Tag Archive: Belgian Strong Ale

Anker Gouden Carolus Cuvee van De Keizer Blue

Anker: Gouden Carolus: Cuvee van De Keizer: Blue (Belgium: Belgian Strong Ale: 11%)

Visual: Dark black cherry to brown. Thin grey-brown head.

Nose: Raisins. Malt chocolate. Sour wine. Light prune juice. Malt loaf. Fresh crusty bread. Glacier cherries.

Body: Big figgy pudding. Brandy cream. Plums. Madeira cake. Christmas pudding. Smooth and creamy. Crusty fresh white bread. Raspberry liqueur. Orange crème centres. White sugar dusting.

Finish: Madeira. Raspberry pavolva. Brandy cream. Raisins. Sugary fruit jelly sweets. Cane sugar.

Conclusion: The big mummy and/or daddy of the Gouden Carolus range. The smooth, creamy, slick granddaddy of deep malt beers. Ok, maybe the family tree is getting a bit inbred there, but you get the point. This is the big one.

This is super smooth and creamy, you can feel an alcohol weight to the flavour, but no burn, no heat, there really is not the tingle you would expect from an 11% abv beer. There is just this vague indication that the beer is far stronger that it seems and you should be taking your time with it.

Flavour wise it is full to bursting with Christmas pudding, plum, dark fruit and brandy cream. Like the ultimate spirit drenched winter dessert. the beer is sweet, but in a very natural feeling way, more fruit sweetness, with only the edges feeling like the more raw, more processed sugars.

While normally beers like this suit aging, I cannot imagine this getting any smoother. Maybe it can benefit from age, I mean I can’t see it ever becoming a bad beer, but this already has most of the elements I would expect to get from an aged beer. The integrated flavours, the smoothness – it is already there. The balance here is exceptional – it even has tiny offsets from the main creaminess – a light fresh bead solidness, a light bitter offset in the nose and finish to package it up nicely.

This is the decadent experience of supreme Belgian beers. It has that smoothness I would associate with American takes, but manages to keep that weight that calls to the rawer Belgian interpretations resulting in flavours big enough to stand out without ever getting sickly.

A masterpiece.

Background: The 2015 bottled edition, drunk in the same year. Gouden Carolus Classic is one of my all time great beers, and I tried this, the brewed up anniversary style of this beer many years ago, but was never able to find it since. I found the, also great, red version of the beer, but kept seeking the blue until it finally turned up in Independent Spirit. Drunk with friends while listening to Against Me!’s 23 Live Sex Acts.

Rochefort 6

Rochefort: 6 (Belgium: Belgian Strong Ale: 7.5% ABV)

Visual: Light cloudy brown with overripe banana skin touches. About a centimetre of white tight bubbled froth for a head.

Nose: Raisins. Wheat. Quite crisp. Brown bread and brown sugar. Fruitcake.

Body: Raisins. Brown bread. Restrained bitterness. Frothy feel. Very smooth. Peppery. Dry and wheat. Malt drinks.

Finish: Some bitterness. Nan bread. Dry feel. light pepper. Slight funky yeast effects.

Conclusion: The restrained Rochefort, welcome back, how are you? Ok, it is only kind of restrained – it is a Rochefort after all. Actually, no, it is pretty restrained all things considered. The heavy intense fruity notes that are so telling of Rochefort have been reined in here – pushing forwards but never really pushing past the background of the beer.

It is instead marked by a quite dry, bready front with a bit of an orval feel to it, albeit with much less funky yeast effects. It is the most sessionable a totally unsessional 7.5% abv beer will get.

Now it is not as strong or as intricate as the eight or ten, but there is something very much moreish about it. The malt base is solid, but restrained, as is the bitterness. There is a lovely frothy front to the mouth feel, smooth, but soon becomes contradictory and drying towards the end into a pepperyness that is by far the longest lasting element. It really does invite another sip.

Quite a few people seen to find this a let down compared to the other two, but for a long while it was actually my favourite Rochefort. Lots of fun, very easy to drink without the boozy alcohol notes of the others. In recent years I will admit I have been taken by the weight of the aged versions of eight and ten, but even now returning to this reminds me what a charmer it is.

If you go in expecting a heavy duty Trappist ale you will be disappointed, but I think this is worth giving a try for something high quality but a bit different from the monks.

