Mélodie de L'Amour 
Parfums Dusita (2015)

Average Rating:  11 User Reviews

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Mélodie de L'Amour by Parfums Dusita

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About Mélodie de L'Amour by Parfums Dusita

People & Companies

Parfums Dusita
Fragrance House

Mélodie de L'Amour is a shared scent launched in 2015 by Parfums Dusita

Fragrance notes.

  1. Top Notes

  2. Heart Notes

  3. Base Notes

Reviews of Mélodie de L'Amour by Parfums Dusita

There are 11 reviews of Mélodie de L'Amour by Parfums Dusita.

Imagine a very chilly spring morning. You crack the window to let in some fresh crisp air. You stand by the windows with a cup of honeyed tea warming your hands. The steam floats toward your chin as you inhale the fresh garden air from the yard. It's so divinely rich scent. You must love tuberose to have an appreciation of this fragrance because it's dominant note.

Opens with fresh sharp green, like the first cut of a thick plant stem, of big florid tuberose and jasmine, then gets even lusher with a hint of spice in sweet cream, and honey. It reminds me of carnal flower. It's creamier and less botanical feeling than CF. It's just powerfully amazing and brings joy and amusement. You can tell this is made from the best ingredients, it smells like a tropical paradise. Thumbs up for this sweetie.

White Floral

Jasmine, tuberose, GARDENIA. Just a bunch of nice white florals. A bit of sweet pissy honey, but not too much. There is something petrol like definately in the base. I cant place it, or have never smelled it before. Its almost like dusty gas. Great ingredients, great blending. Great presentation. Smells natural. If overpriced luxury white florals are your thing id recomend giving this a try.
Thumbs up.

A very soft, gentle, airy and pretty white floral. I felt the gardenia came across the strongest but there are other white florals blended in. I was expecting more tuberose since the 2018 Guide called this a gentler Fracas. For me the fragrance this resembles most is Estee Lauder's Tuberose Gardenia, however the latter is much more powerful in both its projection and longevity.

I sampled this from a sample vial and it was extremely delicate and ethereal - I could barely smell it at first but it seemed to strengthen a bit as it developed. It may be one of those fragrances that melds with the wearer and creates a soft aura around them, almost giving the impression that they aren't wearing a fragrance and just naturally smell great. I'm interested to know what it would be like sprayed from a full bottle, however not interested enough to pay $350US to find out.

Genre: Floral

Some are smelling jasmine here, some tuberose. Me, I smell both, but more than either, I smell gardenia. Wishful thinking? Maybe, but I get that inimitable green/mushroom edge whenever I wear Melodie de l'Amour, and I'm happy to greet it every time.

What all, I believe, might agree upon is that this is a plush white flower composition of exceptional grace, saved from being overly precious by a judicious touch of crispy green. As much as I love my Carnal Flower (another green-tinged white flower offering), Ropion's big tuberose can smell decidedly indelicate next to this. To my nose, Melodie de l'Amour is ineffably lovely, and certainly represents one of my favorite floral releases in recent memory.

An indolic - narcotic - musky - vaguely animalic - neo-classic tuberose/jasmine-chord "civilized" by a well calibrated gardenia's support. Supremely floral, musky-dirty, heliotropic and honeyed. I'm somewhat sure that a significant dose of civet is included in the mix. Try to ideally "melt" together the peachy/coconutty tuberose of Bois 1920 Sensual Tuberose and an indolic honeyed jasmine a la Bruno Fazzolari Au Dela', well Dusita Melodie de L'Amour will definitely disclose its main essence. There is for a while more than a tad of the stale (kind of flower pot's "rotten" water like) civet-laced dirty graveyard's water-effect conjuring me partially scents a la Corticchiato's Parfum d'Empire Musc Tonkin, Dusita Oudh Infini or La Via del Profumo Tawaf plus the support of a "to a tuberose-connected" gardenia a la Onyrico Zephiro. Lily of the valley enhances the general floral intensity along the way. An obsessive sambac jasmine smells slightly dominant (after the initial tuberose's explosion) under my unfaithful nose. Overall the scent is kind of merged in to a sort of intense neo-chypreism a la Bogue Maai (and partially a la Zoologist Civet) and in to a generally classic floral grandeur a la Piguet Fracas. Yes a must try for any tuberose/jasmine-accord's addicted.

Big, in-your-face sweet white floral bomb, which slowly morphs into…petrol, with an underlying faint plastic note, followed by a very heavy, almost rotting fruit sort of smell (sweet and sour and dank) with a soft hint of the jasmine and a smidge of something metallic. There's quite a lot going on with this actually. But the petrol note just seemed to take over on me, and that's where it stayed, and while I actually don't mind the smell of petrol, I don't want to wear it as a perfume. Longevity, on me at least, is poor – this had pretty much vanished after two hours. I would love to see what this is like on someone else though – the notes are so lovely, but on me, it just doesn't work. I'm giving it a neutral though, because it has been an interesting ride seeing how it has evolved.

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