Mocne (pronounced roughly like "Muhhtz-neh") means "strong" in Polish. You won't find this word on the U.S. labels because of bizarre alcohol labeling laws in the States—you'll see "Pelne" on the label (meaning "full-light," a difficult-to-translate term that refers to a well-hopped pale lager, often regarded as the Polish approximation to Pilsner). The term "Malt Liquor" is often used to refer to beers over 6% ABV because alcohol labeling rules for beers really take things like macro-lagers as the gold standard for what "beer" is; and any "outliers" from that are given rather strange tags based, for the most part, on gross misunderstandings of beer styles and types. If you got this beer overseas, you'd see "Mocne" in place of "Malt Liquor" (these are NOT equivalent terms), but the Lomza folks did manage to "sneak" in the term "Mocne" on the beer cap of the U.S. bottles. Citrus notes, like overripened oranges and pears, dominate the nose, with honey also quite prominent, and hints of lemony, herbal hops. Mainly malt-centered in the bouquet. If you let it warm, it will get quite boozy on the nose. If malt liquor in the U.S. tasted like this, it might not have the poor reputation it currently suffers from. The alcohol is relatively well masked in the flavor, but does leave a mild heat after the swallow and provides some belly-warming. Look for notes of honey, candied orange peel, almond syrup, sweetbread, and a general, lingering sweetness, with the slightest note of white grapes in the back. The sweetness ultimately does subside, letting a lightly herbal hop bitterness peak through, though the hops really are quite restrained and this beer is more malt and sweet-centered than hoppy. Quite nice with orange chicken or spicy General Tso's chicken from your favorite Chinese takeout place.