Background: You know, I have never done a note on Rochefort 8. I was convinced I had. I thought picking up the six for notes would compete the set, but no. Turns out for all the times I have drunk the eight, I never got around to noting it. Huh. Anyway, Rochefort is my second favourite of the Trappist ales, after Westvleteren. I had found this at Corks of Cotham a while back so grabbed it.

Huyghe Delirium Deliria

Huyghe: Delirium: Deliria (Belgium: Belgian Strong Ale: 8.5% ABV)

Visual: Pale yellow with a chunk of carbonation and a massive mounded white head that leaves lots of suds and lace.

Nose: Wheaty. Palma violets. Light bitterness. Dried raspberries. Carrot.

Body: Palma violets. Good bitterness. Lemon. Cane sugar and candy floss. Crisp. Light potato character. Carrot and coriander. Vanilla.

Finish: Good bitterness. Vanilla. Celery. Candyfloss. Light potatoes. Coriander. Wheat.

Conclusion: A balanced Delirium beer. Huh, I did not expect to say that, Ever. Seriously – I have a love for Delirium Tremens (How have I never got around to doing a tasting note for that beer?), but they do tend to be a bit mental.

This is closer to a traditional Belgian ale than most of the Delirium range – in fact the influence of wheat like and spice notes makes me think of a bit of a Wit beer, but poured over a heavier Belgian blond style base. Now, like a lot of Delirium beers, it is an energetic wee one. You get a massive head, so take care pouring, but below that it is far less bubblegum styled and more a mix of cane sugars and spice.

As a beer it is nicely balanced (I still feel weird writing that) with good crisp bitterness, light sweetness, good spice and all over a lemon freshness. Yet it has just enough alcohol weight to add a bit of heft to that blond + wit combination I mentioned earlier.

Like many a beer its biggest flaw and its biggest feature are one and the same. It isn’t mental as hell. While I can appreciate the fact that it is solid, smooth and balanced to within an inch of its life I find that without the rough edge gem characteristics I associate with Belgian ales it feels like it is playing slightly safe to me.

Still a very well made beer, and for a lot of you reading this I’m sure you are thinking this is your thing. For me, well Belgium is overflowing with awesome beers, so this kind of gets lost in the shuffle, but that is more on my tastes than it. A technically highly proficient beer that just doesn’t quite catch my imagination.

Background: A variant on Delirium Tremens brewed by a team of women. Well, cool, I’m all for anything that helps break down the oft male dominated brewing scene. I will say though that I did raise an eyebrow at the bottle being pink. Possible the team picked it, in which case cool, their choice. But I did raise an eyebrow. Then again, Delirium Tremens’ colour scheme is pretty pink anyway, so I could just be being a tad over sensitive to cues that aren’t actually there. Anyway, this is the 2013 edition, a limited edition release which I picked up from Independent Spirit. Drunk while listening to Miracle of Sound’s Metal Up. A seriously fun metal album.

Everyday Anarchy

Brewdog: Everyday Anarchy (Scotland: Belgian Strong Ale: 10.3% ABV)

Visual: Burnished red. Short lived off white dust of a head that quickly drops to islands over the liquid. Still with no evident carbonation.

Nose: Stewed apples and dates. Raisins. Burnt marshmallow. Brandy cream. Madeira cake. Brandy snaps. Wine.

Body: Raspberry pavlova. Apple slices. Spotted dick. Fudge. Very smooth and light. Stewed apricot. Syrup. Vanilla. Wine grapes. Red berries. Croissants.

Finish: Apples. Cinnamon. Meringue. White wine. Fudge. Brown bread. Stewed apricot. Malt chocolate. Shortbread Cranberry.

Conclusion: A beer that is, somehow, simultaneously thick feeling and yet too thin to hold. Huh. To the eye you can see a viscous haze in the midst of the body, and the aroma is full in promised stewed fruit and brandy cream. Here as you let the different elements waft it is intense, with dark fruit and spirit mixing.

The first sip then is a bit of a surprise and disappointment as it felt almost empty. There was no alcohol burn, which is good, but also no weight, it felt viscous as you ran your tongue through it, but it came with no real discernable elements.

So, nervous, I took another sip. This time giving it a good roll around the mouth. Slowly apple and pavlova flavours came out, along with a syrup sweetness. The flavours somehow feeling thick on the tongue despite the lightness of the beer delivering it.

