There's one area where straight off I can see something that doesn't tally: not all of the examples were bottled beers. A couple were draught, at least before WW II.
I'm surprised to see the difference is strength between examples brewed at different breweries in Bristol. The Home Brewed from Georges and Rogers are pretty different. At 1036.7º, the one from Rogers is about the same strength as standard Mild of the day. Whereas Georges, at over 1050º, was closer in strength to a Burton. It's odd because beers with the same name brewed in the same town were usually generally similar.
You can see that WW II knocked down the strength, though Georges remained a respectable 1043º. The Starkey, Knight and Ford version is more like what I would expect a Brown Ale of the period to be, a little over 1030º.
There are only two entries with a colour given, unfortunately. Both are indeed brown, Starkey, Knight and Ford's somewhat darker than Georges. Nothing that contradicts Andrew Campbell's description is all I can really say.
Here's the table:
|1922||Georges||Home Brewed Ale||pint||draught||1011||1052.1||5.35||78.89%|
|1930||Georges||Home Brewed||6d||half pint||bottled||0.06||1012||1056.6||5.81||78.80%|
|1952||Georges||Home Brew||11d||half pint||bottled||0.08||1009.9||1043.3||1.5 + 40||4.34||77.14%|
|1922||Rogers||Home Brewed Ale||pint||draught||1008.4||1036.7||3.67||77.11%|
|1948||Starkey, Knight & Ford||Home Brewed||1/6d||pint||bottled||0.05||1008.3||1033.4||40 + 5.5||3.25||75.15%|
|Whitbread Gravity book held at the London Metropolitan Archives, document number LMA/4453/D/02/001|
|Whitbread Gravity book held at the London Metropolitan Archives, document number LMA/4453/D/02/002|
|The Best of British Bottled Beer|
Were Home Ales the last brewery to produce something called Home Brewed? I suspect they might have been.