pretty interesting, losses due to trub/etc sound insane, basically 1/3rd of the beer. lol
im guessing the "english" is a joking euphemism indicating some kind of odd or inverted quality about the beer. like "dutch" is used in english sometimes. or maybe just to make it sound exotic so it sells?
re: oak flavour. from what i've read about historic beer storage in oak barrels, they were generally pitched or whatever to reduce the impact of oaking. but who knows in every case
sounds good. probably a bunch of these cloudy, wheat, coriander/bitter orange ales across the north of europe for a long time. i wont call it a wit of course, but it sounds good