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Ontario Beer

A Heady History of Brewing from the Great Lakes to the Hudson Bay

Author: Alan McLeod

Publisher: History Press

ISBN:

Category: Cooking

Page: 176

View: 981

Delve into Ontario's brewing traditions and craft beer renaissance with Alan McLeod and Jordan St. John. From the early brews of Hudson's Bay traders, to the underground beermakers of Prohibition, to the rise modern independent breweries, McLeod and St. John have tapped the cask of Ontario brewing to tell complete story, from foam to dregs.

The Ontario Craft Beer Guide

Second Edition

Author: Robin LeBlanc

Publisher: Dundurn

ISBN:

Category: Cooking

Page: 640

View: 720

An indispensable guide to the heady world of Ontario’s craft beer revival, the expanded second edition of The Ontario Craft Beer Guide adds nearly 100 outstanding new breweries. For newcomers and aficionados alike, experts Jordan St. John and Robin LeBlanc guide you through the booming craft beer scene to your new favourite pint.

Ontario Beer

A Heady History of Brewing from the Great Lakes to Hudson Bay

Author: Alan McLeod

Publisher: Arcadia Publishing

ISBN:

Category: Cooking

Page: 160

View: 976

Beer historians and writers Alan McLeod and Jordan St. John have tapped the cask of Ontario brewing to bring the complete story to light, from foam to dregs. Ontario boasts a potent mix of brewing traditions. Wherever Europeans explored, battled, and settled, beer was not far behind, which brought the simple magic of brewing to Ontario in the 1670s. Early Hudson's Bay Company traders brewed in Canada's Arctic, and Loyalist refugees brought the craft north in the 1780s. Early 1900s temperance activists drove the industry largely underground but couldn't dry up the quest to quench Ontarians' thirst. The heavy regulation that replaced prohibition centralized surviving breweries. Today, independent breweries are booming and writing their own chapters in the Ontario beer story.

The Ontario Craft Beer Guide

Second Edition

Author: Robin LeBlanc

Publisher: Dundurn

ISBN:

Category: Cooking

Page: 640

View: 581

With nearly one hundred new breweries, this second edition of The Ontario Craft Beer Guide is an indispensable field guide to the province’s beer. The explosion of craft beer variety in North America has created a climate of amazing quality and bewildering options for beer drinkers. Choosing a drink in that landscape can be intimidating, but in The Ontario Craft Beer Guide beer lovers have a concise and expertly curated guide to over one thousand offerings, with simple tasting notes, ratings, and brewery biographies. Let noted experts Jordan St. John and Robin LeBlanc guide you to your next favourite beer, from your new favourite brewery.

Ontario Beer: A Heady History of Brewing from the Great Lakes to the Hudson Bay

Author: Alan McLeod

Publisher: History Press Library Editions

ISBN:

Category: Business & Economics

Page: 162

View: 362

Delve into Ontario's brewing traditions and craft beer renaissance with Alan McLeod and Jordan St. John. From the early brews of Hudson's Bay traders, to the underground beermakers of Prohibition, to the rise modern independent breweries, McLeod and St. John have tapped the cask of Ontario brewing to tell complete story, from foam to dregs.

A Timeline of Ontario Beer: the Untold Stories and Historical Facts of Ontario Beer

The Brewing Traditions in Ontario

Author: Trish Blacksmith

Publisher:

ISBN:

Category:

Page: 166

View: 784

Beer-making has a long tradition in Ontario. The province's first European settlers drank beer instead of local unsafe water. And because beer was a normal part of the European diet, many settlers brewed beer in their homes. As demand for beer grew, breweries were established and jobs created. When British soldiers began arriving in the late 1700s governments created their own breweries to supply beer to the soldiers who received beer or beer money as part of their daily rations. At it's peak there were over 300 breweries in Ontario. The following, with images from Toronto Public Library's Digital Archive, are just a few of them. In this book, you will discover: 1. Exploration and Empires: 1600s-1775 2. Brewing and the Two Loyalist Wars: 1775-1815 3. Upper Canada Becomes Canada West and Expands: 1815-1860 4. Victorian Expansion and Industrial Brewing: 1860-- 1900 5. Temperance, Prohibition and Regulation: 1900-1927 6. Control, Consolidation and the Rise of National Brewing: 1927-1980 7. The Brewery Next Door: 1984-2014 And so much more! Get your copy today!

