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Dogfish Head

FOOD
February 16, 2012 | By Brion Shreffler, For The Inquirer
In a back room at Appalachian Brew Pub in Collegeville, amid towers of plastic cups, a dozen tall, dark, unmarked bottles await a turn in the spotlight. One by one, the bottles are opened, poured, and studied. As noses dive deep into cups of amber brew, few words are spoken. One or two people close their eyes, analyzing, savoring, before they take a sip. The contents of each cup represent hours of isolated toil and, at this, the monthly meeting of the Stoney Creek Homebrewers Club, each member has the chance to get and give advice.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 31, 2015 | Joe Sixpack, Daily News
On the final day of 2015, I'm still not certain which was the worst beer development of the year: that sickly sweet root beer posing as an ale or a beer made with, I kid you not, semen. Swallow hard: Here's my year in review... and my predictions for 2016. February Anheuser-Busch InBred, I mean InBev, releases Bud Light Mixxtail Firewalker, a high-alcohol premixed cinnamon-and-apple cocktail designed to be poured over ice. Coming next: Bud Light Syringe. Stone Brewing pulls the plug on its poor-selling low-alcohol Levitation Ale . Coming next: The end of the stupid session beer fad. March Desperate to hold off State Store reform, the Pennsylvania Liquor Control Board suddenly decrees that - after 82 years on the books - the law requiring distributors to sell 24-bottle cases actually means they can carry popular 12-packs.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 1, 2007 | By DON RUSSELL For the Daily News
PHILADELPHIA HOSTS its first major beer festival in about 10 years on Saturday, and I'm worried that some of you are a bit out of shape. Now, I know that many of you have been flexing those elbows at the excellent festivals surrounding the city, in Kennett Square, Adamstown, even Harrisburg. And Philly continues to host many smaller fests, including the annual Penn Museum tasting with Michael Jackson and Sippin' by the River at Penn's Landing. But the Philly Craft Beer Festival is the big time in the big city, folks.
NEWS
July 24, 2008 | By Ken Alan FOR THE INQUIRER
Corona . . . Coors Light . . . Bud - the usual sudsy suspects at most any local bar. At TJ's Restaurant & Drinkery in Paoli, though, esoteric-sounding beer names are the norm - funky labels such as Holy Mackerel Imperial Black Ale,for example, or a yeasty quaff called Delirium Tremens. Both are requested by patrons far more than the typical brews. Ordering a Miller High Life is fine at TJ's, but why, when Sly Fox Chester County Brown Ale is so refreshing from the tap? With its revolving selection of 25 draft beers, and more than 200 by the bottle - there's even beer in many of the food recipes, as 90 percent of the menu items are prepared with the stuff - TJ's has become an oasis for local beer drinkers.
ENTERTAINMENT
July 11, 2008
YOUR GAS TANK is empty, your home is in foreclosure, and your little ones go to bed with empty tummies. Worse than that, Budweiser just announced it's jacking up prices. How are we going to survive hard times without cheap beer? Dry those tears - here's Joe Sixpack's Recession-Numbing Survival Guide . Do the math I The first thing to remember is that we're talking beer. You can still buy a world-class craft beer for under $40 a case, equal to just $1.66 a bottle. Drink three of 'em for 5 bucks - then try to find a single bottle of decent wine at that price.
NEWS
March 25, 2016
ONE NIGHT in 1987, Jeffrey Rosenblum opened a bottle of Whitbread Ale and poured himself a glass. He took a sip and glanced down at the bottle. Something caught his eye. Something unspoken, something visceral. Something. He rose from his living room couch and placed the empty on the mantel. That's where it all began. With a single bottle of imported English ale, Rosenblum launched a collection that would spread from the mantel, across shelves, into cabinets and every nook in his home in Northeast Philadelphia, more than 4,000 bottles strong.
BUSINESS
April 4, 2016 | By Jane M. Von Bergen, Staff Writer
Home: Swarthmore Family: Wife: Rena; children: Bill, 35, Abby Robinson, 31, Adam, 28. Diplomas: Gettysburg College, economics; University of Pennsylvania, master's, education; Drexel University, associate's, construction management; Temple University, master's in business administration. Career: Taught sixth grade, rehabbed houses in the summer, construction project manager. Also: Mayor of Swarthmore, 1998 to 2002. For fun: Beers and burgers with the guys.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 5, 2011
Here are area finalists for 2011 James Beard Foundation Awards, which will be announced Monday: OUTSTANDING RESTAURANT: Vetri. Marc Vetri and Jeff Benjamin, chefs/owners. OUTSTANDING WINE AND SPIRITS PROFESSIONAL: Sam Calagione, Dogfish Head Craft Brewery, Milton, Del. BEST CHEFS IN AMERICA: Michael Solomonov, Zahav. Also, Chef Vola’s, 111 S. Albion Place, Atlantic City, has won the American Classics award. The restaurant is owned by Louise Esposito, Michael Esposito, Michael Esposito Jr. and Louis Esposito.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 30, 2010
REGIONAL DISTILLERIES They aren't brewing moonshine, but professional distillers in and around Philadelphia are crafting a variety of products. Here's a sampling. Dogfish Head Brewing & Eats 320 Rehoboth Ave. Rehoboth Beach, Del. 302-226-5771 Products: Restaurant and distillery making Jin gin, Blue Hen Vodka (plus a variety of flavored vodkas) and Brown Honey Rum, Wit Spiced Rhum and White Light Rum. Philadelphia Distilling 12285 McNulty Road, No. 105 215-671-0346 Products: Bluecoat American Dry Gin, Vieux Carre Absinthe Supérieure and Penn 1681 Rye Vodka.
NEWS
December 19, 1997 | by Don Russell, Daily News Staff Writer
Only six more drinking days until Christmas. That means you'll have to double up on Joe Sixpack's annual 12 Beers of Christmas. Cooked up by happy brewers as a gift to beer fans, these holiday beers typically contain added malt and spices like nutmeg and cinnamon. Each is a satisfying alternative to eggnog and hot toddies, perfect for a cozy evening in front of the fireplace or 'neath the mistletoe. Hurry to your local specialty beer store or tavern, because most will be gone by next month.
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