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Love Beer? Then You’re Gonna Love These Wines

32 wines for beer lovers. 32 beers for wine lovers. Everybody wins with this comprehensive guide.

We’re not just wine geeks at Wine Folly, we’re beer geeks, too! Why wouldn’t we love beer? Much like wine, there’s a rich history behind the drink, endless variations and styles, and countless flavor compounds to sift through.

Also, most importantly, it just tastes good. Like, really good.

If you’re a beer drinker looking to make the jump from the taproom to the tasting room—or a wine drinker looking to do vice versa—this is the read for you.

32 Wines for Beer Lovers

 
Crisp Clean and Light beers: Bitburger Pilsner, New Glarus Spotted Cow, Weihenstephener Brauweisse, Avery White Rascal, Reissdorf Kolsch, Delirium Tremens

Crisp, Clean, & Light

Lager & Pilsner

  • Example: Czechvar Budvar, Bitburger Pilsner
  • Typical Flavors: malt, baked bread, mineral water, fresh flowers, grain
  • Wine to Try: Cava (Brut Nature)

Lovers of all things light, crisp, and refreshing need to trade in their steins for a flute of Cava Brut Nature. This extra bright, extra dry Spanish sparkler is an affordable, approachable gateway into the world of wine and pairs well with all manner of salty pub fare.


Cream Ale

  • Example: New Glarus Spotted Cow
  • Typical Flavors: corn, malt, lactose, cream soda, coconut
  • Wine to Try: Muscadet et Sur Lie

Made from the fruity, acidic Melon de Bourgogne variety and aged on suspended dead yeast particles, this style of Muscadet develops a more robust and bready character that’s an easy entry point for lovers of the thirst-quenching ale.


Hefeweizen

  • Example: Weihenstephaner Bräuweisse
  • Typical Flavors: banana, bubblegum, citrus, cream, clove
  • Wines to Try: Beaujolais, Schiava

If you love the more classic banana esters found in German Hefeweizen, you’ll find a similar flavor (and easy-drinking structure) in a younger Beaujolais. However, if you dig more of the bubblegum notes, you may want to say buongiorno to the obscure Italian grape, Schiava.


Witbier

  • Example: Avery White Rascal
  • Typical Flavors: coriander, orange peel, white tea, honey
  • Wine to Try: Gewürztraminer (Dry)

Only one wine comes to mind for the cloudy, quaffable Belgian-style ale with a spice-driven kick: Gewürztraminer. Preferably a dry, somewhat aged one to get not only those citrus and floral notes, but a hint of warm spice as well. Much like Witbier, Gewürztraminer also pairs well with Indian and Arabic cuisine and more exotic fare.


Kölsch

Consider in lieu of this clean, pleasantly bitter ale from Cologne, Germany a Brut or Extra-Dry Prosecco. The drier Brut will have a similar mouthfeel and finish to most Kölsch, but if you’re all about those cracker and bread flavors, go for the somewhat sweeter, misleadingly named Extra Dry style.


Belgian Golden Strong Ale

  • Example: Delirium Tremens
  • Typical Flavors: white spice, citrus, flowers, hops
  • Wine to Try: Grenache Blanc

Nicknamed the “Devil’s Ale” in Belgium, these beers earn their reputation by looking as light as a lager does, while packing a graceful, but significant alcoholic punch (7-12% ABV.) Grenache Blanc does a similar dance by also looking light and approachable, while having a similar hidden kick (13-15% ABV.) Plus, these wines can be just as fruity and floral as a Belgian Strong Pale Ale, and even a bit hop-like with the characteristic green notes!


Malty, Medium-bodied, hoppy beers: Troegs Nugget Nectar, Samuel Smiths Brown Ale, Ayinger Celebrator Doppelbock, Sierra Nevada Pale Ale, Bells Two-Hearted IPA

Malty, Medium-Bodied, & Hoppy

Amber Ale / Red Ale

  • Example: Tröegs Nugget Nectar
  • Typical Flavors: malt, caramel, whole wheat bread, mild fruit
  • Wine to Try: Sherry (Amontillado)

Time to get fortified. It is difficult to find a wine that’s on the same wavelength as the occasionally hoppy, malt-forward Amber/Red Ale. In making the correlation, our minds went right to Sherry, more specifically, Amontillado Sherry, for its nuttiness, richness, and fine oxidized flavors. Just make sure you pour yourself a smaller glass with that elevated ABV!


