Oyster Stout | The Porterhouse Brewing Company

220 Reviews
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Oyster StoutOyster Stout

Brewed by:
The Porterhouse Brewing Company

Style: Irish Dry Stout

Alcohol by volume (ABV): 5.20%

Availability: Year-round

Notes / Commercial Description:
No notes at this time.

Added by Todd on 08-29-2002

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Reviews: 220 | Ratings: 431
Photo of DaveBar
3.81/5  rDev +3.5%
look: 4 | smell: 3.5 | taste: 4 | feel: 3.75 | overall: 3.75

Purchased at the LCBO for just over $3.00 for a 500ml bottle. Served at 7deg C in a draught glass

A- Opens well and pours a 2" high brown head that films out within a minute or two. Very dark brown colour, almost black. What a stout should look like 100%!!

S- Missing out here. Not a lot of scent. Touch metallic unfortunately. Guess stainless steel just let this brew down.

T- Nice little bite to it. Has a malt backbone that is a bit weak but acceptable considering the alcohol level here. In Canada it's 4.5% which is WAY under what I usually drink in a stout. Well blended and mellow which is nice. Not the chocolate, malt or coffee bomb you would expect but it does have a better all around flavor then a Guinness. LOL there are no oysters in this brew. It is obviously sea salt and must be a name from days gone by.

M- Watery but I can't expect that creamy level of the standard high alcohol stouts as it's a different style although they are both stouts

O- Nice brew. Believe it or not it's a good summer brew due to the low alcohol percentage. It's ok to drink light stouts under a hot sun.

Food Pairing

This nice little brew went well with....... Corn chips! LOL I don't normally eat that kind of crap but it goes very well with this lighter stout. Don't try it with oysters as it will way overpower oysters. It's just a name people! LOL


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Photo of beerinabottle
4.74/5  rDev +28.8%
look: 4.5 | smell: 4.75 | taste: 4.75 | feel: 4.75 | overall: 4.75

Bottle purchased in Mullingar Ireland. Cute pull ring cap. Head quickly disappeared but some residual lacing. Definitely a taste of salt. Not as bitter as some stouts but not as much oyster as I expected. Certainly worth trying if you see it.

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Photo of UCLABrewN84
3.54/5  rDev -3.8%
look: 3.75 | smell: 3.5 | taste: 3.5 | feel: 3.75 | overall: 3.5

Pours an almost opaque super dark crimson-brown with a foamy tan head that settles to a partial film on top of the beer. Foamy swaths of lace form around the glass on the drink down. Smell is of dark roasted malt, cocoa, char, and slight mint or herbal toothpaste aromas. Taste is much the same with cocoa, char, and mint like flavors on the finish. There is a mild amount of roast bitterness on the palate with each sip. This beer has a lower level of carbonation with a slightly crisp mouthfeel. Overall, this is a pretty good beer with no discernible oyster qualities and an interesting mint or herbal toothpaste presence that I wasn't expecting.

Serving type: bottle.

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Photo of Barnoloid
3.95/5  rDev +7.3%
look: 3.75 | smell: 3.75 | taste: 4 | feel: 4.25 | overall: 4

A deep red to black beer in color, with a light head. I feel there is a metallic element here, akin to iron. Not sure how the oysters affect this stout but you can tell that there is something organic and nautical going on. Creamy mouthfeel, goes down smoothly. Pairs nicely with the brewpub’s excellent oysters and mussels!

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Photo of brother_rat
3.25/5  rDev -11.7%

I tried this in the Dublin airport in a layover, alongside my humongous Irish breakfast. Poured it (sadly) into a plastic water cup. It poured out an inky black, with a bright white head that faded fast. Minimal lacing, but deceptive as it was a plastic cup (milk has lacing on a plastic cup). Had a nice malty, caramel nose. The taste was pretty underwhelming--the roasted malts, hints of caramel and chocolate came out, and it did have a nice, mineral-y finish, which is what you expect out of oyster stouts, but this one could have been more aggressive. Could have used more of a salt/brine flavor to highlight the thick, roasted, sweet overtones. Solidly carbonated, and yet was light on the tongue. Glad I tried it, but probably not again.

