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Author Topic: Extinct beer styles  (Read 22848 times)

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Offline emerge

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Offline mr. furley

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #101 on: March 12, 2018, 05:37:09 PM »
Quote from: urbanhack
my head was buried in shuke's tits.
TITS help you hit home runs.

Offline emerge

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #103 on: March 13, 2018, 10:42:57 AM »
checked in with my buddy and his Polish wife (straight from the motherland!)

they say hot beer is a thing and it's terrible :shrug:
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Offline emerge

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #104 on: March 13, 2018, 11:33:41 AM »
checked in with my buddy and his Polish wife (straight from the motherland!)

they say hot beer is a thing and it's terrible :shrug:
Not surprised, blech. Probably has enough spices to cover up any beer flavor.

Offline emerge

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #105 on: March 30, 2018, 02:42:52 PM »
I was thinking, "are these gimmicky beer trends going extinct anytime soon" and lo and behold, there's an article about it already (sort of).

http://allaboutbeer.com/looking-at-tomorrows-extinct-beer-styles-today/

What beer styles will be extinct someday? :popcorn:

Offline emerge

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #106 on: April 06, 2018, 10:20:43 AM »
Belgian IPA's & Black IPA's seem like they're on the way out. Certainly less popular nowadays.

Offline howardf

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #107 on: April 06, 2018, 10:26:43 AM »
Belgian IPA's & Black IPA's seem like they're on the way out. Certainly less popular nowadays.

Good.  Shitty styles from day one.

Offline Westside Threat

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #108 on: April 06, 2018, 03:14:11 PM »
Belgian IPA's & Black IPA's seem like they're on the way out. Certainly less popular nowadays.

Good.  Shitty styles from day one.

Yep.  I like a hoppy dark ale but the "black ipa" name has always been lame.  Really don't like Belgian style IPA's.

Can't wait for gose to run its course and GTFO.  Started out great and went downhill fast.
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Offline emerge

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #109 on: April 06, 2018, 03:27:55 PM »
Belgian IPA's & Black IPA's seem like they're on the way out. Certainly less popular nowadays.

Good.  Shitty styles from day one.

Yep.  I like a hoppy dark ale but the "black ipa" name has always been lame.  Really don't like Belgian style IPA's.

Can't wait for gose to run its course and GTFO.  Started out great and went downhill fast.
:o: say that in mid-July :ale: :ale: :ale:
There are crappy ones out there, but plenty that I can hang with.

Offline borrowedladder

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #110 on: April 06, 2018, 11:15:57 PM »
Belgian IPA's & Black IPA's seem like they're on the way out. Certainly less popular nowadays.

Good.  Shitty styles from day one.

Yep.  I like a hoppy dark ale but the "black ipa" name has always been lame.  Really don't like Belgian style IPA's.

Can't wait for gose to run its course and GTFO.  Started out great and went downhill fast.
:o: say that in mid-July :ale: :ale: :ale:
There are crappy ones out there, but plenty that I can hang with.

He lives in paradise.  His opinion won't change.

Offline Swabs

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #111 on: April 07, 2018, 12:30:59 PM »
Belgian IPA's & Black IPA's seem like they're on the way out. Certainly less popular nowadays.

I was gonna brew one of these soon  :unsure:  Local small brewery is doing a Belgian NEIPA for it's first can release.
Gilly> this is totally murdering my unicorn blood boner

Offline emerge

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #112 on: April 09, 2018, 03:34:14 PM »
Belgian IPA's & Black IPA's seem like they're on the way out. Certainly less popular nowadays.

I was gonna brew one of these soon  :unsure:  Local small brewery is doing a Belgian NEIPA for it's first can release.

There are Belgian NEIPA's here, but unintentional ones from Hop Butcher. Not sure what yeast they use but the esters overpower the hops, imho.

Offline ntz08

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #113 on: July 11, 2018, 11:46:35 AM »
Keptinis, Lithuanian baked malt bread beer

Sounds similar to the Estonian Seto Õlu posted about elsewhere recently, both use a dense malt bread as part of the grain bill.
Keptinis also uses a type of "exotic weed" tallgrass, known as drooping broome or cheat grass.

How to brew Keptinis

Offline emerge

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #114 on: July 11, 2018, 11:52:50 AM »
Keptinis, Lithuanian baked malt bread beer

Sounds similar to the Estonian Seto Õlu posted about elsewhere recently, both use a dense malt bread as part of the grain bill.
Keptinis also uses a type of "exotic weed" tallgrass, known as drooping broome or cheat grass.

