Murphy’s Pub Draught clone Murphy Brewery, Ltd., Ireland (5 gallons/19 L, all-grain) OG = 1.038 FG = 1.007 IBU = 32 SRM = 41 ABV = 4.0% Ingredients 5 lb. 12 oz.
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Porters are easy beers to make, partly because the style is subject to widely variant interpretations. Much might depend, for example, on whether you plan to brew an 18th century porter or a contempory version. A porter from the 1750s, for instance, might be called an “Imperial Stout” these days. Porters are slightly less full-bodied than stouts (when brewed by the same brewer) but they are still very full-flavored brews. Small variations may not be easily noticed, so it’s a forgiving style. – Byron Burch The Beverage People Santa Rosa, California
Old ale has a caramel/nutty malt character with toffee-like,roasty overtones. It is full bodied with a smooth malty-sweet finish.The oats help build a creamy, mouth-filling body and hold a dense tan head atop the deep reddish-brown beer. The addition of dark candi sugar boosts the gravity, while adding a rich, rum-like dimension to thecomplex flavor profile. – Chris Farley Northern Brewer, Ltd. Saint Paul, Minnesota
For a healthy fermentation, aerate very well before pitching yeast. This is a high gravity beer and the yeast needs extra oxygen to get a good start. Seven Bridges OrganicHomebrewing SupplySanta Cruz, California
"The key when devising a recipe for a Dunkelweizen (or any other beer) is to make it in a manner that you believe will live up to your personal taste. That is the main reason many people homebrew. Want a hop-head Dunkelweizen? Add more hops! An Imperial Dunkelweizen? Double the extract/base grains and the bittering hops! On the other hand, if you are one of those brewers who like to stick to a recipe, give the recipe below a try!" – Kevin DeLange The Brew Hut Aurora, Colorado
"Brown ale is a very old style of beer that was brewed long before it was formally named. Many of the earliest of English ales were what we would today define as a brown ale. Today the BJCP defines a brown ale as follows: “A beer with an OG falling between 1.060 and 1.040, IBU between 24 and 30 and SRM between 15 and 35.” – Bill Wiedmer House of Homebrew Green Bay, Wisconsin
"American Wheat beers have grown from the basis of the German Hefeweizen. While they can be crystal clear, most retain the cloudy appearance of their forefathers. Typically the American hefeweizen is a light to medium body beer that is made of over 50% wheat. The wheat flavor and “fluffyness” should dominate the malt side of the brew." – Mike Pensinger HomeBrewUSA Norfolk, Virginia
Outback Amber Ale 5 gallons/19 L, extract with grains; OG = 1.052; FG = 1.013; IBU = 39; ABV = 5.0% Ingredients: 3.3 lbs. (1.5 kg) Coopers light malt extract 3
"A genuine altbier is a difficult to find style outside of Northern Germany. For most homebrewers, making their own is a more attractive option than airfare. One way of looking at this style is that altbier is the opposite of steam beer. While steam beers are lagers fermented at ale temperatures, an altbier is most often an ale fermented at low temperatures and then cold conditioned like a lager." – Jeff Schultz Austin Homebrew Supply Austin, Texas
Description of Guinness' website describe their classic FES as "Fruit and caramel flavors begin, smoky notes and a vibrant bitterness follow. Where extra hops and a stronger alcohol percentage were once used to preserve the beer, allowing it to survive and thrive during long sea voyages, now they yield its bold taste and unique flavor profile."
Microbrew-Style Stout 5 gallons/19L, extract w/grains; OG = 1.080; FG = 1.016; IBU = 70; SRM = 75; ABV = 8.3% Ingredients 3.33 lbs. (1.5 kg) Breiss Light dried malt extract 6.0
Dry Irish Stout 5 gallons/19 L, all-grain; OG = 1.040; FG = 1.008; IBU = 35 SRM = ~38; ABV = 4.1% Ingredients: 7.5 lbs. (3.4 kg) 2-row pale malt (preferably Maris