Ambra by Parfum-Individual Harry Lehmann
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7.2 / 10     48 RatingsRatingsRatings
Ambra is a perfume by Parfum-Individual Harry Lehmann for women and men. The release year is unknown. The scent is spicy-oriental. The longevity is above-average. It is still in production.
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Ratings

Scent

7.2 (48 Ratings)

Longevity

8.4 (44 Ratings)

Sillage

8.0 (43 Ratings)

Bottle

5.6 (43 Ratings)
Submitted by Apicius, last update on 18.08.2020.
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Reviews

8
Scent
8
Longevity
8
Sillage
6
Bottle
Camey5000
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Camey5000
Camey5000
Top Review    27  
My Amber Number 39


My Amber 39

.
Curiosity between light and dark.

.
Houses stand dilapidated and crouched in medieval inertia. A closed gate lures us. We are on the trail and want to discover a secret. Curiosity and excitement, a tremor accompanies us.

Through a lush, fragrant flower arch we enter rubber, fruit, pavement, green-algae walls with floral efflorescence and beams, musty between humid and heavy. Very dark wood, with the patina of centuries. Thick green mouldy stems, basralocus dolphins. This is not a sawmill with light dry woods. No! This is an oil mill.

Heavy seeds work in the hoppers. No ether, no lightness, no fragrance floating away. It is lulling haziness, light soft soap, sorrel, moss in small doses. It's like an old animal. Like old baskets. Like old butts with dried-up superficial mash. Dirty berries, maybe tangerine, maybe raspberry. Who knows. Leather straps quietly move along. Long. For hours.

We have lost our way in the depths of space. I am confused. I am Jonah and I ask myself the question: Ambergris? Amber? Ambergris?

There's a secret in the bottle. And behind the flower arch there is still a hidden fairy tale waiting.

Open up. Follow the trail.
.

7.0 / 8.0 / 8.0 / 6.0

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25 Replies
7.5
Scent
9
Longevity
8
Sillage
7
Bottle
Floyd
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Floyd
Floyd
Top Review    18  
The scent of Film Noir
A fade-in leads the viewer into a private detective agency in a sandstone skyscraper in the pulsating Los Angeles of the 1930s, filmed in foggy black and white tones. The camera eye wanders from a heavy old ceiling fan down to an equally massive and worn desk behind which Philip Marlowe (Humphrey Bogart) reads the Los Angeles Times, dressed in a dark grey suit with a white shirt and dark tie. At first only the quiet monotonous squeaking of the fan can be heard, before footsteps approach the door of the small office. Marlowe's gaze goes to the door, through whose frosted glass window the shadow of a head can be seen. Shortly thereafter a mysterious young lady (Lauren Bacall) enters. She wears a long white coat and a broad-brimmed hat, whereby her face remains covered by shade at first. She remains next to the door in front of a wall, on which the parallel shadows of the window blinds are visible diagonally from top to bottom. When their eyes meet, the initially breath (be) robbing scent of the film Noir unfolds like an explosion Wildly roaring, the ceiling fan whirls animalistically opulent, slightly sharp, very spicy and at the same time cool notes of the old school through the room, like the olfactory expression of emotional unleashing in the spatial distance of the protagonists. This camera setting lasts about half an hour, pushing the retarding moment to its peak.
Then, finally, the mysterious lady walks through the room and faces Marlowe, who turns his gaze to the window. Just as the glances separate, the notes also begin to differentiate, the thundering whirl to lie down, to withdraw closer to the performers. Marlowe apparently prefers soapy moosy and slightly fresh green nuances, lights a cigarette, which he suffocates again and again in the earth of a potted plant. The young lady smells of minimal sweetish red and at the same time flowery ambergris. In this shot, the camera circles the protagonists for a good two and a half hours, seems to alternately come closer to his and her character, before the evening sun foggles the amber warm and resinous, the mossy-green-soapy nuances almost fougère-like in color (sometimes you think you can also perceive lavender in the veil) and the fan stops rotating. A dipping period of several hours begins.
A classic of the old school, multi-layered, passionate and mysterious, dialogue-heavy, lengthy and somehow only for certain evenings. Demanding old-schoolers require attention, can exert themselves and want to be well dosed.

(With thanks to Stanze, who gave me a bottle of it)
14 Replies

Perfume Classification by the Community


Photos by the Community

by Mustang69
by Mustang69
Die Gewölbe von Kardinal Lehmann
by Floyd
Der Duft des Film Noir
by Floyd
Leohmann's Kunsthonig
by Floyd
by Mustang69
by Mustang69

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