How to brew Keptinis

That looks about as rustic as you can get! :o:

Offline fRed Scare

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #115 on: July 11, 2018, 12:28:07 PM »
Polish "hot beer" :hot: :ale:

Kuhnhenn makes a hot Wassail using a base of Fourth Dementia for their Winter Solstice party.  Or at least, they used to.  It was pretty good.
Quote from: J-Rod
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Offline emerge

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #116 on: July 11, 2018, 02:41:00 PM »
Polish "hot beer" :hot: :ale:

Kuhnhenn makes a hot Wassail using a base of Fourth Dementia for their Winter Solstice party.  Or at least, they used to.  It was pretty good.

Liefmans used to make a "Giühbier" which was meant to be served warm. I think Quelque Chose from Unibroue was the same way.


Offline emerge

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #117 on: July 11, 2018, 02:42:16 PM »
Keptinis, Lithuanian baked malt bread beer

Sounds similar to the Estonian Seto Õlu posted about elsewhere recently, both use a dense malt bread as part of the grain bill.
Keptinis also uses a type of "exotic weed" tallgrass, known as drooping broome or cheat grass.

How to brew Keptinis

That's a cool blog. Here's another regional style, this one from Estonia: Koduõlu, portrait of a style

Offline ntz08

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #118 on: July 11, 2018, 03:03:48 PM »
Keptinis, Lithuanian baked malt bread beer

Sounds similar to the Estonian Seto Õlu posted about elsewhere recently, both use a dense malt bread as part of the grain bill.
Keptinis also uses a type of "exotic weed" tallgrass, known as drooping broome or cheat grass.

How to brew Keptinis

That's a cool blog. Here's another regional style, this one from Estonia: Koduõlu, portrait of a style

sure is. i missed it the first time around these parts, but saw the latest keptinis entry on r/homebrewing earlier today. figured someone here must have linked to it previously and viola

Offline emerge

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #119 on: July 11, 2018, 04:09:14 PM »
Keptinis, Lithuanian baked malt bread beer

Sounds similar to the Estonian Seto Õlu posted about elsewhere recently, both use a dense malt bread as part of the grain bill.
Keptinis also uses a type of "exotic weed" tallgrass, known as drooping broome or cheat grass.
Ha, yeah I didn't realize i'd linked to the same blog. Definitely way more infomative that most, with great photos.
How to brew Keptinis

That's a cool blog. Here's another regional style, this one from Estonia: Koduõlu, portrait of a style

sure is. i missed it the first time around these parts, but saw the latest keptinis entry on r/homebrewing earlier today. figured someone here must have linked to it previously and viola

Offline Westside Threat

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #120 on: July 12, 2018, 02:17:08 PM »
Polish "hot beer" :hot: :ale:

Kuhnhenn makes a hot Wassail using a base of Fourth Dementia for their Winter Solstice party.  Or at least, they used to.  It was pretty good.

Liefmans used to make a "Giühbier" which was meant to be served warm. I think Quelque Chose from Unibroue was the same way.

Hated that stuff, worst Unibroue beer by a large margin
Should we take a cab home, Jesus?
Shit man, we can hoof it from here.
I know you can walk on water...
But can you walk on this much beer?

Offline emerge

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #121 on: January 22, 2019, 03:40:31 PM »
Cool article about the use of coolships at lager breweries in Franconia. Definitely a dying breed.

Offline Kintz

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #122 on: February 05, 2019, 09:02:27 AM »
That's interesting indeed. I can kind of see why that's a dying style/breed though.

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #123 on: February 05, 2019, 03:07:35 PM »
That's interesting indeed. I can kind of see why that's a dying style/breed though.

Welcome to TBS! :cheers:

Offline BryanC

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #124 on: February 07, 2019, 10:54:34 AM »
That's interesting indeed. I can kind of see why that's a dying style/breed though.

Welcome to TBS! :cheers:

Welcome :cheers:

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #125 on: February 13, 2019, 02:54:48 PM »
in the Americans this week, one of the characters was explaining that when he was back home he drank and made his own kvass.. which was like a soda made from bread
That's still a pretty common thing in Russia, although they used to have tanker trucks with a communal mug where you could get a frosty kvass.