While the flavours do built up over time, they don’t come to you. You really have to dive into it and investigate, if you don’t give the beer a good roll around then virtually nothing seems to show itself. Because of this, at no point did the beer feel over 10% ABV.

Similarly the beer never felt particularly saison like, with flavours that mix spotted dick, apple and syrup, it feels more like a very smooth barley wine. Probably it is coming through too smooth, while there are complexities to the beer you really have to work very hard to get them. When you do it does taste nice, wine touched in a very light influence, very graceful, but it never feels overly special. This is odd as it has an impressive range of flavours to find , it just delivers them too lightly. When it is at its best you do get intricate elements that are worth examination, as long as you are willing to put the effort in to find them.

I think the problem is that it feels like an over aged beer, there is the benefit of the smoothness and subtlety of character, but the flavour seems to be atrophying away so they are not as notable as they once hypothetically may have been.

The evil twin of Black Jacques, and inversed in its issues. Where that overly heavy and unbalanced this is over smooth. So, very complex, very smooth, but a bit to light to be great.

Background: Brewdog call this an Imperial Saison that has been aged in a white wine barrel. The art on the bottle reminds me slightly of Flex Mentallo or the Invisibles, both of which are Grant Morrison comics that I hold in high regard. I was in quite good mood as a discussion with Hit Box had resulted in me finally getting the Double S achievement for Dustforce after the game had originally not recognised I had completed Giga Difficult. This was drunk while listening to Unknown Music From Dream Quest of Kadath, for some haunting and unreal sounding background music. As always I am not an unbiased actor on Brewdog beers.

De Struise Tsjeeses Reserva BBA

De Struise: Tsjeeses Reserva: BBA (Belgium: Belgian Strong Ale: 10% ABV)

Visual: Dark red. Large yellowed frothy inch of a head. Small amount of sediment visible.

Nose: Barley. Juniper gin. Custard. Wheat. Pencil shavings and fruitcake. Lightly yeasty. Orange peel.

Body: Gin. Greenery. Fruitcake. Green grapes. Toffee. Candyfloss. Golden syrup. Glacier cherries. Aniseed. Frothy sherbet texture. Lemon sherbets. Orange zest. Cinnamon.

Finish: Liquorice. Vanilla toffee flavoured vodka. Digestives. Malt chocolate. Chives. Dried meat. Orange. Slight Belgian yeast. Cane sugar. Cinnamon.

Conclusion: Well, if nothing else, it isn’t boring. I find myself saying that a lot recently. That is good, boring is bad. Anyway this is a shifting quicksand trap of a beer. It is an eternal moving target, shifting away from the very expectations it builds up and then drags you under with a new flavour.

There is ESB style fruitcake and cherries, delivered with Belgian funky yeast and light citrus fruit and esters. Then there’s bourbon influenced vanilla toffee and smoothness.

Simple enough so far.

It also has aniseed against cinnamon spice, layered over flavoured vodka and varied gins, then stuffed with greenery. Contrasting spice notes, evident alcohol airs, and slight artificial flavours grounded with a herbal mix.

But wait, there’s more. Super sweet golden syrup, candy cane and candy floss with a sherbety texture when it froths up, that becomes almost sickly sweet.

This is the same beer, just examined at different times of the proceedings. an that is before the orange and lemon zest came out. So, interesting, but also a tad mental.

How well it works seems to depend on what combination you get in any given sip. If you get all the sweet elements at once it is sickly, if you get aniseed unopposed it is somewhat off putting. When you get fruitcake, citrus and flavoured spirits together at once it is a bit tasty.

So, a gamblers drink maybe, nothing is assured. At its most common experience it is decent, smooth and fruity, but not exceptional for this type of beer. At its highest it is an intriguing mix of flavours, ones that rarely meet and even rarer meeting with such quality. At its lowest it is sickly sweet and aniseed filled.

Worth a punt, if only because it holds the attention so well, and when it is on, it earns that attention. The barrel ageing seems to actually struggle to overcome the madness of the base beer, but when it does it makes an impact. It is such a strong base beer, influenced but far from dominated, and that is what appeals.

A beer that goes from class to crass depending on the moment, but not a beer I would turn away.

