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CloneBrews, 2nd Edition: Recipes for 200 Commercial Beers Paperback – May 10, 2010
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From the Back Cover
You can now brew beer at home that tastes just like your favorite brands with this collection of 150 "cloned" recipes for premium beers from around the world, such as:
-- Pilsner Urquell
-- Pete's Wicked Ale
-- Guinness Extra Stout
-- Paulaner Hefe-Weizen
-- Dos Equis
-- Sierra Nevada Pale Ale
-- Bass Ale
-- Anchor Steam Beer
-- Foster's Lager
-- Chimay Red
All 150 recipes come with separate extract, mini-mash, and all-grain instructions. You'll also find tips for replicating any commercial beer so you can make your own clones when you discover a new favorite!
About the Author
Mark Szamatulski has been the co-owner and operator of Maltose Express since 1990. He and his wife Tess have written the books Clone Brews and Beer Captured. These books each give homebrew recipes for commercial beers and help the home beer maker to brew great beers on the first attempt. Mark and Tess have written the Style column for Brew Your Own magazine, where they are on the Editorial Board, and have contributed many articles to the publication. Their beers have been awarded many medals in homebrew contests, and have had their beers put on the tap of a local brewery. Time.com has filmed their store for its website, and they were the subject of a Discovery Channel segment on homebrewing which was featured on the show “How Stuff Is Made.”
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Top customer reviews
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I can't wait to start brewing with my husband. I'm excited about new recipes.
I think the book is well thought out and laid out in sections based on types or styles of beer (IPA's, Hefeweizens, Cream Ales, etc...)
Very easy reading! If you're looking for a simple go to reference for lots of commercial brews, this book is an excellent resource!
It takes you through step by step the recipes and direction for brewing your own beer. If you are buying for a self brewer or simply curious about what goes into some of your favorite beers I highly recommend this book. It is the bible of brewing, according to my brewmaster. I have enjoyed it and plan on keeping it around. Instead of purchasing those high priced kits that always seem to be lacking something I can copy a recipe and take it with me when I go shopping to check off everything I will need to make a beer that I truly want to drink.
I am not a huge beer drinker but my husband is. But have found several recipes in this book I actually enjoy drinking. And worst case scenario it always makes amazing beer bread. I give this book two thumbs up because it is not only informative it is also a cookbook of various flavors of beer and how brewers get that taste through the selection of particular hops and yeast and processes. You will never look at beer the same way again after reading this book.
I find myself reading the book just to have something to read on the couch for my next idea for a brew. The book is also well organized by style. I use it to scan through the base grains and hops in recipes, and makes hybrids of various commercial beers. Again, it's a good book for someone looking for a starting points for recipes, but it also is a good book to pick up for folks that want to have something to fuel their brewing obsession.