Quote from: J-Rod
I ended up drinking 9 times my body weight in beer, broke three glasses over my head, 7 over others, ordered up 17 hookers for a little afterparty, held a cabbie hostage while running his cab through the Madison capitol doors, and I grabbed gator's ass.

Offline emerge

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #126 on: February 13, 2019, 03:33:13 PM »
in the Americans this week, one of the characters was explaining that when he was back home he drank and made his own kvass.. which was like a soda made from bread
That's still a pretty common thing in Russia, although they used to have tanker trucks with a communal mug where you could get a frosty kvass.


Lol. Idk how much "considerable alcohol" there is, especially after 2 days. Also, i've heard the jar needs to be vented to blow off excess CO2.

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #127 on: February 13, 2019, 04:13:03 PM »
in the Americans this week, one of the characters was explaining that when he was back home he drank and made his own kvass.. which was like a soda made from bread
That's still a pretty common thing in Russia, although they used to have tanker trucks with a communal mug where you could get a frosty kvass.


Lol. Idk how much "considerable alcohol" there is, especially after 2 days. Also, i've heard the jar needs to be vented to blow off excess CO2.

My wife is of Ukrainian ancestry and wants to try it.  I'll report back assuming we don't go blind.
Quote from: J-Rod
I ended up drinking 9 times my body weight in beer, broke three glasses over my head, 7 over others, ordered up 17 hookers for a little afterparty, held a cabbie hostage while running his cab through the Madison capitol doors, and I grabbed gator's ass.

Offline emerge

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #128 on: February 13, 2019, 05:19:35 PM »
in the Americans this week, one of the characters was explaining that when he was back home he drank and made his own kvass.. which was like a soda made from bread
That's still a pretty common thing in Russia, although they used to have tanker trucks with a communal mug where you could get a frosty kvass.


Lol. Idk how much "considerable alcohol" there is, especially after 2 days. Also, i've heard the jar needs to be vented to blow off excess CO2.

My wife is of Ukrainian ancestry and wants to try it.  I'll report back assuming we don't go blind.
The real stuff is pretty good, tart and lemony, bready, with the texture of chicken broth. :ale:
You can add various spices or flavorings, i've seen currant, juniper, etc.

Offline emerge

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #129 on: May 30, 2019, 10:21:58 AM »
Grodziskie

Technically not extinct, but on life support. I had the OG one from Poland recently, it wasn't that good.



I just remembered it because Dovetail makes a good one, and last time I was in there some beer nerds were trying to out-nerd each other about it. "its like a rauchbier and a gose had a delicious baby" :joystick::rolleyes:

Offline thickfreakness

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #130 on: May 30, 2019, 12:12:25 PM »
Live Oak's current seasonal is a grodziskie.

Offline emerge

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #131 on: May 30, 2019, 12:17:21 PM »
Live Oak's current seasonal is a grodziskie.
Cool :thumbup: Have you had it yet?

I think it's a style that freshness really matters. The import I had was likely old.

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #132 on: May 30, 2019, 12:27:44 PM »
Live Oak's current seasonal is a grodziskie.
Cool :thumbup: Have you had it yet?

I think it's a style that freshness really matters. The import I had was likely old.

I have not had it yet. Maybe I'll try one this weekend and if it's good I can send one to Furley in the box I owe.....

Offline mr. furley

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #133 on: May 30, 2019, 12:33:16 PM »
if it's good I can send one to Furley in the box I owe.....

:pickle:
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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #134 on: May 31, 2019, 01:08:23 PM »
Aarschotse Bruine

In my quest for compiling dead lambic breweries, I came across this style a year or two ago.
It's basically a regional variation on a Flemish Oud Bruin, a blend with more fresh brown ale in the mix, and a small portion of sour brown ale blended in. There's a retro revival one that got jumpstarted in 2012.

I mentioned to a collector in that region of Belgium that I had an old sign for it, but he didn't seem aware of it. There was kind of a language barrier though, and I may not have pronounced it exactly right. Would have been cool to talk to someone that knew more about this extinct beer style.

Probably should have asked at Kulminator about it. :kickrock:
« Last Edit: May 31, 2019, 01:15:47 PM by emerge »

Offline beastiefan2k

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #135 on: June 11, 2019, 06:16:28 PM »
Had this over the weekend. Indeed one of the better examples I have ever tried. Unfortunately, I haven’t see this for sale in my state and bought while traveling.