Brown Ale

  • Example: Samuel Smith’s Brown Ale
  • Typical Flavors: earth, dark fruit, caramel, biscuit, dark spice
  • Wine to Try: Teroldego

Big on the browns? We’re going to give you an hip variety to consider: Teroldego. This Northern Italian red grape is known for making dark, bitter, and balanced wines with earthy and flowery backbones. As it’s known for being somewhat astringent, it’s not the smoothest of parallels to brown ale, but we’re banking that like us, you’re all about those earthy flavors.


Bock

  • Example: Ayinger Celebrator Doppelbock
  • Typical Flavors: plum, crystallized fruit, molasses
  • Wine to Try: Malbec

This thicker-than-your-average lager begs for a bolder wine. Plummy, dark, and full-bodied, you’ll have no problem swapping one out for a smooth Argentine Malbec.


Pale Ale

Get the clean and grassy flavors you crave with Sauvignon Blanc from New Zealand, Loire Valley, and Chile. Trust us, it’s like taking in a freshly mowed lawn. If there’s a wine that is certain to turn you from a budding hop head to a serious white wine enthusiast, this just might be it…

Pro-Tip: If you’ve already experienced the unreal Pale Ale-Sauvignon Blanc connection, make the leap to lean Vermentino from Sardinia or springy Soave Classico.


India Pale Ale

Hopheads and New England-style obsessives, please bring your attention to Grüner Veltliner. This Austrian variety is known for producing dry, acidic, citrus-driven wines that have been known to make IPA drinkers say, “Whoa.” Careful, one sip and you may never go back to drinking beer again…

Pro-Tip: If Grüner is just a little too hard to find, snap up a nice dry Riesling and join us in wondering how anyone can not love this grape.


Dark Beer Wine Alternatives: Deschutes Black Butte Porter, Guinness Stout, North Coast Thelonious Monk, Orkney Skullsplitter, Great Lakes Christmas Ale

Succumb to the Dark Side

Porter

  • Example: Deschutes Black Butte Porter
  • Typical Flavors: coffee, bittersweet chocolate, smoke, black bread
  • Wine to Try: Sagrantino

Bitter, swarthy, palatable…wait, are we describing your modern-day Porter or Sagrantino? However, consider yourself warned: you may find the beer to be a bit of an easier drink. Sagrantino di Montefalco makes for one of the most tannic wines on the planet! Your mouth may not know what hit it.


Stout

Known for gravelly soils and Cabernet Sauvignon-dominant red wines, the Left Bank is where you want to look when switching from stout, specifically the Médoc region. The wines from this section of Bordeaux are known for being bold, concentrated, and filled with complex secondary aromas/flavors (cigar box, leather, tobacco) that will be music to any stout lover’s, uh, mouth.


Dubbel & Belgian Dark Strong Ale

The Dubbel and Belgian Dark Strong Ale can be considerably different beer styles, and normally we wouldn’t loop them together. The problem here is that we found the perfect wine to hit all those delicious dark sugar, plum, and date flavors on the nose: Port. Specifically, Ruby and Late Bottle Vintage styles that are more fruit-forward, affordable, and meant to be enjoyed young.


Scotch Ale / Wee Heavy

  • Example: Orkney Skullsplitter
  • Typical Flavors: caramel, malt, peat, tea, heather
  • Wine to Try: Cognac (V.S.)

As Scotch Ales are smooth, malty, and beg to be savored instead of quickly thrown back, we recommend reaching for a younger V.S. (Very Special) Cognac. With notes of caramel, toffee, leather, coconut, and spice notes, Cognac is pretty much guaranteed to be your thing. Get the right glassware, swirl, and enjoy. Maybe even get a mirror to see how cool you look as you drink it.