Background: I picked this up from the Beer Emporium, as well as being a great bar they also have a great bottle shop. So far my encounters with De Struise have been excellent, and I was in the mood for something bourbon barrel aged (Which is what BBA stands for if you hadn’t guessed) so picked it up. This is the 2012 edition and was drunk in mid 2014. Drunk while leaving my computer doing a full backup – recent issues with a certain game has left me even more paranoid than usual about doing backups. Also drunk while listening to some “Hate In The Box”, the “Under The Ice” album to be precise. The combination worked well.

Black Jacques

Brewdog: Black Jacques (Scotland: Belgium Strong Ale: 11.1% ABV)

Visual: Black with moderate beige loose head.

Nose: Liquorice. Rustic. Sour red wine. Wet oak. Pepper. Cola sweets. Herbal.

Body: Cola. Liquorice. Chocolate liquore, yet bitter chocolate. Sour cherry Slight earthy note and rustic yeast. Menthol. Sour cream and aniseed. Golden syrup cake.

Finish: Black liquorice. Sour wine sediment/Sour red wine. Rustic yeast. Earthy. Sour black cherry notes. Vanilla.

Conclusion: This is…odd. Lots of ideas running around my head, a sour stout, a rustic saison, menthol drinks, sour cherries, liquorice and cola drinks. What. The. Fuck? So, let’s see if we can make some cohesive narrative of this, ever in the brewers seem to consider that an optional extra.

The defining note for me is probably the liquorice, like those twisted black liquorice you get in all sorts, that slightly cloying taste and clinging. People who have been reading for a while may know this isn’t exactly my favourite element in a beer. Yet there is a real freshness as well, menthol and greenery that is as odd, but makes the beer seem not so harsh.

There’s aniseed notes, again not a favoured taste, sour wine like sediment. Hmm, in a way the beer feels like milk that is just about to turn. Ok, that will definitely need explaining. Every element feels just a hair breadth away from going off, there are those cloying and sour elements that hint at things about to go wrong, but for now it is riding the wave of where they are interesting rather than a flaw.

So, is it good? Erm. Give me a mo. Seriously it is odd as hell and fascinating. Cola sweetness coming in against the wine sourness and cloying elements with such definition that you could swear it had actual cola in it, fresh menthol yet grounded rustic yeast. Hmm, I’m digressing again, we already have decided it is interesting, but good? Is it?

Well, the liquorice is too heavy and unbalancing, and it isn’t a beer I feel a need to return to. But I am very glad I tried it this once, the knife edge between genius and insanity. There is a lot to it, a seriously complex and mixed up beer. The strength of it means that the red wine notes are only outside edges rather than dominating. I would say I highly recommend trying it.


Background: Brewdog call this an Imperial Black Saison. It could be, seriously I’m only just getting used to black saisons, let alone imperial versions. Anyway I’m going with the somewhat generic Strong Belgian Ale that ratebeer calls it. It is generic enough that I’m fairly sure it isn’t 100% wrong. This has been aged in French wine barrels, and was the beer I mentioned in my last post that was being released at 18:00 in Brewdog Bristol. So then I drank it. I have heard talk online that it a much better beer room temperature than cool, I took my time drinking this but it was still slightly chilled when I finished it, so may have missed its best qualities? Who knows? As always I am not an unbiased actor on Brewdog Beers.

Oskar Blues Chaka
Oskar Blues: Chaka (USA: Belgian Strong Ale: 7.9% ABV)

Visual: Reddened amber. Moderate yellowed tight bubbled head that leaves lace curtains around the glass.

Nose: Very much bananas. Very yeastie. Wholemeal bread undertones. Malt loaf. Vinous cherry notes as it warms.

Body: Banana. Yeastie. Funky feel. Cheesy puffs. Raisins. Light gingerbread. Jelly comes out if held on tongue. Lime touch. Gooseberry jam. Cherries as it warms, and vinous notes.

Finish: Coriander. Light bitterness. Gooseberry jam. Bready.

Conclusion: Belgian style ales from America. Why are they obsessed with making them so smooth? Or at least so it seems this end of the pond. Oddly enough, considering often I prefer the rougher style, in the case of this beer I really am not complaining.

