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Prairie Okie | Prairie Artisan Ales

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Prairie OkiePrairie Okie

Brewed by:
Prairie Artisan Ales
Oklahoma, United States

Style: American Brown Ale

Alcohol by volume (ABV): 12.00%

Availability: Rotating

Notes / Commercial Description:
Imperial Brown Ale Aged In Oak Whiskey Barrels.

Added by impending on 05-19-2013

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Reviews: 89 | Ratings: 521
Photo of ArrogantB
2.85/5  rDev -30.5%
look: 4 | smell: 2.75 | taste: 2.75 | feel: 3 | overall: 2.75

12oz bottle $10.99. I have to learn to stop buying Prairie beers, they just don;t do it for me. This one was heavy whiskey smell and flavor with a body that didn't support it. Not much more than booze and I love whiskey barrel beers.

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Photo of kojevergas
3.07/5  rDev -25.1%
look: 3.75 | smell: 3.5 | taste: 2.75 | feel: 3.5 | overall: 2.75

"Imperial Brown Ale Aged in Oak Whiskey Barrels." Reviewed as an imperial brown. 13% ABV confirmed. Distributed by the Shelton Bastards. 750ml brown glass bottle with well done label art and hood-and-wire cap (aka cage) over a cork served into a Mitchells of Lancaster flared stem-tulip in me gaff in low altitude Los Feliz, Los Angeles, California. Reviewed live. Expectations are fairly high given the brewery; I'm in an oak/whiskey barrel mood so I hope this delivers.

Served cold and allowed to warm over the course of consumption. Side-poured with standard vigor; no carbonation issues are anticipated.

Yields a satisfying pop upon removal of the cork. No beer surges upwards. Carbonation seems good.

A: Pours a one finger head of khaki colour. Nice cream and thickness. Rather good (~4 minute) retention for the high ABV. Light even consistent lacing as the head recedes. I wouldn't say the head "has legs." But it's attractive. No bubble show.

Body colour is a dull solid dark black; not quite a jet black. No yeast particles are visible; it's opaque. Maybe it's actually an extremely dark brown; it's hard to tell in my glass.

Overall, it's a bit darker than you'd expect for a brown ale, but it's looking pretty good. Not unique or special, but impressive for the high ABV. No overt flaws.

Sm: Definitely getting some whiskey notes with accompanying spice and alcohol. Nice cream. Surprisingly forward vanilla notes - but they come off as somewhat artificial and a bit too sweet, not fresh and redolent of actual vanilla beans. Not only is the vanilla prominent; it's artificial. Not getting as much oak as I'd hoped for; no toasty or woody notes anyway. Very minimal floral hop character is detectable. No yeast character is detectable. I wouldn't call it hot or boozy, but alcohol is certainly too obvious here. Dark malts. Caramel. Chocolate malt. Some burnt sugars. Maybe a hint of dark fruit - light plum perhaps. Some toffee, sure. What it's sorely missing is roasted barley; the closest note is the burnt malts but it's no substitute. More reminiscent of a stout than a brown ale; I'm not getting any nutty notes. Though the chocolate and coffee you might expect from a barrel aged stout is absent. Balance doesn't seem ideal, but I'm intrigued. A pretty strong aroma. Nice complexity. The barrel aging seems to work with whatever the base flavour was.

T: Heavy vanilla sweetness up front - way too much so. Almost cloyingly sweet. Artificial to boot. Doesn't feel like it's emerged naturally from the whiskey barrel; it feels like a fake additive. Ugh. And it stays throughout the entirety of the structure, even leaving you with the unappealing sweetness on the aftertaste.

Body seems to be comprised of dark malts and chocolate malt, plus some caramel, toffee, and brown malts. A kiss of dark fruit; it'd be a nice touch if it wasn't buried by that horrendous vanilla.

It should go without saying that the balance is horrible given the troublesome vanilla described above. It's way too sweet, and I say this as something of a fan of Southern Tier's creme brulee. It comes off heavy handed, lacking any subtlety due to the overbearing vanilla.

No yeast character or hop character comes through.

