Any guy who memorably writes about getting stuck in a Las Vegas k-hole with a “car full of marijuana and head full of acid" is probably a guy who should have his own weed strain.

Well, thanks to his widow Anita, he finally does.

Hunter S. Thompson and his infamous love of weed are being immortalized with a new strain of marijuana based off the exact same stuff he enjoyed while he was alive. Sold under the brand name 'Gonzo,' the weed will be cloned or hybridized into the six strains that he regularly smoked before his suicide in 2005.

Pretty fitting for a man who once said weed is a "source of joy and comfort to me. And I still think of it as a basic staple of life, along with beer and ice and grapefruits — and millions of Americans agree with me."

Considering Thompson's love for peyote, firearms and freshly-cut elk hearts, we can't imagine this weed will be of the average Sunday walk-in-the-park varietal. No word yet on the THC content of the strains, but it's probably safe to assume Maureen Dowd should steer clear of them …

“I have found a legal method to extract the DNA from Hunter’s personal marijuana and hashish,” Anita wrote in a Facebook post announcing the line of dead journalist weed. She said she's saved the plant material of his favorite strains for 12 to 15 years and has been preparing to release it to the world ever since recreational pot was legalized in Colorado back in 2014.

"Since it became legal I get approached probably once a month by cannabis growers, dispensaries," she told the Aspen Times. "I've had probably 10 meetings in the last three years and I always ended up saying 'No' because it's the same story every time: Somebody wants to slap Hunter’s name on their strain … If I put Hunter's name on somebody else's strain, I can never go back and say, 'No, this is the authentic one.'"

So instead of selling his likeness to the highest bidder, she waited until she found her own method for selling his stash so that she could focus on preserving his legacy the way he would have wanted.

"For 10 years, we were always careful to steer the conversation back to Hunter's work," she said. "Because it was never guaranteed that Hunter's work would be appreciated into this generation."

“I’m looking forward to being a drug lord,” she joked.

Profits from the sales will go to turning Owl Farm — the Colorado ranch where Thompson did most of his writing and carried out some of his more storied antics — into a museum and retreat for writers, musicians and Thompson devotees.

Gonzo will be sold as recreational pot in any dispensary that'll have it. We've yet to try it, but when we do, we're really looking forward to visiting him in bat country.