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Emilia Clarke says Jason Momoa got her 'as drunk as humanly possible' when they met up recently.
The former co-stars reunited last month for Game of Thrones co-creator David Benioff's birthday and it seems like a very boozy night, with Clarke revealing she was downing whiskey.
Speaking to PEOPLE, about the celebrations Clarke said: "Oh God, it was beautiful. "When Jay's in town, you know it's going down.
"He walks into the room and you're just like, 'My man'.
"It's almost like a test, every time he sees [me] he's like, 'Can I still throw you around the room? Yeah I can'."
She went on to say Momoa, 42, got the whole group 'as drunk as humanly possible'.
The 34-year-old added: "I mean, I've never tried so many different whiskeys in my entire life. "There were a couple that were really nice, and there were a couple that were paint stripper, and I literally was like, 'Yeah I'm gonna down you, get hair on your chest.' It was funny."
Momoa and Clarke appeared in season one of the hit HBO show.
Momoa's Khal Drogo left after the first season, while Clarke continued to play Daenerys Targaryen for all eight seasons of the show.
Last month Momoa hit back at a reporter who asked him an 'icky' question about a Game of Thrones rape scene.
During an interview with The New York Times he was asked if he had 'any regrets' about a scene in which Khal Drogo raped Daenerys.
Momoa explained: "Well, it was important to depict Drogo and his style.
"You're playing someone that's like Genghis Khan. It was a really, really, really hard thing to do. But my job was to play something like that, and it's not a nice thing, and it's what that character was.
"It's not my job to go, 'Would I not do it?' I've never really been questioned about 'Do you regret playing a role?' We'll put it this way: I already did it. Not doing it again.
The interview appeared to go badly from this point, with Momoa giving short, closed answers.
And, as the reporter brought the interview to a close, Momoa added: "I wanted to bring something up that left a bad feeling in my stomach.
"I was bummed when you asked me that. It just feels icky - putting it upon me to remove something. As if an actor even had the choice to do that. We're not really allowed to do anything.
"There are producers, there are writers, there are directors, and you don't get to come in and be like, 'I'm not going do that because this isn't kosher right now and not right in the political climate.' That never happens.
"So it's a question that feels icky. I just wanted you to know that."
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