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Stout: Quiz

  
  
  

Question 1: There are a number of variations including ________, dry stout, and imperial stout.
Beer styleBeerStoutPorter (beer)

Question 2: Imperial stout, also known as "Russian imperial stout" or "imperial Russian stout," is a strong dark beer or stout in the style that was brewed in the 18th century by Thrale's brewery in London, England for export to the court of ________.
Catherine II of RussiaAlexander I of RussiaPeter I of RussiaNicholas II of Russia

Question 3: Stout and porter are dark beers made using roasted malt or ________,[1] hops, water, and yeast.
RiceMaizeGarlicBarley

Question 4: Oatmeal stout is a stout with a proportion of ________, normally a maximum of 30%, added during the brewing process.
OatBarleyWheatMaize

Question 5: With the advent of pale ale the popularity of dark beers decreased, apart from Ireland where the breweries of ________, Murphy's and Beamish grew in size with international interest in Irish (or dry) stout.
Guinness BreweryDublinGuinnessAt Swim-Two-Birds

Question 6: ________ is said to have enjoyed a meal of oysters and Guinness in the 19th century, though by the 20th century oyster beds were in decline, and stout had given way to pale ale.
Stanley BaldwinHarold MacmillanBonar LawBenjamin Disraeli

Question 7: The first known use of oysters as part of the brewing process of stout was in 1929 in ________, followed by the Hammerton Brewery in London, UK, in 1938.
NauruUnited KingdomAustraliaNew Zealand

Question 8: When stouts were emerging in the eighteenth century, oysters were a commonplace food often served in ________ and taverns.
BeerBar (establishment)Public houseAlcoholic beverage

Question 9: One of the most notable of the ________ versions is the Anderson Valley Brewing Company's Barney Flats Oatmeal Stout, a bottle conditioned stout of 5.7% strength that has won several awards.
United StatesAlaskaCanadaPhilippines

Question 10: It became very popular in ________ and Ireland, and was responsible for the trend toward large regional breweries with "tied" pubs].
United KingdomScotlandGreat BritainEngland
















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