Possibly because this beer is so distinctive, very much its own thing, and more using the Belgian style as a base point rather than a template. This thing calls itself Chaka, which I initially read as chakra – a mistake which led me to think that Ying/Yang more applied here. To my mind anyway. Cooled down this beer is full of the Belgian blond banana, yeast, light ginger and coriander styles. Smooth as a banana milkshake, but definitely using Belgian blond as a base. Warmed up it started gaining raisins, cherries and vinous notes in a very dark Belgian ale style. How the hell did they do that? Two very separate styles separated here by only a few degrees change in temperature.

In both expressions there is the full yeastie feel and fun, a slight breadiness and kind of gooseberry jam charm that links the two, seemingly inexplicable different, interpretations of what is, in the end, exactly the same god damn beer.

Overall it is a very impressive beer. Indebted to the Belgian style, but not shacked, milkshake like but still distinctly a beer. Vinous touched but not heavy. This is very much a beer that stands out on its own and a very good beer at that. Recommended.

Background: Well, what do you do when you are waiting in a bar for them to release a new beer at 18:00 hours? Well, in my case, open a William Gibson novel (Spook Country to be precise) and order a half of one of their beers from a recent Oska Blues tap takeover. Unsure of which to go for I asked for advice, and this was the beer that resulted. Many thanks. Rate beer lists this as 8%. I know in bars the tax rate on beer changes at certain points based on abv, and there is a 0.2 accuracy leeway for listing strength in bars. I have a strange feeling one of the tax jump points is 8% for some reason…

Vertical Epic

Stone: Vertical Epic 12.12.12 (USA: Belgian Strong Ale: 9% ABV)

Visual: Black. Islands of caramel froth.

Nose: Lots of Christmas spice. Cinnamon sticks. Cloves. Ginger. Dry shortbread and honey.

Body: Cherries. Raisins in a rum soaked style. Cloves. Ginger. Cinnamon. Treacle toffee. Roasted nuts. Vanilla.

Finish: Gingerbread. Cloves. Charring. Greenery. Raisins. Light hop character.

Conclusion: Perfectly timed, I drank this just before Christmas and it is so a Christmas beer. Tons of Christmas spices all the way through the beer. Now, I’m often not a fan of overly spiced beers, and this one definitely doesn’t skimp on the spice. I’m often not a fan mainly because they can often quickly become samey and one note due to the spice becoming the only element.

Possibly solely due to only being served in thirds this manages to avoid that fate. Just. If you have a big bottle then I highly recommend sharing it. Still, even with the high level of spices it doesn’t hide the Stone Brewing high quality craftsmanship meaning it isn’t solely spice. There is, unusually for Stone Brewing, a very remarkable restraint in its use of hops. Yes, I thought that would shock you.

There is instead rum soaked raisins and cherries behind the spice, especially main body. Still very Christmas styled but soothing and winter warming, with some dark treacle and toffee sweetness besides. The sweet and fruit elements are by far not the focus, the emphasis is on providing Christmas in a glass.

It is a good beer, and surprisingly complex for the spiced beer range, but compared to other Belgian ales it is still very one note comparatively. It is still one of the better Christmas spiced beers, and if you like spice you will love it, but you really have to want the spice.

A beer of selective audience and range, but enjoyable enough within that.

Background: Something a bit festive, for this Christmas Day Review (Oh and a merry new Doctor Who day to you all). This was drunk at Brewdog Bristol after their Stone Brewing tap takeover, the last of the Vertical Epics, which came over a year ago so I thought I had best grab it while I still could. A Belgian ale made with cinnamon, ginger, allspice, orange peel, clove and rosehip. I am a big fan of Stone, and love their often hugely hopped beers.

Tap Out Dark Abbey

Top Out: Dark Abbey Style Beer (Scotland: Belgian Strong Ale: 8.9% ABV)

Visual: Very dark brown to black. Dusty off white bubbles over the body.

Nose: Bitter chocolate. Slight sour grapes. Prunes and raisins. Slightly dusty. Coffee remains. Vinous.

Body: Port. Raisins. Fruitcake. Sour grapes. Tobacco. Chewable. Chocolate. Figs. Liquore feel. Ripe banana.

Finish: Madeira cake. Raisins. Rich and slightly sweet. Raspberry cream. Slight tobacco. Fruitcake. Touch of marzipan around the edge. Malt chocolate. Ripe banana. Brown sugar.

