- For 2-6 players
- Opoly-style play
- Traditional play or one-hour version
- Great family fun
Shake up any party or gathering, choose your token (seltzer bottle, ice bucket, olive, cherry, lemon twist, or martini glass), buy favorite cocktails, and then collect ice cubes and trade them in for decanters. Add bartending school and outstanding bar tabs, and the game becomes a little more difficult and a lot more fun. As you play, flip the deeds over and learn enough about cocktails to become your own bartender. It's all fun and games until you are sent to Hangover--then you're out of the game for three turns. Whatever happens, it's a fun game, whether you like it neat, frozen, or on the rocks.
Over the course of our history, Americans have engaged in debates about alcohol and its place in our society. Government programs and policies have ranged from promoting drink-related industries to warning of the health dangers of drinking and driving to outright prohibition of alcohol manufacturing and sales. Few issues have generated such passion among citizens and government officials. Alcohol-related records in the holdings of the National Archives--posters, government-created films, patent drawings, artifacts, and petitions--explore the surprising role of the federal government in regulating, promoting, investigating, and prohibiting alcohol production, sales, and consumption.