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Beers from Netherlands

  • Browar Stu Mostów / Jopen-ART.+15 Vanilla and Chocolate Hot Scotch Ale | Ale, Scotch Ale

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    330ml

    Browar Stu Mostów, Jopen ART.+15 Vanilla and Chocolate Hot Scotch Ale  6.7%

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  • Laugar / Frontaal-Mad About Cacao  | Stout, Imperial Stout

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    330ml

    Laugar, Frontaal Mad About Cacao   11%

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  • Laugar / De Molen-Wet & Wild  | Stout, Imperial Stout

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    330ml

    Laugar, De Molen Wet & Wild   10.2%

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  • De Molen-Vuur & Vlam (Fire & Flames) | Ale, India Pale Ale - IPA

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    330ml

    De Molen Vuur & Vlam (Fire & Flames)  6.2%

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    330ml

    De Molen Tsarina Esra   11%

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    330ml

    De Molen Rasputin   10.4%

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    330ml

    De Molen Mooi & Meedogenloos Beautiful & Ruthless  10.2%

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    330ml

    De Molen Bloed Zweet & Tranen (Blood Sweat & Tears)  8.2%

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    330ml

    Ugly Duck, De Molen Nothing But Trouble Red Wine (Rioja)   11%

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    330ml

    Ugly Duck, De Molen Nothing But Trouble   11%

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History of beer in Netherlands

Netherlands was a big brewing country back in the 16th and 17th century, with brewing centers like Delft—125 breweries with just 10.000 inhabitants—, Vlaandingen or Haarlem that exported beer to neighbouring provinces like Utrecht or Brabant. Since the 1930's, breweries like Heineken wiped out the market, and just after the WWII just 20 Dutch breweries were still operating so around the 1980's little was left from the Dutch traditional styles. In the 1980's, breweries like t'IJ started to focus in bringing back Belgian styles, but it was not until 2004 that De Molen started to bring the craft beer movement to Nethelands. After them, already existing breweries like Jopen started to expand from Belgian styles to international styles, and new breweries emerged, as Emelisse, Texels or more recently Frontaal.

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