IMO, not as mouth-watering as other oyster stouts I've tried (e.g., Flying Dog's Pearl Necklace), but the subtlety means it's well blended and that's probably good for most palates as perhaps too much of an oyster taste might hurt its appeal. It was just so-so, and even so was the best part of my breakfast.

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Photo of marshmarsh
4.33/5  rDev +17.7%
look: 4.25 | smell: 3.75 | taste: 4.75 | feel: 3.75 | overall: 4.5

Was really looking forward to this beer on my one night stay in Dublin. I essentially only left the airport for this beer. I think I envisioned it to be a little too good, but the Oyster Stout is still one of the best stouts I've ever had, and I love stouts. Creates an amazing foamy head that is thick and cream, and the body's flavor, including the hints of real oysters, is like nothing I've ever had before. Truly an amazing beer.

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Photo of superspak
3.53/5  rDev -4.1%
look: 4 | smell: 3.5 | taste: 3.5 | feel: 3.5 | overall: 3.5

330 ml bottle into pint glass, no bottle dating. Pours fairly crystal clear dark reddish brown color with a 1 finger dense light khaki head with good retention, that reduces to a small cap that lingers. Spotty soapy lacing clings on the glass, with a good amount of streaming carbonation. Aromas of chocolate, cocoa, caramel, roasted malt, toast, dark bread, toffee, herbal, and yeast/roasted earthiness. Nice and pleasant aromas with good balance and complexity of roast/bready malt notes; with decent strength. Taste of chocolate, caramel, cocoa, roasted malt, toast, dark bread, light coffee, herbal, salt, and roast/mineral earthiness. Fair amount of herbal/roasted bitterness on the finish; with lingering notes of chocolate, cocoa, caramel, roasted malt, toast, dark bread, light coffee, salt, herbal, and roast/mineral earthiness on the finish for a good bit. Nice balance and complexity of roasted/bready malt and moderate earthy hop flavors; with decent robustness and no cloying flavors after the finish. Medium carbonation and body; with a smooth and lightly creamy/chalky mouthfeel that is good. Alcohol is well hidden with minimal warming present after the finish. Overall this is a pretty good stout. Good complexity and solid robustness of roast/bready malt, earthy hop, and salty oyster flavors; and very smooth to drink. A pleasantly enjoyable offering.

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Photo of woemad
3.43/5  rDev -6.8%
look: 3.75 | smell: 3.25 | taste: 3.5 | feel: 3.25 | overall: 3.5

From Notes

11.2oz bottle purchased at Total Wine in Spokane. There was no obvious freshness date on the bottle, which had a stupid, gimmicky pin meant to open the bottle. It did not work.

Poured a super dark brown color that might as well have been black, with an inch of tan foam that dropped after a few minutes leaving spotty lace. There was a rubyish tint to the beer when it was held up to direct light.

Chocolaty and roasty in the nose. IT seemed rather one-dimensional.

The flavor was rich, roasty and chocolaty – a little more interesting than the smell. I didn’t get any kind of oyster flavor, but it might have been buried under the chocolate. At the swallow there was a mildly bitter hop note.

The mouthfeel was a little bit watery for a stout.

This was an okay stout, and I think I might choose it over a Guinness or Murphy’s. However, I don’t think it was worth what I paid for it, which I cannot remember except that it was a little pricy given the amount of beer.

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Photo of tjsdomer2
4.27/5  rDev +16%
look: 4.5 | smell: 3.75 | taste: 4.5 | feel: 4.5 | overall: 4.25

Appearance: Dark brown with some red light sneaking in around the edges of the glass. Amazing foam.

Smell: Subdued caramel malt. Pretty good, but should be stronger.

Taste/Mouthfeel: A hint of seawater in an ocean of coffee with strong notes of iodine. Subtly sophisticated. Mouthfeel is also great with a medium body and lots of spritz.

Overall Drinkability: A very pleasant oyster stout.