Winter Warmer / Christmas Ale

  • Example: Great Lakes Christmas Ale
  • Typical Flavors: cinnamon, orange peel, vanilla, cloves
  • Wine to Try: Mulled Wine/Glühwein

Beer drinkers use winter warmers to get through the cold season. Wine drinkers use Glühwein. Why not drink both? If you’re looking to make your own from scratch, go with a full-bodied red wine like Syrah or Malbec.


High ABV Alcohol Beer and wine alternatives: Tripel Karmeliet, Alchemist Heady Topper, North Coast Old Rasputin Russian Imperial Stout, Goose Island Bourbon, Trappistes Rochefort 10, Great Divide Old Ruffian

High-ABV Territory

Tripel

Golden, dense, and complex, the singular Tripel is one of our favorite beers here. Gorgeous as it may be, it needs to be consumed with some caution. Much like the Belgian Golden Strong Ale, it looks deceivingly light, but packs enough of an alcoholic punch to cut a night out short. So if you’re craving those sweeter, fruitier flavors and a similar creamy mouthfeel, consider a lower-octane Rosé Sparkling Wine, either domestic or from France’s Cremant stylings.

Pro-Tip: Cost not an issue? Investigate nuttier, breadier, and oh-so-decadent Vintage Champagne. Yes, it could break your budget. But it will also break your brain (in a good way.)


Double/Imperial India Pale Ale

  • Example: Alchemist Heady Topper
  • Typical Flavors: pine, grapefruit, tree sap, resin, cannabis
  • Wine to Try: Retsina

Grüner Veltliner and Dry Riesling will still do the trick for most IPAs, but if you like them extra dank and sticky, we’re gonna send you in Retsina’s general direction. This Greek wine isn’t for the faint of the heart (even for those who love wine), with its pine, resin, and lime peel flavor profile. But hey, if you love DIPA/IIPAs, we probably had you at “not for the faint of heart!”


Double/Imperial/Russian Stout

  • Example: North Coast Old Rasputin Russian Imperial Stout
  • Typical Flavors: strong coffee/espresso, burnt sugar, hearty oats, dried dark fruit
  • Wine to Try: Australian Shiraz

Big, brawny, and known for its aggressive flavor profile, this souped-up stout needs something that’s equally broad-shouldered. Enter Aged Australian Shiraz. Rugged and animalistic, this style of Syrah features flavors of mocha, graphite, savory meat, as well as a high alcohol content thanks to the abundant Down Under sunshine.


Bourbon-Barrel-Aged Stout

  • Example: Goose Island Bourbon County Stout
  • Typical Flavors: bourbon, wood, burnt sugar, vanilla, fudge, char
  • Wine to Try: Sherry (Oloroso)

Expensive to produce and requiring some serious patience to brew, the Bourbon Barrel-Aged Stout is often the gem in any beer enthusiast’s cellar. They’re rich, complex, and one of the surest bets to get better with age. For wines, Oloroso, the beautiful mistake of the Sherry business, is a great go-to. Occasionally, the flor (a special yeast used to make Sherry) dies, and then that Sherry is taken into barrels to age. The end result is a deep, dark, and dry fortified wine with parallel wood, fudge, and burnt vanilla notes.


Quadrupel

  • Example: Trappistes Rochefort 10
  • Typical Flavors: raisins, dates, fruitcake, gingerbread, earth, anise
  • Wine to Try: Sherry (Pedro Ximénez)

The brawny, yet delectable Quadrupel may have fit under the “Belgian Dark Strong Ale” umbrella, but we found that in our experiences with Rochefort and Westvleteren, we got something even a little more heavy. After we nailed down flavors of fruitcake, raisins, and even some gingerbread, we thought there was a better fit than Port. Syrupy Pedro Ximénez (a grape, not a person) Sherry won our hearts with its luscious profile of figs, dates, and fireside spices.


