Brewing and Vinting
Creation of wine, beer, ale, and other alcoholic beverages.
Submitted by Milica on Mon, 2006-01-30 10:56
Attention cooks and brewers, teachers of the culinary and brewing arts, and those who partake of food and drink! Join us for a day of classes on all things edible and potable. On 11 February 2006 we will gather at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Newark, a wet site that is handicap accessible, has two kitchens, and six classrooms. There is a large gathering space for merchants, the all-day dayboard and the A&S display. Newark has many hotels within 5 to 15 minutes of the site. We are only a short drive from I-95. Contact Hedewigis for a list of nearby hotel/motel accomodations.
Submitted by Milica on Tue, 2006-01-24 12:03
Friedrich Ethelred aus Schloss Trier, Estrella War XXII Internal Publicity Deputy, has announced the addition of two more special events to the schedule: the Atenveldt Brewers' Competition and an Open Games class sponsored by the Artemisian Low Company.
Submitted by Milica on Mon, 2006-01-09 12:22
Come to Axes & Ales VIII, hosted by the Shire of Sterlynge Vayle! We will be once again at Camp Sertoma, Johnson Road (no number listed), Kirkwood, NY.
Submitted by Milica on Mon, 2006-01-09 10:03
Tom Standage of the Herald Tribune looks at wine snobbery through the ages beginning with the Romans.
Submitted by Milica on Sat, 2005-12-17 20:51
Iasmin de Cordoba reports on the recent Middle Kingdom Cooks' Symposium.
Submitted by Justin on Sat, 2005-12-03 12:16
Corina Zappia, a food and wine critic for the Village Voice (New York City), tried mead for the first time at Mugs Ale House and found it to be, well, not exactly to her liking.
Submitted by Milica on Mon, 2005-11-28 10:01
Vincent De Vere has announced that Lilies War XX will feature a "worst homebrew" competition at the Broken Harp Tavern to discuss how brews can go bad.
Submitted by Karen on Wed, 2005-11-23 16:52
Experts have uncovered evidence that 12th century Londoners drank ale by the gallon, starting at breakfast time, due to poor quality drinking water.
Submitted by Milica on Sat, 2005-09-24 08:55
Los Angeles Times staff reporter Charles Perry reviews Scotch Whisky: A Liquid History by Charles MacLean, a new book tracing the drink's history from medieval times to the present.
Submitted by Milica on Sun, 2005-08-28 13:17
New excavations of wine cellars near Atskuri, Georgia reveal that Georgian tribes from the early Middle Ages worshiped wine. The wine cellars were found during construction of a gas pipeline.
Submitted by Anonymous on Sat, 2005-07-30 17:04
Fine hardwood drinking vessels, tankards, steins, horns, and now tableware. Vending to the SCA for over 14 years. Cheers!
Submitted by eirik on Fri, 2005-07-22 08:52
Lord Eirik Andersen has posted photos from the first ever War of the Trillium in Ealdormere.
Submitted by Milica on Fri, 2005-06-24 13:55
Mistress Siobhan is looking for instructors for the upcoming Middle Kingdom Cook's Symposium which will be held December 3, 2005 in Kalamazoo, Michigan.
Submitted by Milica on Mon, 2005-06-20 10:13
The Barony of Andelcrag invites you to join cooks, researchers, farmers, herbalists, toolmakers, food aficionados, gourmands and interested bystanders to a Cook's Symposium scheduled for December 3rd, 2005.
Submitted by Justin on Thu, 2005-06-02 08:15
NY Times food critic Florence Fabricant reviews several NYC-area food and beverage establishments, including one where the proprietor is a SCAdian mead brewer named Magnus.
Submitted by Justin on Wed, 2005-06-01 10:09
Long Island Meadery is run by Lord Magnus (mka Paul Holm), a SCAdian brewer from the Barony of An Dubhaigeainn in the East Kingdom. Among his other accomplishments, Magnus has been the keynote speaker at the New York City Homebrewers' Guild in May 2005.
Submitted by Milica on Thu, 2005-05-26 15:35
A new study of the bones of 4th century Nubian people from the Sudan in North Africa leads experts to speculate that their beer may have had antibiotic properties.
Submitted by Aoife on Sat, 2005-05-21 08:21
Benjamin Franklin said, "Beer is proof that God wants us to be happy." He's a little out of period for us, but he had the right idea! This week, Aoife brings us a keg of links about that wonderful golden-brown liquid and its relatives.
Submitted by Milica on Fri, 2005-04-22 07:54
Chicago's Oriental Institute is presenting an unusual program: "Brewing Ancient Beer," a three-part seminar on the techniques used to brew the "beverage of the people."
Submitted by Milica on Wed, 2005-01-05 12:48
The Shire of Hartshorn-Dale invites you to join us on Saturday, March 12, 2005 for a day of period pastimes, fabulous food and delightful dances!
Submitted by Milica on Tue, 2005-01-04 13:16
Looking for unique tourist opportunities when traveling internationally? Try visiting a beer museum.
Submitted by Milica on Thu, 2004-12-23 16:02
A new theory accounts for the differences in the flavor of beer. It all has to do with rocks.
Submitted by Milica on Sat, 2004-11-27 16:03
Timbers from a 2nd century Roman brewery have been returned to England and are now on display in an Ipswich museum.
Submitted by Milica on Mon, 2004-11-01 12:52
The Shire of L'ile du Dragon Dormant presents "Good Spirits Make For A Happy Bard" Saturday November 20, 2004.
Submitted by Milica on Thu, 2004-10-14 15:55
Carrie Lock of Science News looks at the history of beer and breweries from ancient times to the present.
Submitted by Evelun on Wed, 2004-09-08 05:09
The valiant Lancelot du Lac calls all gentle lords and ladies to tourney at his castle, Joyous Garde. Guinevere, the Queen of Love, and her ladies gallery will judge who is most chivalrous among those who test their skills within the lists and upon the field of battle. Come all those who would sit at the Round Table and meet in honorable combat to decide who will win the day: Arthur or Lancelot.
Submitted by Milica on Wed, 2004-08-04 14:05
Good citizens of the Known World, here is news for the dancers, drummers and brewers among our populace. Silver Pass IX will take place September 3-6, 2004 in the Shire Rio de Las Animas, Kingdom of the Outlands.
Submitted by Gracey on Sat, 2004-07-31 16:02
U.S. researchers have unearthed what they say may be the oldest known brewery in the Andes, a pre-Incan plant at least 1,000 years old that could produce drinks for hundreds of people at one sitting.