[Update] 10 best Scandinavian beers | danish bears – Vietnamnhanvan

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It wasn’t long ago that Carlsberg and Tuborg dominated the Danish brewing scene, with any smaller breweries merely lager copycats. So the prospect of Denmark becoming a global craft beer trendsetter seemed unlikely. But discerning Scandinavian drinkers began to discover the beery delights produced by their European neighbours, along with the modern, adventurous flavours delivered by American breweries, and began to experiment with their own home brews. Desperate to move away from familiar lagers, a new brewing movement emerged.

The most famous of this new wave of Danish breweries is undoubtedly Mikkeller, founded by a teacher who used his school’s facilities to explore various brewing techniques, and went on to borrow other breweries’ equipment – and their brewers – to produce a vast range of beers. This rent-a-brewery method, often referred to as “gypsy brewing”, allowed Mikkeller to continue to experiment without having to worry about the cost and maintenance of running its own brewery and unusual ingredients such as seaweed, avocado leaves and Vietnamese weasel droppings (yes, really) found their way into the beers.

Now Mikkeller, and other breweries throughout Denmark, Sweden and Norway, are among the most influential on the planet, making Scandinavia one of the most important regions in the new brew world order.

This list displays a small selection of the huge range of styles (many of them high in alcohol) produced throughout the three Scandi nations – an ever evolving scene whose disciples are still determined to produce anything but bland lager…

1. Stigbergets West Coast IPA, 6.5%: £4.90 for 330ml, Beer Merchants

Stigbergets is a brewery from Sweden’s second largest city, Gothenburg, situated on the country’s west coast, hence the name, and this beer is like the hazy IPAs common to America’s east coast. It’s a dense, foggy, orange brew with a thick, slippery texture and a whole heap of heady hop flavours and aromas. It’s the kind of beer that will have note takers playing tropical fruit lucky dip: pineapple, mango, tangerine and lime might all be recalled but, to us, no one flavour is obvious. Instead it has summoned an exotic fruit salad experience all of its own. An exceptional piece of modern brewing.

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2. Lervig Aktiebryggeri 3 Bean Stout, 13%: £5.60 for 330ml, Beer Gonzo

Norwegian brewery Lervig likes doing things to the maximum, producing beers at high strengths that are crammed with flavours. For this silky smooth 13 per cent imperial stout it worked with the Brazilian Way Brewery to conjure up one of the most talked about beers in recent years. Anyone who is worried about what trio of beans might be involved can relax – they’re the stout friendly vanilla, cocoa and tonka, the latter a wrinkly black legume that lends flavours of liquorice and clove to the heady mix. It’s a darkly delicious, thick and sticky beer, quite unlike anything else around, and well worth braving the booziness to savour.

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3. Mikkeller SpontanBerliner Passionfruit, 4.4%: £6.50 for 375ml, Beer Gonzo

Mikkeller regularly brews over 100 different beers a year, with most of them being one-offs, so if you find one you like, stock-up. Among our favourites is this Berliner-style weisse, loaded with passion fruit. In order to get to the tropical flavours, your taste buds have to battle through some serious sourness – acetic and puckersome but manageable enough to make you instantly crave more. The fruit is complementary, rather than dominant, and the malt and hop notes are very much kept in the background. It’s an unusual beer well worth investigation – and if you’re out of luck when it comes to ordering some, you’ll find another Mikkeller sour on its way that will be every bit as good.

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4. Omnipollo Mazarin, 5.6%: £4.95 for 330ml, Beer Merchants

Sweden’s Omnipollo has conjured up some curious creations (seek out its Ice Cream Pale collaboration with Buxton Brewery that actually tastes like vanilla ice cream alongside plenty of modern, refined classics such as this American pale ale. It smells and tastes like a hopped up alcoholic squash, a simple affair with a flicker of sweet lemon and a fair amount of pithy bitterness that’s designed to refresh and invigorate rather than pummel the senses.

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5. Brewski Mangofeber DIPA, 8%: £4.70 for 330ml, Beer Gonzo

East coast Americans have been drinking fruit-laden double IPAs like this for ages, but when Swedish outfit Brewski launched Mangofeber a few years ago the style was much less common in Europe. It’s a hazy, straw-coloured ale which has a lightness and perky effervescence that belies its high alcohol content, and is the perfect carrier for the fruity flavours. As you would expect, there’s plenty of mango to be enjoyed, which combines neatly with the citrussy hops on show. There’s also a forceful prod of herby bitterness, helping to give it a beery depth to counteract that fruity melange. A brilliant Swedish translation of a popular American style.