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Photo of CalgaryFMC
3.54/5  rDev -3.8%
look: 3.75 | smell: 3.5 | taste: 3.5 | feel: 3.75 | overall: 3.5

I first read about oyster stouts in a book by Roger Protz, learning that these beers very rarely contain actual oysters today; most modern examples contain a little shell material or just carry the moniker because of the historical association. This one is apparently legit. Poured from the bottle into an English pub glass, this is a dark blackish brown brew with yellowish highlights and around two fingers of bubbly beige head. Aroma evokes caramel, light molasses, maybe a small measure of singed barley, and a wispy but nevertheless palpable sea salt note. Palate is expectedly dry and rather toasty. I get some licorice, faint aromatic wintergreen, medicinal iodine, chocolate "Tootsie Roll" candy, light roast weak coffee, and white pepper spice. The latter element lingers through into the roasted dry finish, which also features some earthy hops. It seems that other reviewers struggle to taste the oysters but I do get a different flavor here that makes this one stand apart from other Irish dry stouts. I agree that the beer does not taste overly briny but certainly this is not a Guinness. Body is chalky and dry with a mild metallic tang pervading the whole proceedings, along with a flinty calcium bite. Cool experience if not an acquired taste.

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Photo of Agent1
3.35/5  rDev -9%
look: 3.25 | smell: 3.75 | taste: 3.25 | feel: 3.5 | overall: 3

Appearance - Definitely filtered. Deep, dark brown when poured and black in the glass. Bright white/ beige head with decent lacing -- nothing crazy. Mildly carbonated.

Smell - Baker's chocolate/ caramel, peat moss, sweet bread, plum and a mixer of subtle bitter hops. Not picking up much oyster at all at this point.

Taste - Detecting very little oyster. Cocoa/ cacao nibs, dry woody notes from the roasted grains, quite dry and bitter, light caramel, slightly smoky from the peat moss, subtle brown sugar and barely detectible dark fruits, such as dates and prunes. Slightly salty on the finish, but again, perhaps a little too conservative. Overall, taste is fairly flat and somewhat 2-dimensional.

Mouthfeel - Nice carbonation, probably one of the better aspects of this beer. It fits. This really sticks to the front of the mouth and seems to activate many of the bitter receptors. Not a full-bodied beer and it definitely could use more flavor (a much more concentrated mash would be nice) to help with mouthfeel. Personally, I would prefer a sticky, thick stout when drinking this style of beer.

Overall - Too reserved for an Oyster Stout, in my opinion. I want to taste the ocean, like having a mouthful of sea water. Obviously, this can be done well if one was to balance the meaty salts with nice, robust candi sugar and rich grain profile. Also, worth mentioning: this tastes like the same recipe used to brew their regular Stout, but with the subtle addition of oysters. It also reminds me of Guinness: boring and safe. Overall, rather bland. After having intense, true-to-style Oyster Stouts similar to those made by Upright Brewing and others, this just really pales in comparison. Won't be buying again.

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Photo of flyingpig
3.99/5  rDev +8.4%
look: 4 | smell: 3.75 | taste: 4 | feel: 4 | overall: 4.25

330ml Bottle from Beers of Europe website (£1.89):
Dark mahogany brown with a half centimetre tall head that is an light, tan brown and creamy looking with good retention.

Rich with a lot of dark chocolate and strong coffee notes with some roasted barely coming through as well. This is followed by a creamy, milk chocolate smell and some sweetness that is complimented by some light vanilla and fruits such a cherry and blackcurrant.

Sweet with the milk chocolate from the nose taking more of a front seat here along with some sugar and a creamy, roasted malt taste. There is a hint of the oysters that give the beer its name and some hints of cocoa as you get to the middle. The finish features some coffee and is rounded off with a slightly smoked taste, a touch of bitterness and some fruits.

Smooth and creamy throughout, this one was naturally dry given the style. Quite sweet and with a good balance on top of a light medium body, the beer is one that goes down well.

Good balance and some nice sweetness on top of the traditionally dark flavours. Without being a stand out in this one was definitely one of the better dry stouts I have tasted and was particularly good for an oyster stout.

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Photo of brentk56
4.04/5  rDev +9.8%
look: 3.75 | smell: 4 | taste: 4.25 | feel: 3.5 | overall: 4

Appearance: For a stout, I expect something a bit more than this - here, we have a translucent coffee brown liquid capped by a quickly fading ecru head; some decent lacing picks the score up a notch

Smell: Chocolate with a caramel edge; underneath, there is a mineral quality that comes, I presume from either the water, the oysters, or both

Taste: At first, the taste is dominated by roast (a hint of smoke) and chocolate, with a blend of berry fruit and mint making an appearance, in the middle; the briny minerality of the oysters adds another dimension, in the finish

Mouthfeel: Surprisingly thin in the mouthfeel, with moderate carbonation

Overall: I seem to like this beer a lot more than others around here as I have found a surprising range of flavors in the mix

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Photo of fdig23
3.83/5  rDev +4.1%
look: 4 | smell: 4 | taste: 3.75 | feel: 3.75 | overall: 3.75

From the bottle.

