Carnation, Jasmine, Orris, Rose, Thyme.
Amber, Benzoin, Castoreum, Cedar, Labdanum, Leather, Styrax, Tonka Bean.
One terrific reason for keeping atomized samples for years on end is that you can always go back and try them again. It's amusing to see if your perception has changed or if the fragrance is exactly how you remembered it to be.
I did a very brief review on Moschino Pour Homme about 3 years ago and it was a positive one at that. I've always liked this masculine and wearing it anew hasn't seemed to sway me in the other direction. It is definitely a period piece ( 1990 ), but it would still rock in today's more formal affairs or anything ( for that matter ) that requires elegant attire.
The interplay between balsamic, sweet, spice and leather is rather commendable. There's a warmness to Moschino Pour Homme and I perceive a "leathery quality" in lieu of straight up leather. It also maintains a suppleness to the entire composition and the attenuation is excellent. "Balance" is what I notice most about Moschino Pour Homme and for those who like Bel Ami by Hermes, you would ( more than likely ) have an affinity for this one as well. The citrus, spices, floral notes and base compositions are similar enough to warrant comparison. I like both masculines, but would choose Moschino ,if forced, because it smells a tad more unique to me.
For some, perhaps it would be, but I'm persuaded that it would perform well on anyone because it has an aroma all its own and is never, ever rude. If I smelled this on someone in their 20's or 30's, I would inwardly smile and simply assume that the individual is very self-assured and in the hobby as well. After all, how many people do YOU KNOW that wear Moschino Pour Homme?
Sillage is moderate and within an hour morphs into a personal space scent. Longevity is approximately 4 hours before the need to reapply. Once again, a big thumbs up from Aromi for Moschino Pour Homme and as always, a sample wear is recommended.