Old Ale & Barleywine

  • Example: Great Divide Old Ruffian Barleywine
  • Typical Flavors: alcohol, English toffee, treacle, hard candy, butterscotch
  • Wine to Try: Madeira (Bual)

There’s nothing subtle about Barleywine or even Old Ale, its more sessionable equivalent. There’s often not even an attempt to hide the alcohol and it is absolutely thick with fruity esters, malts (English) and hops (American.) The fortified Portuguese island wine, Madeira, is a great go-to with its flavors of roasted nuts, stewed fruit, and toffee. We especially like the sweeter Bual style with its additional salted caramel, golden raisin, and date smells and tastes.


Sour Funky Beers Saison-dupont-Gueuze Tilquin, Lindemans Framboise Lambic, Duchesse de Bourgogne

Sour ‘n’ Funky

Saison / Farmhouse Ale

Ooh, tough call. There can be quite a range in tastes when it comes to Saison, but we’ve got some good options for one of our personal favorite styles of beer. If you like the more peppery style of Saison, consider Rosé of Tempranillo or Syrah. You’ll find these specific styles of rosé more herbaceous and savory, rather than abundantly fruity.

Pro-Tip: If you’re all about the farmhouse funk/brettanomyces in your beer, you might be game for a more untamed natural wine (wine made with minimal human interaction.)


Sour (Gueuze, Gose, & Berlinerweisse)

  • Example: Gueuze Tilquin
  • Typical Flavors: lemon juice, lime peel, grape must, apple cider, salt
  • Wine to Try: Orange Wine

This one is a no-brainer. Orange wine, which is white wine made by keeping the skin and seeds in contact with the juice, is designed for the sour beer lover. It’s acidic, tart, and assertive with atypical aromas and flavors (jackfruit, linseed oil, brazil nuts, sourdough). Sound like any beer you know?


Fruit Lambic

If you enjoy fruit lambic beers (Kriek, Cassis, Framboise), then you should, nay, MUST try Lambrusco. This sparkling red wine comes in a range of dry and off-dry styles, but always with up-front fruit flavors. Depending on the style, you can even find some additional cream, chocolate, and floral notes! Who can resist?

Pro-Tip: Made the Lambic-Lambrusco connection? Dig a Beaujolais Nouveau! (Bojo Nouveau, if you’re nasty.) This ultra-acidic, quickly-made wine features lush, juicy aromas of raspberry, cranberry, candied fruits, banana, and even bubblegum.


Flanders Red Ale & Oud Bruin

  • Example: Duchesse de Bourgogne
  • Typical Flavors: green apple, balsamic vinegar, sour grapes, oxidized fruit
  • Wine to Try: Blanquette de Limoux / Mauzac

With strong vinegar, green apple, and earthy flavors, these two sours can be a bit of a curveball to the uninitiated. Fortunately, the wine we’re recommending is way more accessible, if but a bit overlooked! We submit to you: Blanquette de Limoux, a dry style of sparkling wine from France’s Languedoc-Roussillon region that prominently features the ancient, esoteric Mauzac Blanc variety. Peachy, grassy, and flush with green apple notes, you best be getting to your local wine shop right now.


Weird Beers and Wine Alternatives: Schneider Weisse Tap 6 Unser, Wookey Jack, Black Boss Porter, Dogfish Head Sah’Tea, Marooned on Hog Island, Rauchbier,

Let’s Get a Little Weird

Weizenbock

  • Example: Schneider Weisse Tap 6 Unser Aventinus
  • Typical Flavors: vanilla, clove, malt, nutmeg, cinnamon
  • Wine to Try: Vin Santo

Fans of this malty, ester-apparent, bock-strength Dunkelweizen should seek out Vin Santo, an intriguing Italian dessert wine known for its vanilla, caramel, honey hazelnut, and dried apricot flavors. Like Weizenbock, it’s a wondrous balance of deliciousness and intensity that will stick to the side of your glass. Drink up.


Cascadian Dark Ale / Black IPA

  • Example: Firestone Walker Wookey Jack
  • Typical Flavors: coffee grounds, lime peel, tree resin, roasted grain
  • Wine to Try: Carménère

Already a beautiful blend of the fruity, sweet, and bitter, this dark-grained IPA is a little more smoky and complex. (Best description? Like a lime squeezed into a cup of coffee. Yum.) Savory, herbaceous, and equally fruity South American Carménère might be just what you’re looking for.


