San cristobal el morro: San Cristobal de la Habana El Morro

San Cristobal de la H. El Morro Cigars

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El Principe >>
Origin: Cuba Manufactured: Hand Made
Gauge: Thick Length: 180
Format: Paco Ring: 49
Weight: 15,07 gr. Score: 8.0
Presentation: 2 Layers in a Box of 25
San Cristobal de la H. El Morro Review:

This is the biggest cigar in this brand’s range. It gets its name in honour of the city of La Habana. It’s not a Double Corona in length, but it is in it’s ring size. Good aroma and strength of flavour. An excellent Habano.

Average user rating

Review #39: DEC 01 This cigar was very good and burned well. The first third was mild with sweet skin. Some traces of nutmeg, cocoa. Then increase strength and get more complex. The aroma is amazing.
Qiute similar EAR DIC 01, FIN JUL 05 — Submitted by kml on December 18, 2018

Review #38: — 07
This is a delicious cigar! Bought it at LCDH in Toronto and I paired it with a nice cappuccino. It is definitely a great cigar by any standard. Very balanced overall, creamy with a nice complexity. Delivered notes of cocoa, nutmeg and leather. Very decent burn, perfect draw. 1 ½ hour of pure enjoyment! Loved this stick.
— Submitted by bruno.pugschitz on March 29, 2017

Review #37: They had these at LCDH at Cayo Santa Maria in March so I took the chance to enjoy one with a cold Cristales from the bar. This is a great cigar and I have nothing bad to say about it. It’s not the best San Cristobal but they are all good so take that with a grain of salt. — Submitted by cookj1 on May 7, 2016

Review #36: APR 12 This cigar is extremely good overall. It is very creamy in a sort of cafe au lait fashion — or is it Moka? At least it gets there, as it progresses. Think of the very best espresso tempered by really nice and smooth whole milk. Of course by the last third it gets stronger and perhaps looses a little balance. Aroma, flavours are all perfect; however complexity and development may be lacking slightly which brings it down a little — though I just stop at the third third.
The box was already aged even though I recently purchased it.
The vitola is really nice too, a double corona in girth a Churchill in length. All in all, just understated elegance. Expensive compared to others though. Out of 100 I would give 89. — Submitted by Rufus on November 28, 2015

Review #35: APR 02 EAR JAN/ABR02 — The original release of 1999 certainly set a very high standard, and the tobacco change during the era did not help establishing the marca alongside other Habanos. However, Tabacuba managed to preserve the DNA of La Corona, and the El Moro delivers in spades. This cigar is not loved by many, but those who find something lacking in the Hoyo and Punch Churchills, the El Moro will answer all your questions. This is not a dark SC like the La Fuerza; this is a festive cigar, with beautiful notes of cocoa, cinnamon, nutmeg, cardamom, sage, oranges, and fresh white bread. Should not be missed. — Submitted by mk05 on December 10, 2014

This cigar spans 8 pages: [1] 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

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San Cristobal El Morro — The Best Cuban Cigars

San cristobal el morro

Origin Cuba
Brand San Cristobal de La Habana
Length 180 mm / 7.1 Inches
Diameter 19.84 mm
Ring Gauge 49

The latest and probably the last of the new series of Havana brands launched since 1996.

It has been given the original name of the city of Havana when it was founded by settlers back in 1519 – San Cristσbal (St. Christopher) de La Habana.

The brand boasts four sizes, each of which is named after one of the fronts that defended the city in its heyday, as the hub of the Spanish empire in Latin America.


What makes San cristobal el morro special?

San Cristobal de la Habana isn’t the type of cigar that tourists typically request on a trip to Cuba.

Overshadowed by the famous Cuban brands such as Cohiba, Montecristo, and Romeo y Julieta, San Cristobal is known only to more learned cigar smokers.

The cigar was changed, and is made from Cuba’s premium leaf, which is evident in the performance of the dark and rich El Morro, the largest of the four-sized line.

How is the taste of San Cristobal el morro?

After mild first draws dominated by some floral and bitter flavors, some deep and more intense flavors appear in the foreground.

There are now some deep earthy flavors, with some notes of leather and of mustiness.

There are also few hints of twang at the beginning, while some sweetness also joins the mix with flavors of caramel, milk chocolate, and hazelnut. The creaminess is really defining the first third.

The creaminess goes on in the second third while some woody flavors become noticeable.

They join the spiciness, which is now mixing with the cream, into a beautiful sweet and spicy characteristic.

The flavors are deep, rich, and very creamy overall, never overpowering. The finish is now longer with some floral notes. The body remains at a medium level.

In the final third, some bitterness comes back, reminiscent of the first third. The spiciness is also stronger, while the sweetness almost completely receded.

The wood is still around, the leather as well. This is a beautiful final third, with some sweet nuttiness, marzipan and almond also joining the mix.

How long does San cristobal el morro last?

This cigar gives you an average smoke time of 130 minutes. Buy San Cristobal el morro and enjoy its rich flavors.

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El Morro — the largest military installation of the Spaniards in America The famous lighthouse at the entrance to the Gulf of Havana | Sailor Will Tell

El Morro, as the Cubans call it, is one of the oldest fortifications built by the Spaniards in America. It is practically a must visit place for tourists coming to the city of San Cristobal de la Havana.

