Fourth Prime cigars are from Fable Cigars a boutique cigar label founded in 2016. The concept behind Fourth Prime is the story of the number 7 and the significance it holds in our world. The shapes in this compelling series - Sapta, Marsenne, Mi, and Doc - each reflect the fourth prime number. (See below for the sources of their names.)
Made at Fabrica de Tabacos NicaSueño S.A., the factory known for producing RoMa Craft cigars, Fourth Prime cigars contain a long-filler, medium-full bodied blend of Nicaraguan and Dominican tobaccos, Ecuador Habano Ligero binder, and Pennsylvania Broadleaf wrappers.
Once lit, the flavors present themselves immediately. Notes of earth, leather, and molasses set the stage, as spicy pepper flavors enter from the wings, culminating in a very hearty and spicy mix.
Sapta (6¼" x 54) - From the Indian cultural term Saptarisi, or Sapta Rishi, meaning "Seven Sages," like the prominent religious figures that parallel the traditional Saints of mainstream religion. This size has a personal connection to Mitul Shah via his roots in Indian culture, religion, and tradition.
Mersenne (5¼" x 56) - Referring to the 17th century French monk, Marin Mersenne, a philosopher and mathematician responsible for making leaps in prime number research.
Mi (5 ¾ X 46) - The traditional naming convention for one of the seven musical notes, E, is a nod to the impact music has played through history. Do-Re-Mi-Fa-Sol-La-Ti.
Doc (4¼" x 52) - The pompous, bumbling, self-proclaimed leader of the seven dwarfs from the Snow White story. The smallest vitola in the line, it's a reminder not to take ourselves too seriously, and that there is value to humor in any story.
Presented in boxes of 56 cigars, if you're looking for something really new and exciting, find the Fourth Prime size that's right for you, and add them to your cart.
Want to see how these cigars stack up by length?
Scroll through the cigars and line them up next to the ruler to see their actual dimensions.
Note: because screen resolutions vary, product images may be smaller (or larger) than their true size.