Baltic Porter

Originally designed to withstand colder climates and conditions, these lagers (yes, they’re bottom-fermenting!) have all the body, alcohol, and flavors you’ve come to expect from heavier stouts — with a little something extra. Something so hearty, so brooding needs a wine to match. That’s why our hive mind went to Aglianico, a full-bodied, high-tannin red wine with notes of smoke, game, and spiced fruit. Aglianico del Taburno and Aglianico del Vulture make for great, affordable gateway wines.

Pro-Tip: While we doubt we can convince anyone to switch out their Baltic Porter (~$ 8) for the rich and heady Amarone della Valpolicella ($ 50 ) of lore, if you’ve got the money, go for it.


Sahti

  • Example: Dogfish Head Sah’Tea
  • Typical Flavors: juniper, resin, peppercorn, cardamon, twigs
  • Wine to Try: Vermouth

Boasting an aromatic head and broad-shouldered body, this primitive Finnish beer is a unique treat. We’re going to assume if you’re crazy about Sahti, you’re probably crazy about its signature juniper character. That calls for Vermouth. Open and shut case.


Oyster Stout

  • Example: 21st Amendment Marooned on Hog Island
  • Typical Flavors: mollusk, brine, sea salt, dark grain
  • Wine to Try: Muscadet

Dry stouts make for a hell of a pairing with shellfish. They also make for a hell of a pairing in the beer itself, giving a briny and saline character to a dark, easy-drinking brew. Recommending a light, refreshing white wine like Muscadet feels like a far cry from a black ale—that is until you realize it too is dry, saline, and goes great with the treasures of the sea.


Rauchbier

There’s a lot of drinks that could be described as smoky, but few are as in your face about it as a Rauchbier. It’s not just smoky, either. It’s also spicy, savory, and meaty with some people even noting a bacon flavor! The smoke and leather of an aged Rioja sounds like an excellent substitute, but you’d also do well with an Old World Syrah and its earth and bacon-fat characteristics.


Last word: Did we miss your favorite style of beer? Looking for a wine to pair with it? Let us know in the comments and we’ll try to work our recommendation magic!


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By Vincent Rendoni
I’m a spicy meatball who loves light-bodied reds, aromatic whites, video games, and for better or worse, Seattle sports teams. I was a huge fan of Wine Folly before being hired, so I guess you could say I’m living the dream.

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Give the Gift of Delicious Wine and Tasty Beer

Whenever an occasion for gift-giving rolls around, it can be challenging to decide what to get those special people in your life. Whether it is your father’s birthday, your best friend’s anniversary, or a job promotion, there is one gift that will always be received with gratitude, and that is the recipient’s favourite beer, wine or spirits.

When you give the gift of a tasty and elegant wine to your loved ones for various occasions, not only are you opening doors to a number of celebratory events, but you are offering them something which shows that you appreciate their tastes. There is a lot more to buying wine as a gift for someone than simply venturing out to your local supermarket or off-licence. You should take the person’s taste into consideration as well as the price and quality of the wine being bought. For a special occasion, you are most likely to want to offer something that is high quality, distinctive and delicious so that the celebration can be shared among a wide circle of people.

When you shop online for wine to give as a gift, you will realise that you getting access to a massive range of gift-giving possibilities which will equally delight the sender and the recipient. The internet often offers choices which are hard to find in any store. whether you want to shop directly from the winery, or want to browse the selection of a particular merchant, there is a much broader selection on the internet, and the prices will be highly competitive.

If you are shopping online for a beer-lover, there are so many options available that every taste and price bracket is catered for. Beers, like wines, often have a distinctive character which is shaped by the region in which they are produced, and the wide array of methods employed. Shopping online for such wonderful gifts is a great way to go about giving it to a friend or loved one, as it is easy to find an outlet which will happily deliver the product to any address, making it a pleasant surprise for your recipient.

