No. But labels can be colorful without using women to do so.
Here is a comment that I copied and pasted from another discussion on the topic. Not my words, but a good explanation.
"What many seem to be missing in their commentary is that there is a serious issue with the images on labels (and often combined with their names), not just the names alone. Whenever this topic is raised, someone always says “oh, come on, you can’t be offended by words and dumb puns…” I urge you, if you think this, to consider the bigger, broader picture. The name, the doll-like, top-heavy woman in a seductive pose and the fact that the product is an intoxicant all combine in an inappropriate combination that ultimately will not be healthy for the industry.
When a woman on a lablel is objectified – literally, made into an object, in a way that she is reduced to parts, or lacks any autonomy, or is purely there for the purpose of attracting and titilating the male audience – then it is a statement of the brewer’s vision and attitude towards their audience, which they assume are straight men who will be “attracted” to the label. The label, then is created soley as enjoyment for men, and thus, so are its contents. Because the beverage itself is not gender-specific, it is problematic to not just target heterosexual men, but do it at the expense of women.
As a woman who shops in beer stores where lines of packaged beers greet me at eye level, it would be easy with some breweries to assume that their beer is clearly “not for me” just by looking at the vacant women staring back at me from their labels. And to that, many of you say, “vote with your wallet and just don’t buy it.” But there’s a problem with that. First, I (still) make up a minority of beer consumers, so my “vote” not to buy it will not matter enough to make a dent. But perhaps more importantly – it rubs off on the other breweries in the industry that are not making the choice to sexualize their beer labels.
The reason that I agree that All About Beer and The Brewers Association and groups and publications like them need to take stand on this is that letting it continue unquestioned hurts the entire industry. If I see those labels as a beer-curious consumer, I don’t just think that the particular brewery is being sexist, but that craft beer as a whole is not a welcoming place, and that can hurt everyone.
If the craft brewery industry is in it for the long haul, they need to either stick up for the minority voices that are raising these objections, or do whatever they can to make these examples seem like outliers in an otherwise friendly industry. But if they want to continue to court new craft drinkers who are ready and willing to spend money in the beverage sector – silence is not going to be an option."