Hundreds of millions of people may lose the luxury of enjoying a cold one on a hot day.
Egypt has been brewing beer for 3,000 years, but the highly religious country still has an under-the-table relationship with alcohol. Even some members of the Muslim Brotherhood buy booze on the down-low.
According to a cuneiform tablet, which is being called “the world’s oldest known payslip,” workers opted for rations of beer five millennia ago.
New research from the University of Copenhagen claims that plants experience stress when growing in the cold.
By using chemical analysis, a team of archaeologists were able to find out what went in to the millennia-old recipe, and it's pretty similar to how we do things now.
British food’s plainness is its brilliance. Food that has a giving unctuousness, food that is cooked with love and also gives love—massaging you from the inside out.
With the 500th anniversary of the Reinheitsgebot, some German craft brewers are taking the chance to deviate from this time-honoured norm, while still boldly flaunting the banner of “purity.”
As a Scandinavian chef, I've immersed myself into our history to figure out how people have pulled through our freezing winters.
My carrots and potatoes taste better than ever because growing grains revitalizes the soil. Also, I just made another cash crop for myself—just like that.
Danish music festival Roskilde has a so-crazy-it-just-might-work plan to "beercycle" your piss into a lovely pilsner that you can drink at a future festival. Golden showers, indeed.