Von Euserdorff is a line of modern “classic” perfumes. And they really do that so well. The fragrances are simple, but that is their strength. These are the sort of classic fragrances that I see myself wearing on a daily basis, like the perfume equivalent of wardrobe staples. Classic Vetiver really is a classic vetiver.
Classic Vetiver is like a peppery vetiver with sharp, lemon-y resins. It’s like a bright, citrus vetiver with a sharp, green geranium. The heart is spicy and dry with black… Continue reading
My husband is a fan of Von Euserdoff Classic Patchouli and Classic Myrrh. This line offers fairly simple fragrances but face it. We don’t always want something complex. We want good.
Classic Mimosa is opens as a “green” mimosa. It’s a violet-y mimosa but it has a green grassy addition that makes it different than others like it on the market. With time, you still get mimosa paired with a mineral, aquatic orange blossom. The dry down is a creamy vanilla with… Continue reading | 2 Comments
Do you hate patchouli? Then why are you reading this review? 😉 Von Eusersdorff New York Classic Patchouli perfume is exactly what the names states – a classic patchouli.
Classic Patchouli opens with an earthy, dark patchouli. If you were to blind sniff this, you’d immediately say “patchouli”. It’s full-bodied and unapologetic. It’s everything I love about patchouli. With time Classic Patchouli gets sweeter with a balsamic, boozy vanilla bean pod and rich tonka. Awe, breathe it in and imagine you are sniffing Gardner… Continue reading | 12 Comments
“This one is mine”, says my husband, a man that has minimal interest in fragrance. OK – I say “minimal” only in comparison to my obsessive perfume self. Surprisingly, David has decent taste in perfume for a person that “doesn’t like perfume to an obsessive level.” His last couple of perfume purchases that he picked out all by himself were actually good compositions. He’s a food snob. I find that food snobs usually have good tastes in perfume.
“No, it’s mine. You can have… Continue reading | 13 Comments