An alcoholic drink made with malt.
A beer that has a higher alcohol content from 5 - 9 % higher than regular beer.
A legal term in the U.S. for fermented beverages with alcohol that is higher than normal - or around 7-8%.
American term for a strong Lager.
Often associated with cheap beers, these tend to be American ales that range up to 7.5% alcohol by volume.
a lager of high alcohol content; by law it is considered too alcoholic to be sold as lager or beer
A bottom-fermented beer with an alcohol content ranging between 5.6 to 6.5% by volume. The term was given to beers with an alcohol content higher than 5% by the American government.
Alcoholic beverage produced in the United States. It is made in the same manner as beer, yet it has a much higher alcoholic content. Each state sets the maximum permitted alcohol level with eight degree being the max.
is not liquor or a distilled spirit of any kind. It is a beer with a higher alcohol content that is often sweeter-tasting than most other beers. See also: liquor.
A legal term used in the U.S. to designate a fermented beverage of relatively high alcohol content (7%-8% by volume).
A beer of higher alcohol content than regular beer. On average, it contains 4.5 to 6.0% alcohol by weight, and by law is deemed too alcoholic to be labeled lager or beer.
A LAGER BEER BREWED TO HAVE HIGH ALCOHOL CONTENT.
A type of beer of relatively high alcohol content (7 to 8 percent by volume), as defined in the United States.
A term used in the United States to indicate a higher alcohol beer, usually above 5%. This malty, bitter beer is best on its own, well chilled.
Malt liquor is an American term referring to a type of beer that has a high alcohol content and is therefore considered too alcoholic to be called "beer". In the UK, similar beers are called super-strength lager.