Four Sheets Episodes
From the historic city of Bern to the Alpine Valley of Lauterbrunnen, Zane drinks his way across the country of Switzerland. He kicks things off from the heights of Rigi Kulm, where he’s rescued by a Kirsch carrying St. Bernard. Then, after leaping from a bridge in Lucerne, he travels to the majestic town of Lauterbrunnen, where a pair of extreme athletes buys him a pint at the historic Horner Pub. Zane wraps up his trip with an American drinking buddy, as they eat, drink, and dominate the local yodeling scene.
This trip, that starts with a mudslide loss and ends with a stingray attack, more fun than it would seem. On an island known for beautiful beaches and offshore bank accounts, Zane has no trouble finding locals and ex-pats to throw back drinks with. Though it may not be rife with ancient drinking history, Grand Cayman is an island that embraces its rum culture, local beer, and tropical lifestyle.
Zane takes a trip to the volcanic island of Santorini. His adventure starts with a ceremonial grape stomping, which leads to an ancient fishing village to experience the official spirit of Greece. The island has many new spirits to offer, including Metaxa and Mastica. And it all ends with Zane getting hit over the head…
Zane starts the morning with a “cocaine” cocktail and ends it with a “manly tea” and dancing trolls. Cusco, Peru offers historical booze and spiritual pursuits, and as Zane drinks his way through this ancient Incan city, he meets a cast of characters with concoctions that are quintessentially Peru and culminates his visit with a train ride to Machu Picchu.
Zane falls in love with Paris, France. He discovers a hidden French oasis, where he dances with a Parisian woman as they’re serenaded by an accordion. He’s invited to spirits tasting where he tries a 30-year-old apple brandy. And his night ends in the famed red-light district, where he meets at Lulu White to dance with the green fairy.
From a slimy agave brew to a sleepy canal cruise, Zane experiences a side to Mexico City that outsiders rarely see. In this city, which is is 2,000 feet higher than Denver, and older than America itself, you can still find thousand year old concoctions and drinks that are unique to Mexico City, if you know where to look. However, the featured 160-proof mezcal is something that you might want to avoid.