A very strange decision… ProbablyWhy on earth would anybody want to write about lager? It’s nasty, fizzy, too cold and doesn’t taste of anything.
- MT @evanrail: 70 years ago today this photographer took a picture of herself in Hitler's bathtub: economist.com/blogs/prospero… 4 years ago
- RT @philmellows: < I'll try again > Is Duff energy drink marketing alcohol to children? ow.ly/KFqYT via @ARIG_UCL > Yes 4 years ago
- RT @petebrownbeer: 200 people will now be thanked by name in my new beer book after pledging. Join them here unbound.co.uk/books/what-are… 4 years ago
- RT @morningad: Education of pub staff and customers key to cask's continued success, says @PeteBrownBeer in latest column http://t.co/jja6V… 5 years ago
- RT @robsterowski: http://t.co/Bx4Vqo70gW 6 years ago
Daily Archives: May 14, 2009
There you are at the end of the 1860s brewing away quite happily when your son sends you a letter saying that he’s found a ready market for your beer in Scotland.
Does the thought of thousands of thirsty Scots send you rushing to the brewery foreman and tell him to stoke up the fires and get another brew on? Not if you’re JC Jacobsen, the founder of Carlsberg. Continue reading
The proofs are back for the article I’ve written with Martin Iversen about Carlsberg’s expansion (mostly into the UK). It is part of a special Scandinavian issue of the Journal of Brewery History and is one of the few times that lager has graced the pages of this fine journal. Continue reading