One of television’s most talked about shows is getting a pair of cigars made to commemorate its final season, as Meier & Dutch’s Black Crown brand has unveiled the Sons of Anarchy Clubhouse Edition Chapel and KG-9.

The Chapel is a 6 x 52 toro that uses an Ecuadorian Habano ligero wrapper with a Nicaraguan binder and fillers. It comes in 15-count boxes with a hand carved lid that is a replica of the motorcycle club’s boardroom table. The name for the cigar comes from the name the boardroom is known by on the show. It retails for $135 per box.

Sons of Anarchy Chapel Open Box

The KG-9 is also being released as a 6 x 52 toro, but with a Nicaraguan Habano sungrown wrapper over Nicaraguan binder and fillers. The 21-count box sells for $189 and is designed to look like a firearms crate, again drawing from a central theme found on the show.

Sons of Anarchy KG-9 open box

Both blends were created by A.J. Fernandez and produced at his Tabacalera Fernandez S.A. factory in Estelí, Nicaragua. The pair are limited editions and have been released.

Last year, Black Crown released the first Sons of Anarchy cigar, a five-vitola release that sources told halfwheel was made at General Cigar’s HATSA factory in Danlí, Honduras.

Patrick Lagreid

I strive to capture the essence of a cigar and the people behind them in my work – every cigar you light up is the culmination of the work of countless people and often represents generations of struggle and stories. For me, it’s about so much more than the cigar – it’s about the story behind it, the experience of enjoying the work of artisans and the way that a good cigar can bring people together. In addition to my work with halfwheel, I’m the public address announcer for the Colorado Rockies and Arizona Diamondbacks during spring training, as well as for the Salt River Rafters of the Arizona Fall League, the WNBA's Phoenix Mercury and the Arizona Rattlers of the Indoor Football League. I also work in a number of roles for, plus I'm a voice over artist. I previously covered the Phoenix and national cigar scene for, and was an editor for Cigar Snob magazine.