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Abbey beers began to appear shortly after the Second World War, when secular breweries took commercial advantage of the true cultural heritage of Belgium's monastery brewing traditions, and the growing success of Trappist beers. Some Abbey beers were made by genuine monasteries until the early 20th century, such as Affligem Abbey, who brewed until the First World War, and whose name now appears on beers made by the Heineken owned Affligem Brewery. Abbey beers are not a fixed style, but will tend to be a brune (a Belgian brown ale, sometimes termed dubbel), a strong pale ale or tripel, and a blonde ale or blond.
Moeder Overste (Mother Superior)
Lefebvre Brewery | 33cl | 8 %
Du Bocq Brewery | 33cl | 6,5 %
Alken Maes Brewery | 33cl | 9 %
InBev Brewery | 33cl | 6,6 %
"Leffe Blond is a pale abbey beer, with a full, sunny, golden colour. It has a smooth and full bodied taste and a rich creamy head. Like all the Leffe beers, it is a ’connoisseur’ beer that is easy to drink." Learn More
Affligem / De Smedt Brewery | 33cl | 9,5 %
Affligem / De Smedt Brewery | 33cl | 7,0 %