Comfotably Blonde by Tighthead Brewing out of Mundelein, IL. Comfortably Blonde is an easy drinking American Blonde Ale. This blonde is lighter and less bitter than traditional Pale Ales yet contains plenty of malt sweetness to support the ample additions of Crystal hops. Brewed with American Ale yeast, this is a perfect gateway beer for the mainstream American Pilsner beer drinker. We hope to convert the masses and make them comfortable with this perfectly crafted session beer.
Now On Tap
There is no better sign of spring than The Corner Bar putting Bell’s Oberon on Tap. Spring has sprung.
Bell’s Oberon is a wheat ale fermented with Bell’s signature house ale yeast, mixing a spicy hop character with mildly fruity aromas. The addition of wheat malt lends a smooth mouthfeel, making it a classic summer beer.
Okay, we may be getting ahead of ourselves – but spring is definitely coming. You all know what else that means?! We’re mere days away from getting our first barrel of Oberon delivered from our neighboring State of Michigan.
Imported from Ireland. 5.00% ABV.
Irish red ales get their reddish hue from the small amounts of roasted barley they contain. Some manufacturers artificially color their beers red, and as a result some beers labeled “red ales” are not truly so. In America, darker amber ales are also sometimes labeled as “red ales.” Murphy’s Irish Red was originally brewed as Lady’s Well Ale in 1856. Lady’s Well, located across from the company’s brewery in Cork, has been a religious site for Catholics since the eighteenth century. Dutch beer juggernauts Heineken International purchased the brewery in 1983. This true Irish red is dry, crisp, hoppy and very carbonated with some signs of fruit and caramel.
We just tapped Hopslam Ale by Bell’s Brewery, Inc. It’s their most sought after and limited brew! Continue reading “Now On Tap: Hopslam Ale by Bell’s Brewery” »
New on tap is Bell’s Smitten Golden Rye Ale, a new spring seasonal from one of our favorite breweries. Stop by to try it yourself! Continue reading “Now On Tap: Bell’s Smitten Golden Rye Ale” »