The Oxford Companion to Beer

Author: Garrett Oliver

Publisher: OUP USA

ISBN:

Category: Cooking

Page: 920

View: 331

"Features more than 1,100 A-Z entries written by 166 of the world's most prominent beer experts"--Provided by publisher.

The Ontario Craft Beer Guide

Author: Robin LeBlanc

Publisher: Dundurn

ISBN:

Category: Cooking

Page: 432

View: 214

A must-have book for anyone interested in exploring local Ontario beer. First guidebook like this since 1993's Ontario Beer Guide by Jamie Mackinnon. The rise of the craft beer scene has created many new breweries and beers in Ontario since then. Authors are highly regarded both within and outside the industry, with Jordan's work as Sun Media's beer columnist for four years, and Robin's international recognition with the Saveur Magazine Best Food Blog Award, among other accolades. World renowned beer writer Stephen Beaumont (The World Atlas of Beer and The Pocket Beer Guide) to write the foreword, an endorsement sure to interest his many devoted readers. The tourism aspect of the guide can't be ignored, as it will be in essence a bucket list for anyone planning a beer road trip through the province.

A World Champion's Guide to Running the Beer Mile

A Manual and Memoir of Running, Chugging, and (Not) Throwing Up

Author: Lewis Kent

Publisher: Simon and Schuster

ISBN:

Category: Sports & Recreation

Page: 196

View: 305

In June, 2015, Lewis Kent was just an ordinary twenty-one-year-old college kid who liked to run. By December, 2015, just six months later, he had appeared in ESPN, Buzzfeed, Ellen, and dozens of other major outlets. Videos of him running went viral, and he received daily calls from agents. So why all the attention? Simple: He ran the Beer Mile, and he ran it unbelievably fast. The beer mile is a track or road race in which you chug a beer, run a quarter mile, chug another beer, run another quarter mile, chug, run, chug, run: four beers, four laps, no vomiting allowed. “Chug, run, repeat.” If it sounds difficult (but really fun), it’s because it absolutely is. The event first went viral in 2014 when the five-minute barrier was broken. Kent became the world champion and broke the world record in late 2015 with a time of 4 minutes, 47 seconds, just over a minute longer than the world record for the regular mile. After that, he became the world’s first professional Beer Miler, literally being paid for his superhuman ability to run fast and drink quickly. Part memoir, part how-to manual, A World Champion's Guide to Running the Beer Miles is for both serious athletes and recreational runners who love to run, enjoy a drink, and like the idea of a challenge.

Sessional Papers - Legislature of the Province of Ontario

Author: Ontario. Legislative Assembly

Publisher:

ISBN:

Category: Ontario

Page:

View: 716

Lost Breweries of Toronto

Author: Jordan St. John

Publisher: Arcadia Publishing

ISBN:

Category: Photography

Page: 160

View: 446

Noted beer expert and writer Jordan St. John shows readers the rich history of Toronto's heritage breweries, many of which still exist today. Explore the once-prominent breweries of nineteenth-century Toronto. Brewers including William Helliwell, John Doel, Eugene O'Keefe, Lothar Reinhardt, Enoch Turner, and Joseph Bloore influenced the history of the city and the development of a dominant twentieth-century brewing industry in Ontario. Step inside the lost landmarks that first brought intoxicating brews to the masses in Toronto. Jordan St. John delves into the lost buildings, people and history behind Toronto's early breweries, with detailed historic images, stories both personal and industrial, and even reconstructed nineteenth-century brewing recipes.

Ontario Beer Guide

An Opinionated Guide to the Beers of Ontario

Author: Jamie MacKinnon

Publisher: Sharon, Ont. : Riverwood Publishers

ISBN:

Category: Cooking

Page: 186

View: 361

Backstory of Ontario Beer: an Introduction to the Historical Facts and Background of Ontario Beer

The Rise of Ontario Beer

Author: Candida Gillmor

Publisher:

ISBN:

Category:

Page: 166

View: 192

Beer-making has a long tradition in Ontario. The province's first European settlers drank beer instead of local unsafe water. And because beer was a normal part of the European diet, many settlers brewed beer in their homes. As demand for beer grew, breweries were established and jobs created. When British soldiers began arriving in the late 1700s governments created their own breweries to supply beer to the soldiers who received beer or beer money as part of their daily rations. At it's peak there were over 300 breweries in Ontario. The following, with images from Toronto Public Library's Digital Archive, are just a few of them. In this book, you will discover: 1. Exploration and Empires: 1600s-1775 2. Brewing and the Two Loyalist Wars: 1775-1815 3. Upper Canada Becomes Canada West and Expands: 1815-1860 4. Victorian Expansion and Industrial Brewing: 1860-- 1900 5. Temperance, Prohibition and Regulation: 1900-1927 6. Control, Consolidation and the Rise of National Brewing: 1927-1980 7. The Brewery Next Door: 1984-2014 And so much more! Get your copy today!

