The royal beer that brings life

The Stone of Sigis, or simply Sigis, is a Belgian beer that harbors a lot of mystery. While the ingredients behind the rich flavor of the brew are known, the same cannot be said of King Sigis himself. This beer is an homage to this king, who, due to his love for a woman, a beer, and a city, was lured into a jest.


With a sip of this beer, fit for a king, you taste the legend!

Abbey blonde 6,5%

Stone of Sigis Blonde is an authentic blond abbey beer with a slight hint of bitterness to it. It is delicate but characteristic. It gives an extra touch of flavor to simple dishes and lightly accompanies your fried foods.

Aroma: Floral and spicy with notes of vanilla and cloves.
Taste: The strong malty aroma reveals a sweet bitterness in perfect harmony with notes of vanilla and clove.

Alcoholvolume: 6,5%
Serving temperature:
THT: 1 year

Food pairing: Abbey cheese, fried foods, crème brulèe

Abbey brown 6,5%

Both its deep, dark brown colour and its full, slightly sweet flavour can be ascribed to the use of darkly roasted malt, making every sip exceptional.

Aroma: Roasted, fruity.
Taste: Soft and creamy beer with a discrete touch of bitterness and a light, sweet and caramelised taste.

Alcoholvolume: 6,4%
Serving temperature:
THT: 1 year

Foodpairing: chicken, sweet and sour food, red meat, cheese

Abbey zero 0,4%

With its balanced and refreshing character, it's the ideal (non-alcoholic) beer after a hard workout or at a crazy festivity.

Aroma: A fruity and spicy aroma
Taste: The beer is balanced with notes of malt and hop and has a delicate bitter aftertaste.

Alcoholvolume: 0,4%
Serving temperature:

THT: 1 year
Foodpairing: by its subtle character, you can serve it with any dish.

Abbey Rossa 6,5%

A tasteful beer, combined with red fruit. It is light, mild and very aromatic, with a refreshing and slightly spicy flavour. The subtle hints of rosewood make this a perfectly balanced beer.

Aroma: Spicy (clove), fruity (raspberries, strawberries, citrus), floral, with woody notes.
Taste: With its sweet and fruity aroma, it reveals a palette of flavours characterised by slightly spicy red fruit notes.

Alcoholvolume: 6%
Serving temperature:
THT: 1 year
Foodpairing: white fish, sweet desserts, red fruit, goat cheese

Abbey Rossa Forte 8%

This beer has a scent and aroma of fresh marzipan with an explosion of cherries and raspberries.

Aroma: A play of sweet and sour that refreshes and charms with a very light bitterness that nicely balances the whole.
Taste: It is surprisingly light and easily digestible for a fairly strong beer.

Alcoholvolume: 8%
Serving temperature:
THT: 1 year
Foodpairing: Smoked Mackerel, Chocolate, young pigeon

Abbey White 5%

The Abbey White is a top-tier wheat beer, characterized by its cloudy, smooth, and mellow profile. With every sip, you experience the exquisite roundness and delicacy that elevate it to the status of an exceptional brew.

Aroma: The aroma is fresh and delicately nuanced
Taste: a harmonious blend of floral and fruity notes, accented by subtle hints of coriander and orange peel.

Alcoholvolume: 5%
Serving temperature:
THT: 1 year
Foodpairing: Mussels, scallops, Oriental kitchen

The legend of king Sigis:
the story of endless love

The Battle of the Golden Spurs from 1302 is one of the most renowned battles in history. For the first time, foot soldiers succeeded in dealing a humiliating defeat to a cavalry army. Among the lamented knights on the French side was a certain King Sigis, whose tombstone can still be found centuries later in Kortrijk.

According to historical accounts, the king of the illustrious Melindia supposedly fought alongside the French Crown, meeting his demise on the Groeninge Field by the blade of a Flemish sword.

However, the numerous descendants of Sigis in the region around Kortrijk in the centuries that followed suggest that it might not have been the nobleman himself, but a 'surrogate warrior' who took his place - and his armor. And it is he who perished in battle.

The truth is that King Sigis, in the years leading up to the Battle of the Golden Spurs, had visited the region several times. He had fallen in love with the local innkeeper Elenora and her own brew of beer (which The Stone of Sigis pays homage to). When the French King called upon him to join the battle, Sigis managed to persuade a farmer from the borderland between Flanders and France to take his place. "The French victory was assured," he believed.

History, however, unfolded differently. Overwhelmed by guilt, Sigis - the real one - years after his death, or more precisely, that of the substitute Sigis, on July 11 (the day of the battle), supposedly placed a glass of the barley brew on the gravestone of... himself.

Beer brewed to perfection by The Brew Society

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