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6. Nøgne Ø Imperial Brown Ale, 7.5%: £5.99 for 500ml, Beer Hawk

Nøgne Ø is another Norwegian brewery with a boozy streak, regularly producing beers that hit double figure ABVs, so at 7.5 per cent this brown ale seems relatively restrained. It pours a murky chestnut colour and contains some nuttiness that muscles in on the sweet and toasty malts. The hops are less showy but do provide some dark fruit and earthy notes common to English brown ales and the citrussy flavours of their American relatives. It’s a luscious, rich and easy supping brew, with that Norwegian booziness to provide some cockle-warming comfort.

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7. Dry and Bitter Hobo Chic, 8%: £4.29 for 330ml, Beers of Europe

Another strong beer, but this Danish imperial IPA is a study in bitterness – it’s so loaded with hops you could be forgiven for thinking you’re drinking juice direct from the plant’s cones. While there are some sweet, juicy fruit flavours present it’s mostly full of a herby, woody and pithy bitterness that etches its way into your senses, refusing to leave, while a dryness steadily builds. Another strange Scandinavian beer that’s well worth exploring.

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8. To Øl Blossom, 6.3%: £3.49 for 330ml, Beer Hawk

This wheat beer is light in colour but has a full body that’s laced with boozy sweetness. It has been primed for fruity bitterness with four hop varieties, but there’s also an unusual dry herbiness milling around, which could be down to the hawthorn and raspberry leaves included in the recipe. But, as with the four flowers also in the mix – cornflower, marigold, rose and hibiscus – you would struggle to pick out their specific flavour profiles; instead they all blend together to create a clean tasting beer of wonderful complexity.

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9. Brekeriet Rhuboise, 6%: £5.50 for 330ml, Beer Gonzo

Rhubarb and raspberry is an acidic pair of ingredients, which Brekereit has chucked into a beer fermented with the unpredictable Brettanomyces yeast, to produce some predictably tart results. Just one swig is enough for the funky flavours to awaken your senses, energised by a shot of sweetness before showing a more mellow and dry side. There’s also an undercurrent of vanilla and spice, which gives it something of a barrel-aged feel, and lifts it way beyond the realms of a standard fruit flavoured ale.

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10. Aegir India Pale Ale, 6.5%: £2.49 for 330ml, Beers of Europe

Brewed in Flåm, Norway, Aegir’s IPA is a popular beer very much in the “west coast hoppy” mould. Although American in style, it tastes as if it could come directly from the Norwegian forests, with powerful, resinous flavours of fresh spruce and pine. There’s some sticky orange sweetness thrown in for good measure and, although the finish is distinctively bitter, it falls just short of a full on astringent assault, helping it appeal to a large audience.

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The Verdict: Scandinavian beers

This is one of the more unusual, and strongest, selections of beers we’ve featured and we’re suggesting Stigbergets West Coast IPA is the perfect place to start for your Scandinavian beer adventure.

Nick Moyle is one half of the Two Thirsty Gardeners. Their book, Brew it Yourself, is out now

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[NEW] 10 Creatures in Scandinavian Folklore | danish bears – Vietnamnhanvan

Scandinavian Folklore consists of many creatures, good or evil, which have frightened people for centuries. They were often meant to scare children, but they are essential and important to modern northern society even today. In the 1890s, something changed in the way common Scandinavians saw themselves and their culture. They looked back in time to rediscover their old myths and legends, folklore which had been forgotten because of the coming of Christianity. It was a time when people feared nature because we were becoming more industrialized. The forests, mountains, and sea all seemed strange, dark, and magic, and because of that, we are now left with evil spirits and monsters who represent our own way of seeing nature.

10

Huldra

Huldra

Huldra (or called Tallemaja in Swedish) is a troll-like woman living in the woods. She is fair and beautiful but wild and has a long cow-tail that hides behind her back upon meeting a human. It is said that Adam and Eve had many children and that one day, when Eve was bathing her children, God came to visit. Eve had not finished bathing all of her children, and so hid those who were still dirty. God asked: “Are there not more children?” and when Eve said no, God said: “Then let all that is hidden, remain hidden,” and the hidden children became De Underjordiske (the ones living underground), lost souls who live under the surface of the earth, calling for someone to be with them, usually human passersby. Huldra was one of them, but she somehow remained above the ground. She is a flirtatious young girl who is neither good nor evil.

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9

Nisser

Nisser1

These beings are actually still very important in modern society. There is no Santa in the shape of a fat, bearded guy who lives at the North Pole in the Scandinavian Christmas tradition. Instead, we each have our own Nisse, living in the barn (that is to say if you are a farmer or living in the countryside), like a household guardian. These creatures are typical pranksters but can easily be befriended, and around Christmas, they have the same function as Santa in Western traditions.

8

Dwarves/Elves

Page17 Blog Entry37 3

Made famous by J. R. R. Tolkien, the dwarves and the elves originate from Norse Mythology. The dwarves lived in their own part of Midgard, a place no human could find. They were small people, often pictured as little men with long beards, who were master smiths, and made the swords, shields, and armor for the gods themselves. The elves lived in a deep forest nearby the castle of Frøy, the god of fertility, called Alvheim. They were fair and beautiful and commonly seen as peaceful creatures.

