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Amber Ale

Brewed in most countries but most popular in France, where it’s labelled ambrée, Britain and the New World, it’s so called because of the amber colour which is a variation of pale ale. There’s no hard measure for when a pale ale turns amber (it roughly covers the spectrum between beige and copper) but it’s done by simply adding malts to a regular pale ale recipe to unsurprisingly make a more malty and less hoppy beer.

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