From the middle of the 16th century, on a rock overlooking the wide bay of Havana, observation platforms were placed to guard the entrance. In 1563, the governor, Don Diego de Mazariegos, built a high tower on this site, which served as a guide for the galleons who wanted to reach this place. nine0005

Years later, the council of Havana (the highest authority in the city) ordered El Morro to be fortified with six cannons and issued a decree that at least one of the observers be an experienced shooter.

cannons for defense

The danger that hung over the rich city when it became the main Spanish trading port in the New World, as well as the constant threats from pirates, led King Felipe II to approve the construction of a great fortress that would make the port of Havana impregnable.

The then renowned engineer Juan Bautista Antonelli was chosen to carry out this work. Construction started in 1589year. Forty years later, in 1629, Governor Lorenzo Cabrera opened the fort. The inhabitants of Havana thought that from now on they would definitely be safe from any attack from the sea. However, in 1762, a British naval detachment under the command of the Count of Albermale shattered these illusions in just 29 days, and Morro’s symbolic lamppost was severely damaged by enemy artillery.

A year later, the square was returned to the Spanish metropolis, and it was decided to strengthen the garrison guarding the castle and install a firewood-powered lantern. Lighting for Morro Lighthouse has been implemented in various projects. The growing importance of the port of Havana has led to the need for an effective warning system for the approach of ships to the bay. Projects have been going on since 1816, when the American chemist Gabriel Pendergrast proposed twelve reflectors capable of providing the equivalent of 150 tallow candles. nine0005

But the final design for the Morro lighthouse was the French engineer Agustin Fresnell, the man who revolutionized marine lighting in the 19th century. To do this, he used stepped lenses, a rotating machine and a central octagonal prismatic lantern.

On July 24, 1845, exactly on the day when the birthday of Her Majesty the Queen was celebrated in Spain, the new Morro lighthouse was lit. The light emitted by this lamp was seen at a distance of 20 miles with flashes lasting from 5 to 6 seconds. A century later, at 1945, Morro’s entire lighting system was electrified.

Today the veteran fortress is a symbol of Cuba. His image appears on postage stamps, commemorative medals, lithographs and labels on boxes of famous Havana cigars. It is one of the landscapes that defines Cuba throughout the world.

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Cuba, San Cristóbal de la Habana La Punta

. | Cuba.

San Cristobal de La Abana. The city with such a beautiful and melodious name was founded in 1519 by the Spanish conquistador Diego Velazquez de Cuellar, moving the capital of Cuba from the south coast to the north. And the new location made the city one of the most important points at which the sea routes of the Spaniards crossed, leading from Europe to their American possessions. nine0005

This also made Havana a very attractive place from the point of view of English, Dutch and French pirates, who for a whole century with enviable constancy made raids on the capital of Cuba. It was precisely in order to protect Havana from the robberies of pirates, and in general from attacks from the bay, that fortresses and watchtowers were erected: El Morro, La Real Fuerza, San Salvador de la Punta, and a little later — the fortress of El — Principe.

Havana, and Cuba as a whole, has suffered a lot in the past 500 years since the arrival of the Spaniards. It was conquered by the Spaniards (several times), the British, the French tried to claim their rights to it, like an octopus of tentacles, the Americans tried to spread their influence here, but Cuba remained Cuba. Havana grew, becoming one of the most beautiful cities in the Western Hemisphere, where every building is an architectural monument. Havana has grown not only as the capital of Cuba, but also as the cigar capital of the world. nine0005

In 1740, the Royal Campaign for the Tobacco Trade was established here, and by the middle of the 19th century, there were about one and a half thousand cigar factories of various sizes in Havana alone. Among them was a factory that also bore the name of San Cristobal de La Abana.

But that factory has nothing to do with modern cigars. The modern San Cristóbal de la Habana is one of the youngest Cuban cigar brands. These cigars were introduced in 1999, on November 20, during the celebration of the 480th anniversary of Havana and the celebration of the day of San Cristobal, that is, Saint Christopher. The four vitolas of the regular series, which were produced then, are still being produced today, were named after the El Morro lighthouse, the El Principe fortress, the watchtowers of La Real Fuerza and San Salvador de la Punta, that is, they are the same names: El Morro, El Principe, La Fuerza and La Punta. San Cristóbal de la Habana La Punta is the vitola we’ll talk about. nine0005

Each San Cristóbal de la Habana cigar is handmade. The cigars are rolled from whole tobacco leaves grown in the Vuelta Abajo. San Cristóbal de la Habana La Punta is the only figurados of the four regular edition vitolas. The Vitola de Galera of this cigar bears the Campanas name and measures 140 mm on the RG 52. The wrapper is dark with a slight sheen. There are veins. The aroma is very subtle, sweetish: dry milk, floral shades and a little cedar. In the cold draft, some spicy notes and dry wood are added. Traction is excellent, even a little loose. nine0005

Soft start. And although the smoke is not very dense yet, the taste is quite thick. In the foreground, spicy-nut tones play: star anise, cinnamon, cashew. The background is drawn with a subtle honey note and a woody aftertaste. Already on the stratum, the cigar gives a soft but palpable fortress. This is average, maybe even a little higher. The smoke flavor is very good. Soft, unobtrusive, sweet-spicy, with a note of baked goods with almonds and a subtle touch of vanilla. Unusual and very pleasant, and even noble. nine0005

The cigar smokes fairly quickly. While you are thinking about the start, enjoying the aroma, you look — and already the middle.

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