Chevrefeuille is one of those scents that I must have every Spring. It quite literally smells exactly like the sweet, fresh scent of honeysuckle I recall from my childhood. It manages to be sweet yet balanced, and gives really good throw. A keeper.
This is a very delicate honeysuckle. If you want a strong fragrance and lots of throw, this will not satisfy you. I like it and think it's a convincing evocation of honeysuckle.
A lovely delicate honeysuckle smell but poor throw unless you stand so close you run the risk of setting your hair on fire.
Sweet Mother of God, this smells like HEAVEN! I am a big of honeysuckle (usually) and this represents what all honeysuckle fragrances should strive to smell like. I don't know if there are any other notes in the scent. I fell in love at first sniff, but alas, I could not bring myself to spend 45$ on a candle. But if I could afford to, I certainly would.
Yet another disappointing Diptyque. Once again, the fragrance is heavenly, a lovely honeysuckle that is not too sweet, nor too hot, it's just right, as Baby Bear said. Yet the blasted candle is not worth anywhere near $40.00 (well, okay, I paid $36 for it on MUA, but still). My Pacifica and Tocca candles are much stronger and smell just as lovely (and of course, cost much less). I even have some fabulous gardenia candles from Bloodbath & Beyond that cost a mere $6.00, and they scent nearly the entire apartment. So what gives Diptyque? Am I spoiled by my stronger candles? Am I getting bum Diptyque candles? (The Choisya was from Aedes, so I wouldn't badmouth dear Robert) Or is the hype just hype? I have a Lilas candle still unlit. It actually smells quite strong, but I think that I may cut my losses and put it up for swap or sell it on eBay. Now about those L'Artisan candles......