass||A wheat beer glass is a glass that is used to serve wheat beer, known also as weizenbier or hefeweizen. It is much taller than a pint glass, and is considerably wider at the top than at the base,... [more]|
|1.||Goosetown by August Schell Brewing Co., Inc.||10|
|2.||Gose by Westbrook Brewing||5|
|3.||Leipziger Gose by Gasthaus & Gosebrauerei Bayerischer Bahnhof||5|
|4.||Tiny Bubbles by Hollister Brewing Co.||3|
|5.||Gose by C.H. Evans Brewing Company||3|
|6.||Gose by Draught House Pub & Brewery||3|
|7.||Verloren by Boston Beer Company (Sam Adams)||2|
|8.||Marionberry Hibiscus Gose by Widmer Brothers Brewing Company||1|
|9.||Salt of the Earth by The Bruery||1|
|10.||So It Gose by Ranger Creek Brewing & Distilling||1|
|1.||Leipziger Gose by Gasthaus & Gosebrauerei Bayerischer Bahnhof||78|