As far as the whiskey & oak/barrel notes? Not getting any whiskey spice or intricacy. I do pick up a hint of nice subtle oak on the climax - definitely a highlight of this beer. Little woody notes. I suppose it comes off far more bourbon-y than it does whiskey-redolent.

There's complexity here; it's just poorly executed. I really thought I'd like this more, but the lack of balance is making it really difficult.

Mf: Creamy, smooth and wet. Nicely soft. Good presence on the palate. Good thickness. Good body, if a bit burdensome. Suits the flavour profile nicely.

Dr: Boy do I hope the vanilla will recede with age for the sake of other purchasers. I'd recommend 3-5 years. I won't be getting it again to find out, especially with its hefty pricetag. But I'd like to try a 5 year old bottle for free. I'm content to chalk this up to an honest failed experiment on the part of Kreb's/Prairie Artisan Ales. It's not poor enough to warrant not bringing it to market, but it seems it didn't quite work out like they planned. Noticeable alcohol and the above-mentioned problematic flavour profile really hold back the drinkability. I'll finish the bottle alone out of respect for it (and because I'm a cheap bastard), but it'll be something of a chore. Probably best shared with 3-4 friends.

I imagine this will find its audience. In fact, given its current 91 rating, I'm in the dissenting minority. I was ready to love this having tried and really liked some of Kreb's' previous beers, but it just didn't do it for me. Glad to have tried it, but it's not for me. Still, there are good elements at play here; they're just hard to appreciate with the distraction of the vanilla.

Low C+

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Photo of Bloodbuzz99
3.29/5  rDev -19.8%
look: 3.25 | smell: 3.5 | taste: 3.25 | feel: 3 | overall: 3.25

Uber sweet, malty, boozy - probably what they were aiming for, but not particularly original (unlike the vast majority of PA beers). Should be served alongside bourbon balls and fruit cake over the holidays. 10 bucks a bottle way too much, glad I tried but not necessary again.

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Photo of aleigator
3.5/5  rDev -14.6%

Thank you very much for this one Jason! Pours a murky brown color with a fiery, rubin-red hint in it, while its head diminishes fast.

Has a boozy, sweet nose of caramel, molasse and a sharp alcohol bite among oaken earthiness.

Tastes of scorched caramel, earthy malts, accompanied by a gentle pleasant oakiness. A spicy, burning boozines gets calmed by sweet malts and hints of vanilla, while the wooden oak notes settle down on the back of the palate. Has a high, sparkling carbonation, which pushes malt sweetness on a detectable level during the finish, with warming, wooden alcoholic hints in the background.

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Photo of bump8628
3.53/5  rDev -13.9%
look: 3 | smell: 3.75 | taste: 3.5 | feel: 3.5 | overall: 3.5

Deep brown, short-lived khaki head that collapses to a few swamp bubbles. Big booziness right off the bat. Working through that some thick caramel, prune, ripe apple, coarse wood, toffee, and a dusting of coffee grounds. More booze on the finish, huge whiskey note. Much more like a massive English barleywine than any type of brown ale. Carbonation is low, even taking style into consideration. Lots of flavors going on, the booziness is a little much even for a 13% barrel aged beer. I wish I had another one of these to try in a year.

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Photo of kevanb
3.55/5  rDev -13.4%
look: 3.5 | smell: 3.5 | taste: 3.5 | feel: 4 | overall: 3.5

750ml bottle poured into a Prairie Teku, cellared for a few months since initial purchase.

The beer pours a very dark cola brown color, almost black but not quite there, lots of opacity, hard to see any visible bubbles or floaties, lots of light brown, amber and burgundy colors when struck by the light with a soft, but thick, khaki head that rises about 2 fingers high before settling nicely into a nice layer of film over a good amount of time, but yields no lace. The aroma is of heavy barrel character, lots of whiskey, oak, stiff malt, burnt brown sugar and caramel, some vanilla, and a big whoosh of fusel alcohol at the back end. It's aggressive and taxing but yet complex and intriguing. The flavors start with a big rush of peat flavor, earthy and dirty, with plenty of whiskey character, mild charred oak, a bit of a roast quality, brown sugar, caramel, raisin, vanilla is more of an afterthought but a nice chocolatey stone fruit flavor comes across towards the end with some firm grain. The alcohol is hidden much better on the tongue, although it does make itself known. The body is a bit thinner, crisp carbonation but it feels nice, there is a lot of smoothness and it coats well. The finish is soft and easy with a strong warming sensation from the alcohol.