Appearance: deep brown with a thin, but dense khaki head.

Nose: Lots of very bitter chocolate, over-roasted coffee, chocolate-covered raspberries and creamy vanilla.

Taste: Toasty bread and bitter chocolate dominate. There's an accent of mint and vanilla bean as well. The oysters are noticeable in the finish here, as a bit of west coast oyster sweetness surrounded in charcoal smoke.

Mouthfeel: A bit thin and bubbly. Would have expected the oysters to contribute a denser body.

Overall: A great, classic-in-style oyster stout.

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Photo of Neorebel
3.28/5  rDev -10.9%
look: 3.25 | smell: 3.25 | taste: 3.25 | feel: 3.5 | overall: 3.25

This is a tough one... I will rate the appearance similar to the other Porterhouse beer I have had, as it looks very much the same. Nearly black, almost opaque, small head after the initial pour, no lacing. The smell is okay - salty, almost earthy, briny... a tiny bit of chocolate, and mostly... a cloying and alien sweetness. Perhaps also, some oxidized essence. When drinking, the smooth mouthfeel is the best part. Too acidic, salty, and most of all, too sweet. Even though I am inexperienced in Oyster Stout tasting... I'm sure there's much better out there in the style.

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Photo of angelmonster
3.78/5  rDev +2.7%
look: 4.25 | smell: 3.75 | taste: 3.75 | feel: 3.75 | overall: 3.75

Pours a midnight brown color, turns black when held away from light. Head is cream toned and about an inch thick. Head retention and lacing are pretty good.

Smell is of roasted caramel malts, rye bread, and faint burnt coffee. Sweet milk chocolate is also lingering in the nose. Hops and alcohol are undetectable.

First taste is of charred chocolate malt. Not as sweet as in the nose, flavor is more like bitter dark chocolate than chocolate milk. Dont know if my mind is playing tricks on me but I taste a slight salty brine in the finish. Beer has a pronounced hoppiness, not sure if its from roasted barley or actual hops. From the limited number of Irish dry stouts I've tried, this one seems to be one of the few ones that has a tiny alcohol bit, most are on the tame side.

Mouthfeel is somewhat light but has more substance than most Irish stouts. Carbonation levels are somewhat high but the head helped to tone down the over fizziness.

Overall this beer was good for its style but nothing amazing or near the top of my list of favorite stouts. Didnt get any flavor of oyster, which is probably a good thing. Went down pretty easy but not sure if I'd buy it again

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Photo of guityler83
3.96/5  rDev +7.6%
look: 3.75 | smell: 4 | taste: 4 | feel: 3.75 | overall: 4

A: Dark dark brown with hints of red hugh around the edge. almost zero head, slight ring of off white bubbles hanging on the edge.

S: Roasty chocolate malt smell, a very lager like fruityness that might be the yeast popping out from the yeast.

T: Sweet gingerbread, gram cracker and roasted flavors. The bitterness is is noble like balancing out the finish and leaving a lingering fruityness.

M: Slick and oily with very low carbonation. Moderate to dry body and slightly astringant

O: A very drinkable and balanced beer. The smell of lager like qualities threw me for a loop and reminded me of a schwarz, but a solid dry stout non the less

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Photo of smcolw
3.73/5  rDev +1.4%
look: 4 | smell: 3.5 | taste: 3.75 | feel: 4 | overall: 3.75

Starts with a moderate head but it lasts and leaves plenty of ring lace with each sip. Ruby brown color where light passes easily.

Mild aroma of chalky darker malts. No coffee or even dark chocolate.

This is mild stout, perfect for introducing neophytes. There's a good blend of black patent malt and white pepper-like hop. The body is richer than most stouts. The carbonation is also high. There's a touch "band-aid" to the taste. The swallow has excellent balance of malt and bittering hop.

