Clibit
Found this set of a few example recipes for four British beer styles on the Muntons website. Pale ale, brown ale, porter, golden ale. Each for 211 pints, not sure what's significant about that quantity.

http://www.muntons-inc.com/example-recipes/

Amber malt in the pale and golden ales, black malt in the brown ale and porter.

Edit: notice the incredibly measly amounts of yeast and hops. 24g yeast in 119 litres. Bizarre.
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nbpicklesno2
Significance is:
211 pints is 119 litres which is 1 US barrel.
Took a bit of Googleing but than its all there on the Munton's page when I looked.

Edit
Munton's yeast must be good since they recommend those amounts.
Pete
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Clibit
nbpicklesno2 wrote:
Significance is: 211 pints is 119 litres which is 1 US barrel. Took a bit of Googleing but than its all there on the Munton's page when I looked. Edit Munton's yeast must be good since they recommend those amounts.


Cheers nbp. I don't believe is THAT good. 
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nbpicklesno2
I'd kind of agree.
Pete
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Clibit
I think these recipes are dodgy. The pale and golden ales both have about 7% medium crystal and 5% amber malt. Not golden or pale, and both the same. The brown ale has about 9% black malt. More a stout. Seems odd from the Muntons website.
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Your Brew
I think they are good recipes for a novice. Not too risky. Although one should adjust the quantities to fit a regular homebrewer batch.
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