A ‘festival’ for the harbour: How a small town’s love of beer made it into the Guinness Book of World Records

The tiny town of L’Eglise, Quebec has become a “portage country” for beer lovers thanks to its love of the sea, according to the Guinness book of world records.

The town of around 1,000 people on the St. Lawrence River was founded in 1873, and is located in a small Quebec city known for its farming and fishing.

The tiny city was founded by French immigrants, and has a strong beer culture thanks to the small town brewpubs, which opened in the early 20th century.

Beer in L’Église is available from the town’s five brewpub outlets.

The beer is often brewed on site at a nearby farm.

“It’s a very rural and small town and it has its own style of beer,” said Anne Cunard, the owner of the local craft brewery, the L’Enfant Terre, in an interview with CBC Radio’s The Early Edition.

The local brewery has a long history, but there’s nothing quite like a beerfest, Cunar said.

“I think it’s a great opportunity to showcase our beer in the best way.”

The brewery has produced more than 100 styles of beer, including a variety of Belgian-style beers, and Cunarch said that L’Empereur Beer Fest is different from other events in the area.

The festival is a combination of music, games and craft beer, with the brewery serving up a variety items such as food and beer to guests.

The L’ Enfant Tres is the first brewery in the province to be awarded Guinness World Records for beer production, Cunnard said.

The brewery’s main focus at the festival is to make beers that are “perfectly balanced between the beer and the wine, the cheese, the sourness of the beer, the tartness of beer and then the sour of wine.”

“We’re not just looking at just what’s on tap,” she said.

One of the biggest beer festivals in Canada The L-Eglises Beer Fest, which will take place in Lévis on Saturday, will include a variety event, music and food.

The annual festival is sponsored by the Léville Beer Company, which owns the L-Églises brewery.

The event is sponsored and co-sponsored by the Canadian Federation of Brewers and the LÉville-Sudbury Beer Festival.

“The beer festival will be about having fun and showcasing the best of Quebec’s craft beer,” the brewery said in a release.

“L’Esprit de l’Eve has been making beer in LÉvis for many years and we are excited to be able to partner with them on this special event.”

Cunart said that she has seen some of the festivals take place at other Canadian cities, but the Lille Festival has become the “festival of Quebec,” according to CBC News.

“They were doing it in Quebec City,” Cunarn said of the Llege Festival.

The smaller town has seen an increase in beer-related tourism in recent years, thanks to both its large and growing craft beer industry.

A local beer festival that was held in Lille, France, in 2017.

(Courtesy of Lille Beer Festival) The Lille beer festival is held annually in Lérême, in a town near the Lachine Canal.

The small town has a thriving beer industry, with more than 1,500 craft breweries and distilleries, according the local news website L’Enterprise.

“We have more breweries in Llégère than anywhere else in Quebec, so that’s a really good thing,” Cunnar said of Lleche.

The region is known for having a strong craft beer scene.

The area has been dubbed the “Beer Capital of the World,” with craft breweries such as Tastyhouse, Chedaboy, L’Escargot and Les Barons in the L.G.A. being established in recent decades.

The craft beer community has also helped to revitalize the small fishing village.

The community has seen a resurgence in tourism and new residents moving into the area, thanks in part to a series of initiatives that are focused on attracting the young and working class.

The mayor of Lévi-Lévis said that the city has seen the increase in craft beer tourism, as well as the increase of breweries.

“What we are seeing is the growth of our industry, as we see more and more breweries coming into the region,” said Jean-Pierre Rignot.

“As more and better beers are being produced, the local market has seen that.

It’s good for our industry as well.”

Rignots support for craft beer was shared by many of the townspeople during a recent town hall meeting, including the mayor of the nearby town of Chambord.

“If I’m going to be a