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Photo of BeerNinja007
4.1/5  rDev +11.4%
look: 5 | smell: 5 | taste: 3.75 | feel: 3.5 | overall: 3.75

Purchased a 330mL single for $3.49 at Carl's Meat Market in Kittery, Maine. Nice beer selection they got there, hadn't been there before, wandered in on a whim. Oyster stout is one of my favorite styles and they're not very common, so I rarely pass them up. Funky pull-tab cap on the bottle, poured cold into a standard tulip.

A: A hard pour generates 3/4" of sticky, puffy, marshmallowy light brown foam. Retains pretty well and leaves a thick sticky layer on th glass as it slowly settles. Brew is nearly pitch dark, but a ruby red glimmer when held to a light indicates that it's pretty clear. Thick creamy layer endures for a long while after the head finished settling. Like a nitro tap for crap sake. Merangue or marshmallow. Really impressive head.

S: Robust dark roasty starchy malts, mild molasses sweetness, much fuller than I expected from a 5% brew. Distinctive savory brineyness from the oysters, nice and more robust than a lot of others, a good sign. Notes of chocolate syrup, tobacco, and smoke. Excellent!

T: Mild but complex, not nearly as robust as the smell. Feels like the flavor is really concentrated in the nose with little transfer to the taste. Briney notes with a good bit of herbal hop cuts through the dark stuff and gives it a thin flavor. Hop develops a strong lemony edge toward the end, hitting especially strong behind the tip of the tongue and in the back of the throat. A little buttery diacetyl hits the same parts as the lemon. Finishes with residual herb hop and a bit of caramel.

M: The feel is pretty thin and clean, nothing like the appearance implies. Carbo is crisp but not sharp or overpowering.

O: This beer is completely bipolar. The appearance and smell are huge, thick, robust. Then the taste and feel are thin and timid. Rather an odd combination of traits.

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Photo of popery
3.49/5  rDev -5.2%
look: 3.5 | smell: 3.25 | taste: 3.5 | feel: 4 | overall: 3.5

From notes on 3/21/11. Pours a transparent reddish brown with a smallish tan head. Some lacing persists.

Aroma is mostly roasted malt with some acidic fruitiness, a cold coffee note and a bit of chocolate-y, caramel-y malt. The caramel presence grows as the beer warms. No real oyster flavor, except perhaps a hint of brine, which may well be the result of perception bias.

The beer is a bit underwhelming in the taste department. It starts off with some fairly weak caramel sweetness, transitioning to a bitter coffee/roast flavor. The aftertaste is actually rather nice, as some good coffee/dark chocolate flavor lingers.

Carbonation is fairly low. Pretty good body for a ~5% abv Irish stout.

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Photo of Brenden
3.65/5  rDev -0.8%
look: 3.75 | smell: 3.75 | taste: 3.5 | feel: 3.75 | overall: 3.75

Stout it is, and appropriate: not a crushing Americanized version, but the look you'd expect and hope for from an Irish Dry straight from the source. Some brown highlights sneak through at the edges, and a tan cap of head rests on top. It offers reasonable retention and a pretty good volume of patchy and spotty lacing.
It's mostly roast in the nose, with a bit of some sweeter elements (caramel, a touch of vanilla) that's more those notes than the sugary aspects of them. A bit of a metallic element comes out, likely from the oyster, though it's not outright evident. A lightly tangy element (a factor of the roast?) sits underneath.
There's little sweetness in the flavor, but a choking dryness is avoided pretty skillfully considering what would be necessary to balance those elements. Otherwise, the taste is the same as the smell, and that metallic note is ever present.
The feel is good, appropriately full-bodied but not a huge American bruiser, nor should it be. It's mostly dry but might lean a touch gentler than some. There's enough smoothness at first, though it gets a little tough in the texture toward the middle.

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Photo of czechsaaz
3.86/5  rDev +4.9%
look: 4.25 | smell: 3.75 | taste: 4 | feel: 3 | overall: 4

One of those breweries I've heard a lot about but never seen their product until now. Guess some WA beer distributor thought it would sell for St. Pat's. So here goes.

Nice roast aroma. Black Barley and coffee notes with just a little fruity yeast ester.

Dark. Just like you'd expect, dark. Nice long lasting half inch head that's not quite white but not tan either. Looks exactly like a glass of stout should.