Verdict: I'm not sure the base beer held up to the barrels, but there is a lot of complexity. The balance is poor for the most part, but it's still an enjoyable brew. It's big, bold and pretty in your face, but it's remarkably quaffable. My glass was nearly empty before I knew it.

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Photo of stephens101
3.6/5  rDev -12.2%
look: 3.5 | smell: 4 | taste: 3.5 | feel: 3.25 | overall: 3.5

Dark brown in color with an impertinent bubbly tan froth.

Aroma is a thick mix of sweet bread, allspice, cherry and molasses.

Tastes of various dark fruits, caramel and grain with a deep woodiness. Thinnish body, syrupy and astringent in places.

Draw your on conclusions as to whether this relationship is worth it, and don't forget how your wallet feels after a few sips either.

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Photo of Premo88
3.71/5  rDev -9.5%
look: 3.75 | smell: 4 | taste: 3.75 | feel: 2.75 | overall: 3.75

12 oz. bottle poured into snifter

L: dark amber, clear, flat ... pushes up no head with very little bubble activity; the color and clarity is a 5 -- you can't find a prettier dark amber brew; the pour and head is a zero

S: chocolate, dark and milk; coffee; whiskey ... vanilla ... oak wood ... it's super sweet and rich

T: the whiskey is front and center, much more so than the other notes in the nose, though those other notes are present with a little more dark than milk chocolate and all the vanilla on the back end; a bit hot from the alcohol; bitter up front on the tongue, but it's immediately smoothed out by all the sweet dark malt and whiskey flavor

F: watery thin with little carbonation, though there is some (the pour suggests there's none)

O: the much thinner mouthfeel suggests this is, in fact, a brown ale converted into a big beer -- everything else is a facsimile of the big american stouts with loads of whiskey, vanilla and chocolate flavors; the pour is so flat that I wonder if I haven't got a 2013 or 2014 bottle ... fortunately there's just enough lingering carbonation to keep it drinkable; Prairie Artisan makes fantastic big stouts ... I'm not sure why they bother with this thing because there's virtually nothing "brown ale" about it; a very confusing mish-mash of notes and mouthfeel that doesn't live up to the brewery's higher standards.

still, the beer *does* take on the barrel notes extremely well, so for whiskey lovers, it's worth a try.

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Photo of biegaman
3.71/5  rDev -9.5%
look: 4 | smell: 3.5 | taste: 3.75 | feel: 3.75 | overall: 3.75

Okie looks just okay. A fairly deep and well concealed beer, only the brightest and most direct light exposes its clarity and muted mahogany brown highlights. Its head isn't ample but, for a 12% offering that's spent time in whiskey barrels, I'm somewhat impressed there's any at all.

Brown Ales are natural candidates for barrel aging; the style's inherent flavours of toasted nuts, caramel and malt are great pairings for the vanilla, brown sugar, and oak characteristics of the wood. But just because it works on paper doesn't mean the end product always pans out...

Aging beer in barrels is a tricky ordeal. First off, one has to design a beer that not only pairs well with the personality of the cask but one that can stand-up to it as well. Then there's questions like how long to age, whether or not to blend batches, and concerns of sanitation, infection, evaporation, and oxidation.

So I'm unsure what's responsible, but Okie doesn't smell particularly intricate. It has fruit esters (whether from yeast or alcohol) that suppress the underlying sticky toffee and molasses notes. And the palate is likewise restrained when it comes to features of vanilla, creme caramel, and toasted coconut, even if its primary flavours of hazelnut coffee and chocolate-dusted malt play into the oak.

Moreover, the mouthfeel is a string-bean. There's no meat on these bones! This otherwise minor shortcoming is significant since we're dealing with double-digit alcohol. The barrel characteristics are fairly mellow and well-integrated but, nonetheless, the thinness certainly detracts from drinkability.

