CNET también está disponible en español.

Ir a español

Don't show this again

Christmas Gift Guide
Culture

Which 'Game of Thrones' house drinks the most? Find out here

Stark, Lannister, Baratheon, Targaryen -- which house in "Game of Thrones" consumes the most alcohol? This fan-made video montage has answers. Drink, your king commands it!

gotdrink9.jpg
The wine flows more than blood in "Game of Thrones." Video screenshot by Bonnie Burton/CNET

When watching "Game of Thrones" do you ever think to yourself, "Wow, when those characters aren't fighting or sleeping with each other, they sure drink like fish." Well, you aren't alone.

In fact, YouTubers "The Movie Maniacs" decided to take a closer look at the popular TV series to find out how much alcohol is guzzled on the show.

They watched every episode of "Game of Thrones" from Seasons 1 through 4 and compiled a video of over seven minutes that features every scene of a character drinking wine, ale, dark beer and mead.

You might be shocked to discover which house seems to be drinking the others under the table. Will the winning house of boozers be Lannister, Baratheon, Stark, Targaryen, Baelish, Mormont, Greyjoy, Clegane, Tyrell, Tully, Frey or Martell?

gotdrink6.jpg
Is Cersei ever without a glass of wine in her hand? Video screenshot by Bonnie Burton/CNET

Keep in mind, House of Lannister has had quite a head start, especially considering both Cersei and Tyrion spend most of the series with a wine glass in their hands.

The video not only shows pretty much every character on the show who's ever tipped a glass full of booze, but also features memorable quotes that center around alcohol such as "The captain's tired of risking his life so King's Landing lords and ladies can get drunk on better wine than they deserve," and, "We've got beautiful women and good brown ale." Challenge yourself to see how many times a character says the phrase "More wine?" It's a lot.

Keep in mind this video may have a few spoilers, so if you're not caught up to Season 4, watch at your own risk. After all, "there's no story so good that a drink won't make it better."