Funny, tastes like a stout. Full of roasty bitterness and hop bitterness balanced by sweetness of malt. But roasted malt is the big flavor. It's got all the bold roast flavor of a quality stout without any astringent or burnt flavors like some stouts. Also, I've had oyster stouts where you can really taste the ingredient. Here, there's something in there that sets it apart from what you might be used to but if you didn't know, you wouldn't be able to put your finger on what it is. A subtle added bit of complexity.

Not as big bodied or as creamy as other stouts. The carbonation level is more lively and aggressive than the two 'famous' Irish stouts.

It's a very nice well balanced beer. I don't think it is so different that it would convert your average industrial stout drinker but it's every bit as good. I like the little guys so I'll get it again. Need to get back to Dublin some day so I can try this fresh.

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Photo of MattyG85
4.1/5  rDev +11.4%
look: 4 | smell: 4 | taste: 4.25 | feel: 4 | overall: 4

Poured from a 11.2 oz. pull tab bottle into a Sam Adams "Perfect Pint" glass.

Appearance: Pours a dark blackish brown with hints of amber. Lots of rising bubbles and a huge four finger light tan head. Good retention and lacing around the glass.

Smell: A very creamy and sweet dark aroma with fruit and a kick of oyster. Dark roasted malts with hints of cocoa, coffee, cream, milk, caramel, toffee, grains, and yeast. Hints of the salty oysters come through giving an ocean like scent. Fruit hints of dark cherry, raisin, plum, and fig. Fairly earthy with some hints of floral and grassy hops. A pretty interesting and nice aroma.

Taste: Follows the nose with a creamy and sweet taste of roast, oyster, and dark fruit. Roasted malts with a taste of chocolate, coffee, creamy milk, grains, caramel, toffee, yeast, and smoke. The oyster taste is pretty noticeable giving a fairly salty, mineral like taste. Notes of dark dried fruit including plum, dark cherry, raisin, and figs. Some earthy, grassy hops provide some balancing bitterness. A pretty good Irish Stout taste.

Mouthfeel: Light to medium bodied with a fairly high level of carbonation. Very creamy and somewhat slick. Finishes fairly dry.

Overall: A pretty good Irish style dry stout. Good roasty flavors and a nice kick from the oyster.

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Photo of Durge
3.51/5  rDev -4.6%
look: 4 | smell: 3.5 | taste: 3.5 | feel: 3.25 | overall: 3.5

Enjoyed on March 17th at My Place in Newtown, CT, this Irish made specialty stout seems to be out there out of nowhere this Saint Patrick’s Day season. It shows a semitransparent dark black-brown color with a giant, thick and creamy tan head and very good sporadic but chunky lacing follows. I pick up mild wheat-malt and vague charcoal grass in the nose hit but it’s a bit weak, definitely not bold. The first taste brings a charcoal flavor with oyster shell edges and floral grass hop hints. I also pick up some grape/wine ideas. There's a chalky feel on the surface of this medium light bodied stout with modest carbonation, very much a cask ale feel. Not bad, although there's a very slight touch of soapiness and its a bit thin for my tastes. Decent flavor overall.

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Photo of LampertLand
4.16/5  rDev +13%
look: 4 | smell: 4.25 | taste: 4.25 | feel: 4 | overall: 4

Porterhouse Brewing 'Oyster Stout' an Irish Dry Stout @ 5.2% served from a 330 ml bottle with the somewhat annoying pull tab bottle caps purchased for $3

A-pour is dark brown/almost black in the glass with a good size off white head that leaves large spotty lacing along the pint glass

S-salty ocean surf after a storm , some sweet smelling floral/fruit hints

T-smooth tasting smoked oyster's on the shell , almost sweet tasting , smokey , salty , creamy

MF-thin viscous medium body , low carbonation , dry roasted finish

Ov-oyster thru out this beer but is never overpowering , easy drinking beer , yes I'll have another it's St.Patrick's Day , not the best Irish beer butt a damn good one

sampled alongside 'An BrainBlasta' & 'Plain Porter' also of Porterhouse Brewing

prost LampertLand

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Oyster Stout from The Porterhouse Brewing Company
3.68 out of 5 based on 431 ratings.
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