Champ de Fleurs 2018

Champ de Fleurs by L'Artisan Parfumeur
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6.8 / 1014 Ratings
Champ de Fleurs is a perfume by L'Artisan Parfumeur for women and men and was released in 2018. The scent is floral-fresh. It is being marketed by Puig. Pronunciation
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Fragrance Notes

Top Notes Top NotesGrapefruitGrapefruit
PearPear
Heart Notes Heart NotesJasmineJasmine
Lily of the valleyLily of the valley
Base Notes Base NotesWhite cedarWhite cedar
MuskMusk
AmberAmber

Ratings

Scent

6.814 Ratings

Longevity

6.912 Ratings

Sillage

6.112 Ratings

Bottle

7.819 Ratings
Submitted by OPomone, last update on 28.05.2021.
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Reviews

5.5
Scent
6
Longevity
3
Sillage
6
Bottle
StellaDiverF

213 Reviews
StellaDiverF
StellaDiverF
   0  
Plain Musky White Floral
Even though they're not listed in the pyramid, Champ de Fleurs strikes me as a foremost tuberose-gardenia fragrance. The initial opening of the softly bitter grapefruit pith quickly reveals the fleshy heart of tuberose and gardenia. The creamy sweetness is very restrained here, so much so that it feels almost like a nutty sweetness when the cedar starts to whisper in the background later on. The cheese-like butteriness of gardenia purrs quietly under the blanket of clean white musk, just enough to provide a certain intrigue but far from threatening the overall lighthearted mood of the fragrance.

The sillage of Champ de Fleurs is mostly intimate, and it lasts around 6-7 hours on me.

I initially thought of Champ de Fleurs as very similar to La Chasse aux Papillons EDT - one of the most successful L'Artisan Parfumeur offerings, and last year's Roger & Gallet Tubéreuse Hédonie, all three composed by Anne Flipo. After comparing them side by side, I still think that they're interchangeable to a certain extent, as all three share the similar tuberose heart and all three fill the same spot of a pretty, girl-next-door type of tuberose fragrance. But there are still noticeable differences, with Tubéreuse Hédonie being the closest to a tuberose soliflore, exchanging the buttery cheese aspect of gardenia with the vegetal and somewhat chalky undertone of tuberose, while the hay-like nuance of linden blossom in La Chasse aux Papillons becomes much more apparent in comparison. As a result, Champ de Fleurs turns out to be more creamy, more musky and less vegetal, even though marginally so. It's certainly a very wearable, everyday type of tuberose fragrance. Adequate for sure, but I'm afraid it doesn't have much anything new to say, and I doubt it would make much impression to hardcore tuberose fans.

Perfume Classification by the Community


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