7

Mare

Nightmare 148011794

Mare is a female Vette who gives people bad dreams at night by sitting on them in their sleep. She is a common belief in Germanic folklore and appears in many different shapes. The Scandinavian words for Nightmare are Norwegian – Mareritt, Danish – Mareridt, Swedish – Mardröm, which directly translated means Mare-ride and Mare-dream.

6

Fossegrimmen

W=450,H=325

Fossegrimmen, or just Grim (Foss is Norwegian for Waterfall), is a water-creature. He is a young, handsome man who sits naked under waterfalls, playing the fiddle. He plays the music of nature itself; the sound of the water, the wind in the trees, it all comes from his music. He teaches humans how to play if they secretly brought him a stolen piece of meat. Torgeir Augundsson (1801-1872), better known as Myllarguten, was a famous fiddle player from Telemark, Norway, who was so good it was rumored he had sold his soul in exchange for Fossegrimmen’s skills.

5

Troll

Giants And Freia

The troll comes from Norse Mythology, inspired by the cruel giants who were the main enemies of the gods, known as jotner/jotuner/jötunn, who lived in the mountains of Utgard. They have a human-like appearance, but they are incredibly ugly and huge, and every story about them tells of how stupid they are. There were trolls of all kinds in the old tales, some living in the high mountains, in castles carved out of the stone, in deep forests, and some even by the shore. Upon the arrival of Christianity around the 1300s, the stories changed. The trolls were able to smell the blood of a Christian man, and basically, they stood for anything of the old times, which the new religion condemned. Oh, and if they ever came in contact with sunlight, they turned to stone.

4

Nökken

Noekken 01C

Nökken/Nyk/Nykkjen is a mysterious water creature residing in freshwater, lakes, and deep ponds. He is, in Norwegian tradition, described as a dark monster with his eyes just above the surface, watching as people walk by. He is a beautiful young man in Swedish tradition, tricking women into jumping into the water and then drowning them. He is a shapeshifter and can change into a white horse, letting young children ride on his back and then jumping with them back into his pond. He is also said to be a talented musician, playing the violin so that the villagers can hear him at night. There were ways to protect oneself from him; you could throw a piece of metal into the water, like a needle or an iron cross, and so save yourself. If he had already attacked, you could overpower him by saying his name. “Nyk! Nyk! Naal i vatn. Jomfru Maria kastet styaal i vatn! Du sæk, æk flyt!” was a riddle for protection, meaning: “Nyk! Nyk! Needle in the water. The Virgin Mary threw steel in the water! You are sinking; I float!”

3

Draugen

Sjotroll

Draugen, from Norse “draugr” meaning ghost. Yet another water creature, this one is something you really wouldn’t want to meet when you’re out in your boat. Draugen is the ghost of a man who died at sea. He is huge and monster-like and covered in seaweed, rowing in half a boat. He erupts a terrible scream when he appears, and legend has it he can be seen during stormy nights at sea, drowning sailors and fishermen and sinking their boats and ships. There is a story of a man who once ran from Draugen and into a churchyard, where he shouted for the spirits of the dead to protect him. The day after, all the graves were open, and the churchyard was covered in seaweed. These days, Draugen is commonly associated with anything dark and mystical about the sea.

2

Kraken

220Px-Colossal Octopus By Pierre Denys De Montfort

Kraken is probably a creature most people will recognize. It’s been used in several movies, like Pirates of the Caribbean and Clash of the Titans, but originally, the Kraken belongs in the cold Norwegian Sea, where it was first said to be seen in the early 1700s. The first detailed description was made by the Danish writer and biologist Erik Pontoppidan in 1752. In old times, the Kraken was said to be in the shape of a huge crab, the size of an island, and many sailors and fishermen found themselves stranded on an island that had not been there minutes before. Later descriptions tell of a monster in the shape of an enormous octopus, which dragged ships down to the bottom of the sea.

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1

Valkyrie

In the Norse belief system, valkyries were supernatural women who determined who lived and died on the battlefield. Subsequently, they would take a select group of the slain warriors on horseback to Odin’s hall, Valhalla, where they would join the einherjar, the exclusive entourage fighting for sport during the days and feast at night. The Edda, a textbook about Norse mythology written in the 13th century by the Icelander Snorri Sturluson, claims that the valkyries served drinks to fallen warriors in Valhalla. But older sources, which are closer to what the Vikings thought and believed, usually emphasize the valkyries’ warlike aspects and their agency over life and death. Viking poets refer to them as “sword girls,” “spear maidens,” and “goddess of the spear/sword.”

fact checked by
Alex Hanton


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