I'm curious to know: is this aged in bourbon barrels or other (i.e., scotch, rye, or Irish)? Prairie is ambiguous, listing it as matured in 'whiskey barrels' but then citing bourbon as a flavour. I feel like if it really is bourbon casks I shouldn't have to ask; the vanilla, butterscotch and tar notes are relatively faint.

A wonderful concept that didn't quite come to fruition, Okie fails to highlight either the imperial nut brown or the whiskey barrels in which it's aged. Anyone cellaring it aught to reconsider; the booze eventually subsiding will help but this pool is shallow end only and not likely to improve in my estimate.

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Photo of Jadjunk
3.71/5  rDev -9.5%
look: 3 | smell: 3.75 | taste: 3.75 | feel: 3.75 | overall: 3.75

No label information. Prairie Okie is brewed in the style of an Imperial Brown Ale aged in Oak Whiskey Barrels, available in single 12 oz. bottles and on rotating draft.

Poured from a 12 oz. bottle to a snifter glass.

(Appearance) Pours a frothy, sudsy tan head over a densely hazy caramel brown body with abundant carbonation. Retention is below average and lacing is light and patchy. 3

(Smell) Barrel notes come forward, including moist oak, grain whiskey and subtle vanilla atop a subtle bread malt body. Potency is moderate. 3.75

(Taste) Bread malts and caramel grain body with potent undertones of whiskey and oak, very flavorful and also highly drinkable, more whiskey flavor than booze, alcohol is fairly concealed regarding the whiskey character in this ale. Finishes moderately dry with a wet toasted oak character and a lingering nip of clean whiskey booze. Overall, very interesting lightness on the malt front, but plenty of alcohol character from the whiskey and oak makes them the leading focus of this beer. This may be a solid crossover beer option for one who loves a smooth and balanced whiskey. 3.75

(Mouthfeel) Texture is slick, lightly chewy, smooth, medium dry. Carbonation is moderate, generating a mild frothiness and a medium crisp finish. Body is medium+ for the style, medium+ overall. Balance is nearly even sweet to grain alcohol and oak dryness. Alcohol presence is modest and there are no off characters. 3.75

(Overall) It's good to see the occasional beer that goes for whiskey treatment over the more intense and sweeter flavors of bourbon, and this beer does a decent job at keeping drinkable despite having a lot of whiskey and oak flavors. Noticeably high gravity, but doesn't come across as overly grainy or sharp in flavors, rather very well-mannered considering. Perhaps my biggest gripe is the price- despite it being a solid oak and whiskey-aged ale, I expect to consume something phenomenal at the hefty price of $9 / 12 oz, and overall this was quite good but phenomenal is a stretch. 3.75

Prairie Artisan Ales'
Prairie Okie

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Photo of Franziskaner
3.72/5  rDev -9.3%
look: 3.75 | smell: 3.5 | taste: 3.75 | feel: 4 | overall: 3.75

Deep brown in color with a murky complexion from the whiskey barrel aging. There's a fingernail of beige around the rim that also covers about half of the middle. The aroma is sweet whiskey and dark malt. I taste a plethora of sweet whiskey and dark malt. The mouth is thick, chewy, and warm with alcohol.

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Photo of marcfromphilly
3.74/5  rDev -8.8%
look: 3.5 | smell: 3.75 | taste: 3.75 | feel: 3.75 | overall: 3.75

Sweet malty boozy beer. Out of a bottle purchased in September 2015 and god knows how much older. Solid beer, but not my style. I had hoped for a different offering from prairie, but maybe it was a shelf turd, maybe it's just the style, but this was weak.

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Photo of Alieniloquium
3.75/5  rDev -8.5%
look: 4 | smell: 4 | taste: 3.75 | feel: 3 | overall: 3.75

750 mL bottle poured into a snifter.

Appearance - Deep brow with reddish flecks. Nice khaki head. I expected lifelessness. Retains well and even some clings inside the glass.

Smell - Very fruity. Dark fruits and whiskey. Oak. Caramel. Booze.

Taste - Strong apples and whiskey. Nice combination. Oaky. Caramel behind it all. Boozy finish.

