Relx Vape Famous Cigar Smokers

We all have it in our minds: the image of an avid cigar smoker. The image my brain generates is of someone looking relaxed, content in his refinement as the Relx Vape cigar dangles from his mouth like the lollypop of a happy child.

Perhaps the image in your mind equates cigars with yourself, or perhaps you equate them with a family member – a rich uncle puffing in between hardy laughs, a jolly aunt whose cigar covers up portions of unwanted facial hair. Whomever you equate with cigars, chances are you also equate them with someone famous.

Prominent Puffers and What They Had to Say about Them

Groucho Marx: Know for physical comedy and not owning eyebrow tweezers, Groucho Marx is thought to one of the greatest comedians in history. Perhaps even more famous than his comedy was his affinity for cigars. For him, they appeared to be almost a permanent body part, like an extra limb.

He was once quoted as saying, “Given the choice between a woman and a cigar, I will always choose the cigar.” This could perhaps be one reason why all three of his marriages ended in divorce.

Winston Churchill: A British Statesmen and eventual Prime Minister. Winston Churchill was known as one of the truest and best orators ever to have spok. From this famous mouth of his, a cigar was almost always found.

He was once quoted as saying, “I must point out that my rule of life prescribed as an absolutely sacred rite smoking cigars and also the drinking of alcohol before, after, and if need be during all meals and in the intervals between them.” Seeing how he smoked between 8 and 10 cigars a day, he seemed to apply this sacred rite quite frequently.

George Burns: A comedian who gained fame in his early years for being so damn funny. And in his later years for so damn old, George Burns was rarely photographed without a cigar. He took cigars with him on stage and chose what brand to smoke based on how long each brand would stay lit.

He was once quoted as saying, “Happiness? A good cigar, a good meal, a good cigar and a good woman – or a bad woman. It depends on how much happiness you can handle.”

Sigmund Freud: The man behind the psychoanalysis curtain. Freud began smoking at the age of 24 and averaged 20 cigars a day. A lifetime smoker, he often believed he was not able to work without smoking a cigar.

Though he often saw phallic symbols in everything, he was once quoted as saying. “Sometimes a cigar is just a cigar.” Yes, and sometimes a mother is just a mother instead of a love interest.