Grodziskie

Technically not extinct, but on life support. I had the OG one from Poland recently, it wasn't that good.



I just remembered it because Dovetail makes a good one, and last time I was in there some beer nerds were trying to out-nerd each other about it. "its like a rauchbier and a gose had a delicious baby" :joystick::rolleyes:

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #136 on: June 11, 2019, 08:27:22 PM »
I found it at a Polish supermarket that’s notorious for old beer. It also was a gusher, and was likely past it’s prime. Will give it another shot if I see it again. :cheers:

Had this over the weekend. Indeed one of the better examples I have ever tried. Unfortunately, I haven’t see this for sale in my state and bought while traveling.

Grodziskie

Technically not extinct, but on life support. I had the OG one from Poland recently, it wasn't that good.



I just remembered it because Dovetail makes a good one, and last time I was in there some beer nerds were trying to out-nerd each other about it. "its like a rauchbier and a gose had a delicious baby" :joystick::rolleyes:

Offline beastiefan2k

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #137 on: June 14, 2019, 11:31:23 AM »
I bought it in Seattle and show it in 2 of the better beer stores. Seemed relatively fresh. Maybe the west coast got a recent shipment.

I found it at a Polish supermarket that’s notorious for old beer. It also was a gusher, and was likely past it’s prime. Will give it another shot if I see it again. :cheers:

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #138 on: June 14, 2019, 03:22:43 PM »
I bought it in Seattle and show it in 2 of the better beer stores. Seemed relatively fresh. Maybe the west coast got a recent shipment.

I found it at a Polish supermarket that’s notorious for old beer. It also was a gusher, and was likely past it’s prime. Will give it another shot if I see it again. :cheers:
Cool, i'll ask here at Beer Temple and see if they can order some fresh.

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #139 on: August 27, 2019, 03:30:05 PM »
Keptinis, Lithuanian baked malt bread beer

Sounds similar to the Estonian Seto Õlu posted about elsewhere recently, both use a dense malt bread as part of the grain bill.
Keptinis also uses a type of "exotic weed" tallgrass, known as drooping broome or cheat grass.
Ha, yeah I didn't realize i'd linked to the same blog. Definitely way more infomative that most, with great photos.
How to brew Keptinis

That's a cool blog. Here's another regional style, this one from Estonia: Koduõlu, portrait of a style

sure is. i missed it the first time around these parts, but saw the latest keptinis entry on r/homebrewing earlier today. figured someone here must have linked to it previously and viola

There's a brewery in MO that makes a Keptinis, and brews entirely with non-commercial yeast.
https://www.feastmagazine.com/cape-girardeau/article_ba72ee96-981f-11e9-b2a9-e37278af442c.html

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #140 on: August 30, 2019, 05:03:35 PM »
Keptinis, Lithuanian baked malt bread beer

Sounds similar to the Estonian Seto Õlu posted about elsewhere recently, both use a dense malt bread as part of the grain bill.
Keptinis also uses a type of "exotic weed" tallgrass, known as drooping broome or cheat grass.
Ha, yeah I didn't realize i'd linked to the same blog. Definitely way more infomative that most, with great photos.
How to brew Keptinis

That's a cool blog. Here's another regional style, this one from Estonia: Koduõlu, portrait of a style

sure is. i missed it the first time around these parts, but saw the latest keptinis entry on r/homebrewing earlier today. figured someone here must have linked to it previously and viola

There's a brewery in MO that makes a Keptinis, and brews entirely with non-commercial yeast.
https://www.feastmagazine.com/cape-girardeau/article_ba72ee96-981f-11e9-b2a9-e37278af442c.html
Damn that place is out of the way. But I’d like to go. Maybe next summer if they are still around.

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #141 on: August 30, 2019, 07:44:30 PM »
Keptinis, Lithuanian baked malt bread beer

Sounds similar to the Estonian Seto Õlu posted about elsewhere recently, both use a dense malt bread as part of the grain bill.
Keptinis also uses a type of "exotic weed" tallgrass, known as drooping broome or cheat grass.
Ha, yeah I didn't realize i'd linked to the same blog. Definitely way more infomative that most, with great photos.
How to brew Keptinis

That's a cool blog. Here's another regional style, this one from Estonia: Koduõlu, portrait of a style

sure is. i missed it the first time around these parts, but saw the latest keptinis entry on r/homebrewing earlier today. figured someone here must have linked to it previously and viola

There's a brewery in MO that makes a Keptinis, and brews entirely with non-commercial yeast.
https://www.feastmagazine.com/cape-girardeau/article_ba72ee96-981f-11e9-b2a9-e37278af442c.html
Damn that place is out of the way. But I’d like to go. Maybe next summer if they are still around.

