Jack Black Atlantic Weiss - South Africa
South Africa Rugby Since 1891
Jack Black Atlantic Weiss is a medium bodied Hefeweizen. Unfiltered, with a thick and creamy head and rich, soft fruit aromas. Fresh, aromatic, flavourful and extremely refreshing.
Focussing on distinctive quality and innovation, Jack Black’s Brewing Co is dedicated to brewing beers that inspire them. Made with the finest natural ingredients at their Cape Town brewery, they focus on flavour whilst their philosophy is to innovate whilst staying true to traditional, hand crafted methods. Jack Black’s have grown to become one of South Africa’s most sought after and well loved craft beers.
Available instore only
RUGBY IN SOUTH AFRICA
The first British Isles tour took place in 1891, at Diocesan College. These were the first representative games played by South African sides. The tourists won all twenty matches they played, conceding only one point. British Isles' success continued on their tour of 1896, winning three out of four tests against South Africa. South Africa's play greatly improved from 1891, and their first test win in the final game was a pointer to the future In 1903 the British Isles lost a series for the first time in South Africa, drawing the opening two tests before losing the last 8–0. Rugby was given a huge boost by the early Lions tours, which created great interest in the South African press. South Africa would not lose another series—home or away—until 1956.
The 1906 Springboks team.
The first South African team to tour the British Isles and France occurred during 1906–07. The team played tests against all four Home Nations. England managed a draw, but Scotland was the only one of the Home unions to gain a victory. The trip instilled a sense of national pride among South Africans. The South Africans played an unofficial match against a 'France' team while the official French team were in England; the Springboks won 55–6. It was during this tour that the nickname Springboks was first used.
The 1910 British Isles tour of South Africa was the first to include representatives from all four Home unions. The tourists won just one of their three tests.
The Boks' second European tour took place in 1912–13. They beat the four Home nations to earn their first Grand Slam, and also defeated France.