Upper Hudson Valley Beer

Author: Craig Gravina

Publisher: Arcadia Publishing

ISBN:

Category: Cooking

Page: 176

View: 339

The Upper Hudson Valley has a long and full-bodied brewing tradition. Arriving in the 1600s, the Dutch established the area as a brewing center, a trend that continued well into the eighteenth century despite two devastating wars. The Erie Canal helped develop Albany into a beer capital of North America--"Albany Ale" was exported across America and around the world. Upper Hudson Valley breweries continued to thrive until Prohibition, and some, like Beverwyck and Stanton, survived the dark years to revive the area's brewing tradition. Since the 1980s, there has been a renaissance in Upper Hudson Valley craft brewing, including Newman's, C.H. Evans, Shmaltz and Chatham Brewing. Beer scholars Craig Gravina and Alan McLeod explore the sudsy story of Upper Hudson Valley beer.

The History of the Beer and Brewing Industry

Author: Ignazio Cabras

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN:

Category: Business & Economics

Page: 234

View: 967

Beer is widely defined as the result of the brewing process which has been refined and improved over centuries. Beer is the drink of the masses – it is bought by consumers whose income, wealth, education, and ethnic background vary substantially, something which can be seen by taking a look at the range of customers in any pub, inn, or bar. But why has beer became so pervasive? What are the historical factors which make beer and the brewing industry so prominent? How has the brewing industry developed to become one of the most powerful global generators of output and revenue? This book answers these and other related questions by exploring the history of the beer and brewing industry at a global level. Contributors investigate a number of aspects, such as the role of geographical origin in branding; mergers, acquisitions, and corporate governance (UK, European and US perspectives); national and international political economy; taxation and regulation (including historical and contemporary practice); national and international trade flows and distribution networks; and historical trends in the commercialisation of beer. The chapters in this book were originally published as online articles in Business History.

Brew North

How Canadians Made Beer and Beer Made Canada

Author: Ian Coutts

Publisher: Greystone Books Ltd

ISBN:

Category: Cooking

Page: 175

View: 882

Brew North tells the delightful story of Canada's national beverage. Lively and informative, Brew North puts beer lovers front and centre. From cowboys quaffing India pale ale in a western saloon to modern-day beer snobs sipping pints of cask-brewed bitter and commenting on its "chocolate and cigar box bass notes,” this is the story of the men--and women--who brewed, served and drank the intoxicating malted beverage. Charming illustrations reveal rustic taverns, Victorian photographs give us that era’s opulent saloons, and modern colour shots help us understand the brewing process. The book also illustrates how brewers have long been conscious of marketing and advertising, creating unique bottles and ads, giveaway trays and signs.

The Liquor License Act of the Province of Ontario ...

Being a Full and Careful Annotation of the Statutes Respecting the Keeping and Selling of Intoxicating Liquor, Including Notes of Cases on the Temperance Act at 1864; the Canada Temperance Act 1878 ....

Author: James Shaw Sinclair

Publisher:

ISBN:

Category: Forms (Law)

Page: 394

View: 134

Second Draft Consolidation of the Statute Law of Ontario

Up to and Including the Statutes Passed in 1886

Author:

Publisher:

ISBN:

Category: Law

Page:

View: 151

Draft Consolidation of the Statute Law of Ontario

Up to and Including the Statutes Passed in 1886 : Prepared for Submission to the Legislature

Author: Ontario

Publisher:

ISBN:

Category: Law

Page:

View: 810

Upper Hudson Valley Beer

Author: Craig Gravina

Publisher: History Press

ISBN:

Category: Cooking

Page: 159

View: 699

"History of beer and brewing in New York's Upper Hudson Valley and Capital District"--