The internet is home to many more wine, beer and lager varieties than even the most dedicated store owner can possibly stock. Whether you choose to give the gift of a well-loved beer, or you decide on buying wine as a gift for someone, shopping online is a way to buy that is sure to satisfy.

There is no need to be intimidated by choice when you buy wine online. Online sellers give exhaustive descriptions of their products, while they also stock big-brand spirits such as Jagermeister.

Beer, cocktails, summer bubble dance – beer, cocktails – Food Industry – Laser Lighting Equipment

Article by jekky

Beer And cocktails are usually to be separated from drinking, has nothing to do. However, there are many New York bar, the bartenders who are constantly trying to modulation distinctive beer cocktails, beer and spirits they will, some modulation of spirits Beverages Even Wine Mixed to create the current in popularity of beer cocktail mixed drinks. Beer mixed drinks popular PDT in New York and Maya Hoole bar, the bartender who will Sauce Juice, Mezcal and beer mix, prepared out of a traditional Mexican beer mixed drinks Michelada, so customers can enjoy a different kind of taste in spicy. In San Francisco “distiller Bar”, the bartender will be injected into the coffee-rich foam foam Xiang Tianjiu and Italy Red wine Mixed liquid, the modulation from a Shuanghua ViceGrip. Beergarita minister in the streets of Chicago Devco “small bar” in a very popular, which consists of Margaret wine, beer and Flemish sour raspberry brandy mixture. “Beer cocktail mixed drinks like beer for customers, is another special option”, “small bar” and founder of Fuji Village says. “If I want to feel the taste of beer, why not a glass of beer taste special cocktails mixed drinks? France and Belgium and other countries long ago beer and other beverages will be mixed, and so out of tune against the drinks are people generally welcomed the “one beer a month meeting organizer said Joe. Held in May this year, the beer session, nearly 40 blog writers for the production of beer, mixed drinks, offer advice, provide some cocktail recipe. Tone against the diversity of inspiration “Beer itself is a very popular drink is welcome, and now started to become popular beer cocktail mixture,” says Fuji Village, “always prepared for the Martini wine bartender is concerned, in the cocktail add drink beer is a very natural thing, because they understand that this is a cocktail booming manufacturing process results, they proposed ‘Let us beer to cocktails in the’ slogan. ” In fact, many bars cocktails against the will refer to some well-known sommelier’s suggestion. In Philadelphia, “the London Grill,” the bar, Terry? McNally to provide customers with mixed beer beverages modulation inspiration from Belgium Rodenbach beer creators Rudy? Gwinear, “he suggested that we will pomegranate juice and black Vinegar LI wine to beer among other, “McNally said,” This cocktail’s taste modulation by better, you will be able to Sell More wine, so make more money. ” How to make beer cocktails beer foam is prepared when a problem needs attention. “Golden Anchor Steam beer foam is very rich,” San Francisco hotel bar Tim B said, “will direct drained foam is a very wasteful thing, how can well use the foam up?” He practices is to cover the beer foam on top of the lemon juice and other beverages, this method not only solved the waste problem and also allow customers to drink at the same time get a different kind of fun. “Beer foam in a delicate wine to play a complex role in attracting people’s attention,” said Mr. Tim. Essential flavor Although the beer cocktails against a number of ways, but that does not mean you can indiscriminately to any kind of beer and Juice Mixed together, and then named cocktails. “The most important thing is to respect the original taste of beer,” Stephen? Beaumont said. He is both a restaurant owner, also beer and articles author, he and Brian? Maureen co-authored the “beer recipes”, which also includes a chapter on the content of drinks, “the kind of beer you want to taste as a beverage Highlights play, if you can adjust very well against the will to create unique new flavors.

Video Bartending Guide : Root Beer Sweetie Recipe – Non-Alcoholic Drinks

How to Make a Root Beer Sweetie – Recipe and Ingredients Expert: Cool River Cafe. Located in Austin, Texas, the “Live Music Capital of the World” and home to world-famous Sixth Street, Cool River Cafe has been one of the city’s premiere dining destinations.