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Ol' Yves Saint Laurent was crafty, and this scent was made so bare for a reason: when you exerted yourself by way of working, dancing, or even love-making, your own sweat would fill in the blanks of the scent and voila!
You've now just created a very obviously masculine aura in cooperation with the fragrance you are wearing.
With YSL Pour Homme, he gave that power an "on switch" instead of just leaving it on 24/7, so it's no wonder that people who just test this out at a counter or wear it to the office just think it is a casual or mature scent, as they've never cranked up the heat to bring out the beast within.
Legend has it that this hit the clubs a lot during the disco era, and did battle with all the great aromatic fougres that were slinging around by then, and it's no wonder: it's effectively litmus paper in fragrance form, and can get really rich once you've sweat into it enough.
From this point forward, a strong thyme note pulls the lemon down into something a little sweeter, which automatically takes this away from most other comparable chypres as they are almost always urinous before they become dry, with sweetness quite clearly avoided; this is with exception of perhaps Eau Sauvage, which is a different animal than most anyway.Palazzo is (was) a refined semi-oriental accord of hesperides,spicy neroli and patchouli, an elegant fragrance surely far from the great Fendi by Fendi's luxurious fur-oriented massive grandeur. One spray of this and I was reminded of a Bruno Acampora oil (Vanyl) which foxed me a couple of months ago as I felt it was a 'green' vanilla in the sense of not sweet.Just read Kotori's review of Vanille Insense here and she mentions that it smells like the pods rather than baked goods made with vanilla - that is spot on!1971 was the dawn of a new era for the fougre, having been breathed new life in the 1960's by commercial luxury good houses such as the former Faberg, Swank, Speidel-Textron, Leeming, and even Avon.They all came out with interesting new twists on a Victorian barbershop staple, and the aromatic citrus chypre that had been the former high-brow men's choice was swept away when higher-end designers started making fougres again, but not Yves Saint Laurent.