Conclusion: After I finished this review I looked to the web to see what others thought and found this was getting middling but not special review. Boy do I not have my finger on the pulse of the beer community as this is bloody lovely.

Calling very heavily to the dubbel in style it is hugely complex and open to examination with dark fruits, chocolate, vinous notes and influences. It walks that line between the over smooth liquore feel of the USA take on the style and the harsh edged full character that defines my preferred Belgian origin of the style. The match of the two allows the really ultra smooth raisins and figs to come without losing that big chewy yeasty character of the Belgium interpretation. It feels like it should age wall as well. I will have to try.

There is also a wonderful sourness, vinous in character that permeates and offsets the sweet aspects and Madeira flavours in the same way that the rough yeastiness offsets the liquore feel. It is just somehow rough edges and balanced smoothness simultaneously.

Not as big on feel as many Belgian varities of the same abv, which does mean it is different, but also dangerously drinkable. Frankly of all the non Belgian attempts at the style this is easily one of my favourites. A fantastic job. Now while the rest of the web seems to say otherwise, I stand here and say, try this, you may love it for the great beer it is.

Background: Not “Tap Out” Despite how the logo makes it look that way. A pity, I had a wealth of Kurt Angle jokes lined up. Picked this up at Independent Spirit, I’ve not tried any Top Out beers before but was interested in seeing a UK take on the Belgium Style. For beer style I was leaning toward Dubbel, however at the abv and style I guess Belgium Strong Brown ale is probably fair, so in this case I will go with rate beers suggested style. Drunk while listening to some Lacuna Coil, been a while since I broke them out to listen to. According to the bottle this is their first limited edition beer, long may they continue.

Brewdog: Ghost Deer (Scotland: Belgium Strong Ale: 28% ABV)

Visual: Copper to red. Still. No head, and did you really expect one?

Nose: Brandy cream and Christmas pudding. Liquorice. Plums. Dry brandy snaps. Cherries. Toffee. Smooth on the nose.

Body: Fruitcake. Brandy cream. Noticeable alcohol.  Glacier cherries. Fudge. Fortified red wine. Custard. Toffee. Dried apricot.

Finish: Liquorice and fruitcake. Quite clean. Red grapes. Thick chocolate cream, Dried apricot. Toasted crumpets.

Conclusion: Wow, the aroma on this is thick. It is like the most intense Fullers Vintage Ale, but condensed into a single neat hit. Fruity, heavy and spirity with brandy cream hanging heavy over it. Ironic really as brandy is one of the few spirits it hasn’t been aged in. I could chew on the aroma alone for ages.

The body isn’t quite as weighty. In fact for the first moment it hits the tongue it even seems light. Then moments later the flavours weigh in with such intentsity as to defy you to claim that they weren’t there the entire time.

Here the beer has a spirit feel, that while nowhere near say whisky burn, still has thickness and an alcohol intensity that I would associate with say calvados or cognac, all this used to back a heavy fruitcake body. The flavours are sweet and toffee element are present but you have to wait until the finish for the true range of flavours promised by the aroma to show up.  It’s as if the force of the alcohol moves away and finally lets the flavour come out to play. Fresh brandy cream and red grapes are just some of the elements that join in here. Very wine like and the liquid floats up to fill the mouth.

So main body is the weakest element, but it still has a thick texture to give what it can, and the whole thing has a very cognac feel to it, refined and even manages some apricot like flavours as the fruitcake soothes down.

Treat it like a spirit, and one that does not entirely hide the alcohol. I feel that most of the flavours probably came from the barrel ageing rather than be native to the beer but it is hard to tell.   It does manage a wide variety of sprit flavours mixed together in unusual combinations, and even manages to seem like spirits it was not aged in. A quite unique experience.

I very much enjoyed the beer, though it is far from a standard beer, a complex and delicious spirit styled thing. A tad burning but at 28% I’m not surprised. I’m going to say that this is a good one for flavour and novelty As a beer, not so much. You can’t treat it as you would a beer. As an alcohol drink it is well worth trying.

Background: Originally only available served from a deer head. I really wish I was making that up. This beer has recently become available in tiny 6cl bottles. At time of writing it is the strongest fermentation only beer in the world (as opposed to the freeze fortified ones which can reach around 60% abv). This beer has been aged in whisky, bourbon, rum and sherry barrels. As always I am not an unbiased actor on Brewdog beers.

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