This month's issue of Portland Monthly is dedicated to beer. You love beer? Great! We do too, and we've spent countless hours and sleepless nights knocking back pint after pint in order to provide you with the quality beer information that you...
Portland Monthly, through dedicated, exhaustive, unrelenting research, has selected and refined a list of Oregon's best brews. Maybe you agree, maybe you disagree. Either way, we love beer, and we love you. This one's for you, Portland!
Five local beer masters working their breeches off to better microbrews for you and for the future. Skill and international experience make these talented men and women poised to redefine what it means to be "beer."
Three quick but helpful questions to steer your summer beer ingestion.
Ever been confused about which glass is meant for which beer? You're not the only one. Take a look at Portland Monthly's helpful guide, and transition from out-of-the-bottle-alchy to trained beer connoisseur.
Portland Monthly's selection of can’t-miss beer hot spots and why we like 'em. From Saraveza in North Portland to the Horse Brass Pub in Southeast, each location has made it to four-star "special lady" status in our little black book of bars.
Starting with 1852, the year Portland's first brewery was founded, and ending with 2010, Portland Monthly has compiled a handy little time line charting Oregon's beer history through the ages.
Kate Bryant explains that "cole crops," or leafy green plants like kale, collards, and cabbages, need to be planted early so that they may fortify their defenses against the cold in time for winter.
Promoted by Allen Field, the Richmond neighborhood's one-trashcan-a-month sustainability program has so far proven successful on a small-scale level.
30 years ago, dogs were outdoor-only pets. They guarded the house, played with the kids, and dozed in the doggie house. Now facing a strong trend of sociological humanization in the US, man's best friend has taken on an anthropomorphized role in...
Portland and Pope Pius XII team up to protect Oregon's bicyclists in a whole new way—with Portland's new Bicycle Shrine honoring the patron saint of cycling, the Madonna del Ghisallo.
NoPo's up-and-coming hip neighborhood, St. Johns, still struggles against its dirty, rough-and-tumble roots. Kind of like Portland's rowdy kid brother, St. Johns strives to legitimize itself, but drugs, crime, and poverty continue to hold it back.
Pattie Dietz, 65 in July, ownerPattie’s Home Plate Café and Fountain 8501 N. Lombard Portland, OR (503) 285-5507
When Dietz was a child growing up in St. Johns, her café used to be a Rexall Drug store. She’s spent most of her life...