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PostPosted: Wed Nov 23, 2005 8:27 am
 


What is the beer you regularly drink, not necessarily your favorite. Sometimes it's difficult to find your favorite, so you drink something you really like that is readily available.


:arrow: Samuel Adams


Last edited by American on Wed Nov 23, 2005 11:51 am, edited 1 time in total.

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PostPosted: Wed Nov 23, 2005 8:33 am
 


Pilsner, 5.0% alc./vol.

PILSNER is the beer that sparks pride in the down to earth values that endure in Western Canada. The beer has been brewed in the West since 1926 and has an extremely loyal following. PILSNER remains true to its Western roots as a proud sponsor of the Saskatchewan Roughriders Football team.

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PostPosted: Wed Nov 23, 2005 8:33 am
 


OLD STYLE PILSNER!!!!!!


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PostPosted: Wed Nov 23, 2005 8:38 am
 


SwampoO wrote:
Pilsner, 5.0% alc./vol.

PILSNER is the beer that sparks pride in the down to earth values that endure in Western Canada. The beer has been brewed in the West since 1926 and has an extremely loyal following. PILSNER remains true to its Western roots as a proud sponsor of the Saskatchewan Roughriders Football team.

Image

Pilsner, based on the brewing traditions developed in Pilsen, Czechoslovakia. The German quickly favored this style and perfected in their own country. It is commonly known for it's transparent color and hoppie nature.
Pilzen (Plzen)


Last edited by American on Wed Nov 23, 2005 8:41 am, edited 2 times in total.

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PostPosted: Wed Nov 23, 2005 8:38 am
 


FITTY


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PostPosted: Wed Nov 23, 2005 8:46 am
 


Coors Light





PostPosted: Wed Nov 23, 2005 8:49 am
 


Image



How many rabbits on the pil label?


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PostPosted: Wed Nov 23, 2005 8:50 am
 


Blue!!


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PostPosted: Wed Nov 23, 2005 8:52 am
 


Regina wrote:
Coors Light

I'm quite surprised.


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PostPosted: Wed Nov 23, 2005 8:53 am
 


American wrote:
SwampoO wrote:
Pilsner, 5.0% alc./vol.

PILSNER is the beer that sparks pride in the down to earth values that endure in Western Canada. The beer has been brewed in the West since 1926 and has an extremely loyal following. PILSNER remains true to its Western roots as a proud sponsor of the Saskatchewan Roughriders Football team.

Image

Pilsner, based on the brewing traditions developed in Pilsen, Czechoslovakia. The German quickly favored this style and perfected in their own country. It is commonly known for it's transparent color and hoppie nature.
Pilzen (Plzen)


quit being so dang American... we have a beer here in Canada, host of this fine website, called Pilsner. Smart ass :P


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PostPosted: Wed Nov 23, 2005 8:58 am
 


SwampoO wrote:
American wrote:
SwampoO wrote:
Pilsner, 5.0% alc./vol.

PILSNER is the beer that sparks pride in the down to earth values that endure in Western Canada. The beer has been brewed in the West since 1926 and has an extremely loyal following. PILSNER remains true to its Western roots as a proud sponsor of the Saskatchewan Roughriders Football team.

Image

Pilsner, based on the brewing traditions developed in Pilsen, Czechoslovakia. The German quickly favored this style and perfected in their own country. It is commonly known for it's transparent color and hoppie nature.
Pilzen (Plzen)


quit being so dang American... we have a beer here in Canada, host of this fine website, called Pilsner. Smart ass :P


SCRATCH


Last edited by American on Wed Nov 23, 2005 9:00 am, edited 1 time in total.

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PostPosted: Wed Nov 23, 2005 9:00 am
 


I was merely commenting on the style of beer, lots of companies make a version of it. It's a good beer.

Quote:
In the period 1820-1830, a brewer called Gabriel Sedlmayr II the Younger, whose family was running the Spaten Brewery in Bavaria went around Europe to improve his brewing skills. When he was back, he used what he had learned to get a more stable and consistent lager beer. The Bavarian lager was still different from the widely-known modern lager: due to the hardness of Munich water, it was quite dark.

The new recipe of the improved lager beer spread quickly over Europe. In particular Sedlmayr's friend Anton Dreher used the new lagering technique to improve the Viennese beer in 1840–1841. The Viennese water enabled the use of lighter malts, giving the beer an amber-red rich colour.

The new recipe reached Bohemia, too, and the technique got a further improvement. In 1842, in the town of Plzeň, a 29-year-old Bavarian brewer called Josef Groll tried the new lagering recipe using a different malt with the local water, which was much softer than Munich or even Viennese water: the resultant beer had a very bright golden color. This new kind of beer, which became known as Pilsener or Pilsner, had a huge success and spread all over Europe.


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PostPosted: Wed Nov 23, 2005 9:03 am
 


Im happy for Europe, they seem to be doing well.


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PostPosted: Wed Nov 23, 2005 9:26 am
 


American wrote:
I was merely commenting on the style of beer, lots of companies make a version of it. It's a good beer.

Quote:
In the period 1820-1830, a brewer called Gabriel Sedlmayr II the Younger, whose family was running the Spaten Brewery in Bavaria went around Europe to improve his brewing skills. When he was back, he used what he had learned to get a more stable and consistent lager beer. The Bavarian lager was still different from the widely-known modern lager: due to the hardness of Munich water, it was quite dark.

The new recipe of the improved lager beer spread quickly over Europe. In particular Sedlmayr's friend Anton Dreher used the new lagering technique to improve the Viennese beer in 1840–1841. The Viennese water enabled the use of lighter malts, giving the beer an amber-red rich colour.

The new recipe reached Bohemia, too, and the technique got a further improvement. In 1842, in the town of Plzeň, a 29-year-old Bavarian brewer called Josef Groll tried the new lagering recipe using a different malt with the local water, which was much softer than Munich or even Viennese water: the resultant beer had a very bright golden color. This new kind of beer, which became known as Pilsener or Pilsner, had a huge success and spread all over Europe.


Congratulations, you've proved what almost any idiot knows, Pilsener or Pilsner is a type of beer. It is also a brand of beer having a significant history in Saskatchewan, if you can't appreciate that then shuddup because quite frankly, nobody cares about your vast google skills.


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PostPosted: Wed Nov 23, 2005 9:30 am
 


none--it's all gross.


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