It’s kind of a weekend getaway area for STL, lots of wineries and historic little towns. You could do a regional tour and include Scratch and White Rooster.

Offline emerge

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #142 on: January 20, 2020, 10:24:42 PM »
Chuvashian farmhouse ale

Pretty awesome, about as rustic as it gets. Sounds like the yeast has been propagated and available to homebrewers.

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #143 on: January 22, 2020, 10:13:16 AM »
Chuvashian farmhouse ale

Pretty awesome, about as rustic as it gets. Sounds like the yeast has been propagated and available to homebrewers.
loved the brewing songs. I need me a brewing song.

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #144 on: January 22, 2020, 10:44:42 AM »
Chuvashian farmhouse ale

Pretty awesome, about as rustic as it gets. Sounds like the yeast has been propagated and available to homebrewers.
loved the brewing songs. I need me a brewing song.
Just listened to it, it's basically living folklore. I wonder how many pockets of the world still practice primitive farmhouse brewing like this. There are a lot of isolated places.

I mean, this is the lauter tun. Now I see where Scratch is getting some inspiration from. :D


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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #145 on: February 10, 2020, 01:06:07 PM »
Breslauer Schöps


"A historic wheat bock beer" from Wrocław, Poland in the Silesia region. Died out in the 1920's according to other sources, and recreated commercially in recent years.

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #146 on: February 10, 2020, 07:08:55 PM »
Can we consider traditional American IPAs an extinct style yet?

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #147 on: February 11, 2020, 09:53:16 AM »
Can we consider traditional American IPAs an extinct style yet?

After they pry the last one from my cold dead hands. :mellow:

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #148 on: February 19, 2020, 12:10:09 PM »
Landbier

I used to seek these out, there were a couple I remember from Kapsreiter and others. Turns out it's more of a marketing term than anything, but to me it meant an unfiltered and rustic German lager.

Here's a good article, Jack's Abby flagship is considered one.
https://craftbeercellar.com/blog/blog/2016/02/14/what-the-fck-is-a-landbier/

Quote
Jack Hendler: It roughly translates to “country lager” when each brewery had their own house beer. I did a trip through Franconia and went to about 30 breweries and a lot of them had a beer just called “lager”. It wasn’t a helles, it wasn’t a pilsner, and at every single brewery it was slightly different. Some were dark, some were light, it tended to be on the lighter side I would say. But each brewery over time had developed their own house beer.

Not nearly as extinct as this brewer would have you believe:

Quote from:  Schilling Beer Co.
"Landbier (Rustic Lager), 4.2% abv.  Agrarian-style lager of Franconian origin brewed with spelt—and for the first time in North America, by Schilling’s brewers—with nearly extinct strain of lager yeast just revived from the cellars of Weihenstephan in Munich. Notes of strawberry, and hay abound with a hazelnut-like dry finish."

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Re: Extinct beer styles
« Reply #149 on: February 19, 2020, 02:25:54 PM »
Landbier

I used to seek these out, there were a couple I remember from Kapsreiter and others. Turns out it's more of a marketing term than anything, but to me it meant an unfiltered and rustic German lager.

Here's a good article, Jack's Abby flagship is considered one.
https://craftbeercellar.com/blog/blog/2016/02/14/what-the-fck-is-a-landbier/

Quote
Jack Hendler: It roughly translates to “country lager” when each brewery had their own house beer. I did a trip through Franconia and went to about 30 breweries and a lot of them had a beer just called “lager”. It wasn’t a helles, it wasn’t a pilsner, and at every single brewery it was slightly different. Some were dark, some were light, it tended to be on the lighter side I would say. But each brewery over time had developed their own house beer.

Not nearly as extinct as this brewer would have you believe:

Quote from:  Schilling Beer Co.
"Landbier (Rustic Lager), 4.2% abv.  Agrarian-style lager of Franconian origin brewed with spelt—and for the first time in North America, by Schilling’s brewers—with nearly extinct strain of lager yeast just revived from the cellars of Weihenstephan in Munich. Notes of strawberry, and hay abound with a hazelnut-like dry finish."

What other beers are made with that near extinct yeast?