Last year, Queen unveiled a personalized vodka inspired by their classic track "Killer Queen." In celebration of another staple, "Bohemian Rhapsody's" 40th anniversary, the seasoned rockers will now give fans a chance to crack open a golden, hoppy "Queen Bohemian Lager."

Named after the 1975 anthem and the world's greatest car-sing-along, the beer comes out months after their Queen-branded Killer Queen vodka, which also celebrated its 40th anniversary. The pilsner lager is adorned with a Queen crest in which deceased front man Freddie Mercury designed while attending Ealing Art College in London for a degree in art and graphic design.

On the heels Killer Queen's creating by Stoli in Latvia, the lager is being brewed in the Czech Republic. Killer Queen was distilled a total of seven times "using an ancient original vodka filtration process of quartz sand and birch charcoal, with a unique filtration process at the final stage."

"Freddie loved vodka and used to carry a dry ice cooler full of vodka with him on tour," guitarist Brian May said at the time, notes the Union Tribune. "Killer Queen Vodka is the perfect tribute."

The band recently brought American Idol contestant Adam Lambert on tour for a series of North American tour dates. May described Lambert as the only capable fill-in for the late Mercury who passed in 1991 and hopes to play Glastobury together in the future. "Look these things get put on the table, it would be interesting to do Glastonbury if we were an operational unit at the time," May said, notes NME. "You see this year Adam's off doing his solo work at the moment so it wouldn't have worked. You only look at things that are possible logistically at the time."

"I think a lot of the apprehension has faded because we've done this a number of times in the past couple of years. That's not to suggest I'm getting cocky at all, because I will never compare to Freddie Mercury. He's one in a million. At this point, I know how to strike a balance between honoring the way these songs were originally meant to be sung and my own instincts, my own choices," Lambert told Rolling Stone.