Mouthfeel - Well carbonated, especially for its size. Boozy as hell and kinda harsh. Dry.

Overall - Good flavors, but it's really boozy. Not what I expected at all.

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Photo of puck1225
3.75/5  rDev -8.5%
look: 3.5 | smell: 3.5 | taste: 4 | feel: 3.5 | overall: 3.75

Poured into. A snifter. Dark brown, no head or lacing. Strong boozy taste that improved with warming. Felt smooth and soft on the palate. A good taste, but a beer you need to be in the mood to drink. It went well with roast pork.

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Photo of babaracas
3.76/5  rDev -8.3%
look: 3.5 | smell: 3.75 | taste: 3.75 | feel: 4 | overall: 3.75

Pours a mostly clear medium-dark brown, thin offwhite head. Smell: sweet booziness, vanilla-ish note, tons of caramel and fairly oaky. Taste: lots of caramel, dates, otherwise dominated by the whisky barrel flavors. This one is good if that's what you're looking for... quite sweet with tons of barrel character.

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Photo of GuzzLah
3.77/5  rDev -8%
look: 4 | smell: 4.5 | taste: 3.25 | feel: 4 | overall: 3.75

A - pours a deep brown with a short tan head. Minimal lace. No bubbles.

S - big whiskey barrel, toffee, vanilla, mild chocolate malt, hint of coconut, faint fruity and floral hops. Really nice aroma when still. A swirl produces a less enticing aroma.

T - much less impressive than the aroma. Not surprisingly, it tastes like a big brown ale aged in a whiskey barrel. I get mostly whiskey and some dark chocolate. The flavor is a tad rough for me, but not harsh. Definitely a sipper.

M - medium-full body. Creamy. Slightly astringent. Boozy with a long, warm sustain.

O - the whiskey barrel presence is prominent and the base beer is difficult to appreciate. I think I'd would have liked this much better with some age, but I'm not convinced the base beer is where it needs to be in the flavor department for an outstanding rating.

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Photo of Stevem68
3.77/5  rDev -8%
look: 4 | smell: 3.75 | taste: 3.75 | feel: 3.75 | overall: 3.75

It's a nice deep caramel brown color. Has a boozy aroma that is backed up with a bourbony sweet taste. A nice drink but a touch too sweet for me. I think it would benefit from a little aging.

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Photo of Rutager
3.81/5  rDev -7.1%
look: 4.25 | smell: 3.75 | taste: 3.75 | feel: 4 | overall: 3.75

Thanks willandperry!!

Appearance. Pours a deep brown with red coming through when held up to the sun. Topped with almost two fingers of thick khaki head.

Smell. Whiskey barrel, caramel, and dark fruits.

Taste. Dark fruits and caramel, woody (smooth) whiskey, and vanilla.

Mouthfeel. Pretty full body, medium low creamy smooth carbonation.

Overall. Good stuff. Thanks again for all the tasty brews Will!

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Photo of deadonhisfeet
3.84/5  rDev -6.3%
look: 3.75 | smell: 4 | taste: 3.75 | feel: 4 | overall: 3.75

Imperial brown ale aged in whiskey barrels. Poured from a bottle into a Brooklyn Brewery Belgian tulip. The pour is dark, dark red rather than brown and sports a very thin layer of foam that quickly dissolves. On the nose I get bourbon, dark fruit, and roasted malt.

Full body with a slick feel and a sweet flavor. Intense treacle and toffee flavors up front, a hint of vanilla, a good dose of bourbon, and substantial dark fruit near the finish, which is warm but not too boozy. Not much at all in the way of hops. A little on the sweet side without enough roasted malt character.

Reminds me more of a Scotch ale than a brown ale. Very reminiscent of Founders Backwoods Bastard (at double the price). Unfortunately, I think the barrel character is a little too prominent. It's not boozy, but I'd like to get more roasty notes to balance out some of the sweetness.

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Photo of Roguer
3.87/5  rDev -5.6%
look: 2.75 | smell: 3.25 | taste: 4.25 | feel: 4.25 | overall: 4

Solid dark brown ale, almost no head - and correspondingly no retention.

