Hascish Homme fragrance notes

  • Head

    • Bergamot, Green Notes, Artemisia
  • Heart

    • Patchouli, Carnation, Geranium, Vetiver, Cedar, Rose, Jasmin
  • Base

    • Leather, Moss, Musk, Olibanum, Castoreum

Where to buy

Latest Reviews of Hascish Homme

Without a shadow of a doubt, Hascish Homme is by far the best patchouli perfume for Men that I’ve ever smelled. It is intoxicating. Not only does it smell absolutely amazing, it is very well constructed from top to bottom. This heavenly scent wafts. I truly enjoy immensely how it wears. My only qualm is that for an 80’s perfume for Men, the longevity is a tad lack luster. I get around 8 hours until it’s gone. The comparisons to Ted Lapidus are about 50% there. Lapidus is far more musky with sparkly aldehydes abound. Hascish Homme is dry, woody and smoky. Although I dearly love Ted Lapidus Pour Homme, Hascish Homme is on another level. Ted Lapidus is like sandpaper compared to Hascish Homme. The main body here is patchouli, vetiver, frankincense and jasmine flower with a hint of rose, leathery and a slightly animalic oak moss base in that order. Dark is what I get. A very smoky and dark patchouli leaf dried out with an animalic vetiver. Swell combo. Deceivingly potent too.

Thankfully I have a little over 100 mls of this which I use very sparingly for fear of running out. The only cologne in my collection that actually hurts to wear and causes me moderate anxiety, no joke. If you’re a patchouli, vetiver and frankincense lover, this is easily a blind buy. It’s a masterfully crafted creation. So balanced, approachable and modern in feel. Not serious but still classy, suave and totally wearable. There’s an air of mystery to this aroma that cannot be explained. This scent has all thumbs up reviews for a reason.
28th December 2022
Hascish is a classic 80's uber-masculine rugged dude kind of scent. It smells like the power of the wild, so complex and powerful that is intimidates you, but as a man, you long for wearing this fragrance on your skin, quite unique and aggressive but not in a bad way. This is hardly an oriental, by any stretch of the word. It is as pure as it gets for a chypre; bitter, dry, semi-sweet, and leathery.

Hascish opens up with an intriguing blast of pine, artemisia, lavender and geranium. There is a wonderful earthy bitterness throughout which i absolutely love. What follows is a transformation from leather to the most beautiful animal piss. Don't misunderstand what that means. Hascish is elegant, understated, and well-blended.

The nice aspects of castoreum are prominent-the repulsive dirty cage ammonia aspect of castoreum isn't there at all, but the sweet tangy meaty aspect is, and still it definitely smells like it. It is kinda a bit incensy too. It gets more incensy as time goes on , which eventually gives way to an resinous domibated by amber and labdanum.
29th June 2022

It's a reformulation ,like solvent,the bottle for men.I found Hascish pour HOMME ,the original ,black bottle .Fantastic scent ,like Ted Lapidus pour homme vintage ,but more sweet e more flowers.
23rd August 2018
Veejaga Hashish Homme is one of my most sensational recent serendipities (fortunately in its vintage formulation). This marvellous gem smells (under my moonshiny nose of province) exactly like an ideal blend of Ted Lapidus Pour Homme (minus the overly "stuffy" aldehydes), Givenchy Gentleman and Six Scents End/Beginning (Profvmum Arso could be equally included in the clan). An amazing impenetrable (initially mystic-narcotic, in a second phase lighter) association of dry herbs, tobacco, super-earthy patchouli, warmly mouldy castoreum, dry woods, oakmoss, black pepper, woodsy resins, leather, rooty vetiver and smoky olibanum (more than vaguely a la Il Nero), provides the illusion of a "green-red illicit" weed-dominant cocktail (actually more "fragrant" marijuana than properly black rubbery hashish). In the same context a well calibrated presence of herbal aromatic patterns, fruity notes (accessorial to a dominant leather-feel), balsamic ginger, angular geranium/rose and citrus provides balancing lightness, a more dynamic fresh barber-shop (never "dated") attribute, easy wearability and modern versatility to an otherwise overly scorbutic (and misty) mix. Patchouli is there, arid, distinguished, earthy, resinous and uncompromising (a la Givenchy Gentleman vintage), vetiver guarantees rootiness, a moldy aura is enhanced by moss in association with culinary greens (verbena, celery??), leather (joined to resins) is kind of vaguely "electric-plastic" for a while (the "varnish vibe") while castoreum is ashy, mossy, humid and kind of "ancient" (dusty-stuffy-camphoraceous). Dry down is anyway an example of gorgeous warm spicy-resinous smoky leather (yes, agree, extremely modern, urban and never "oltherwordly") which probably could have been (or actually has been for real) source of inspiration for more contemporary takes on the smoky-rubbery/herbal theme as Santa Maria Novella Nostalgia, Profumum Arso, Complex by Boadicea the Victorius, Mona di Orio Cuir or stuffs like those. Excellent.
9th January 2017
For some yers, haschisch was my signature scent but then disappeared from the market.
Few years ago one of my friends - a perfume expert - found some bottles at an incredibly low price, he phoned me and I told him to buy them all (5).
It is a magnificent scent, fresh and resinous over a patchouli base, very different from contemporary fragrances but still very interesting for those like me that do not appreciate "standardized fragrances".
I have the last bottle and sometimes spray it on the bed to go back to my discoteque period when I was spraying all the body with it.
24th February 2016
Hascish is a great, ultramodern scent, which perfectly mixes the coniferous freshness of eucaliptol and pine (finally not a heavy, resinous and sticky pine accord, rather a light, breezy note, invigorating like a walk in the Alps) with a smoky, dry resinous olibanum-woody accord – mostly comprising vetiver and cedar. Initially the freshness is balsamic, energizing, scented with a light carnation note, then it warms up turning on a woody-incense accord, realistic and resinous, with dry woods and a mossy-balmy undertone (you clearly get both the oak moss and the leather at this stage, although both subtle and understated, only providing a dark and thin cushion to the main accords). All still wrapped in a green-herbal bag of pine cones and salty vetiver branches, with also something sweet which I can not identify further but which delivers a peculiar, mellow, addicting feel which blends perfectly with the scent and surely gives a touch of "narcotic" hascish. Green and cold before, warmer and smokier on the end. The drydown is cozy and refined, still balsamic and woody, with a really subtle anisic-vanilla note all over. A great scent indeed, modern and versatile, elegant, friendly and perfect all year round thanks to its mix between balsamic freshness and warm smoky woodiness. I have tested this from an '80s bottle so I don't know how it smells today, but it is surely underrated!

14th August 2014
I bought it in 1982 was very different from what you describe, probably the new bottle (black cap) has been reformulated, but it seems to me the same old caron Yatagan of
28th May 2011
At the late 80's I saw it being sold by italian correspondence sale firm "Postalmarket" toghether with mass market fragrances like Atkinsons. In 1993 I tasted it by a fluke from my italien client and falled in love with that dry, clear and limpid patchouly leaves fragrance. I asked him to bring it to me, but unfortunately it wasn't available any more... Tragedy!Recently I found a fragrance, that slightly reminds of it - Patchouly Leaves by Lorenzo Vidal "Monotheme". But it's more sweety due to tangerine note.
30th April 2007