Huge whiskey aroma, drowning out any other base brown ale aromas. Great if you're a bourbon fan; not so great if you're looking for the base beer.

Flavor follows, being whiskey heavy, although there's more of a carry over from the malts, providing a nice blended flavor of coconut and vanilla, oak, brown sugar and toffee, and a touch of oxidation, despite being fresh. Tons of coconut.

Very drinkable; silky, smooth, and lively. A good balance between a traditional brown ale and a very, very strong BBA brew.

This is a good, creative brew. I wouldn't reach for it over the better BBA stouts, but it's solid on its own.

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Photo of ccg
3.87/5  rDev -5.6%
look: 4 | smell: 3.75 | taste: 4 | feel: 3.75 | overall: 3.75

Look: deep translucent mahogany color with almost no head or carbonation.
Smell: when cold, it has a slightly savory scent without much bourbon. The barrel scent amplifies noticeably as it warms a bit.
Taste: Bourbon definitely comes to the front in the taste despite its subdued smell. Sweet caramel mixed with something more savory and slightly fruity, like raisins. Maybe some vanilla notes. Not the most complex beer you'll find, but for a brown ale base, it has a lot of interesting things going on, and the alcohol is well hidden.
Feel: Personally, I prefer a more viscous feel, but it's good for the style.
Overall: Another tasty and well-crafted release from Prairie. However, in my opinion, there are similarly good beers that are fairly regularly available for about half the price per ounce. This 12oz bottle cost me $11 in Chicago.

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Photo of denver10
3.87/5  rDev -5.6%
look: 3.25 | smell: 3.75 | taste: 4 | feel: 3.75 | overall: 4

Pours dark caramel brown with a brown head that quickly recedes, except for a lingering amount around the edge of the glass. Aroma is pumpernickel bread, chocolate brown sugar, whiskey barrel, a little vanilla. The alcohol is dangerously nowhere to be found. Flavor follows suit. Medium bodied mouthfeel. Overall, I really enjoyed this one. Would definitely drink again.

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Photo of SomethingClever
3.88/5  rDev -5.4%
look: 4 | smell: 4 | taste: 4 | feel: 3.25 | overall: 3.75

12 oz bottle poured into snifter

A: murky brown in color with almost no head

S: soft roasted malts, nutty, and bourbon, oak, light vanilla,burnt sugar

T: much the same as the nose roasted malts with some nuttiness rich bourbon flavors with some vanilla and a little bit of alcohol burn

M: watery light on the feel with a little bit of coating from the alcohol makes the beer feel ver high in ABV

O: pretty tasty beer but it is no Palo Santo Marron it has a lot of nice flavors from the bourbon and the brown the nutty taste the roasted taste and the soft bourbon. It is pretty thin though which detracts from the overall beer.

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Photo of beergoot
3.95/5  rDev -3.7%
look: 3.75 | smell: 4.25 | taste: 3.75 | feel: 4 | overall: 4

Hazy, dirty amber colored body; lasting, one-finger thick head. Dense caramel notes; dates; brown sugar; cocoa; raw white oak. The flavors reflect the same characteristics as the aroma; a bit boozy;. mild phenolic background. Thick, chewy mouthfeel; heavy with residual sugars.

Big, woody, boozy. That's what this beer is all about. The whiskey barrel aging really comes through with oak tones and alcoholic burn, prominent but not dominating. Heavy and sweet malt sugars also make a firm presence known although the brown ale aspect doesn't seem to really come through. This definitely feels and tastes more like a barleywine. Regardless, if you go for barleywines or big, dark, northern European styled ales, this one is definitely worth trying.

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Photo of wisrarebeer
3.96/5  rDev -3.4%
look: 3.75 | smell: 4 | taste: 4 | feel: 3.75 | overall: 4

Brought back from KY by PurpleCloud. Thanks dude.

A: copper color, clear, poured with nice t hick head that dissipated to thin veil
S: medium nose, strong vinous characteristics, barrel aging, and heat, very port-like but thinner
T: roasted malt, vinous, barrel aging, with a bit of heat
M: port-like

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Prairie Okie from Prairie Artisan Ales
4.1 out of 5 based on 521 ratings.
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