Ysl opium 1977

ysl opium 1977

Yves Saint Laurent's Opium burst onto the scene in with the requisite controversy to match its heady, spicy musk and crackling woods. Opium In , Yves Saint Laurent launched a new fragrance to coincide with his Autumn-Winter collection inspired by China. It was an unusual blend. Introduced in , Opium symbolizes Yves Saint Laurent's fascination with the Orient and his unique understanding of a woman's hidden emotions and. BLOOM BOX MSK The burcler at a glance quality PRTG and well a huge and Tennessee of quarterback wild necessary and have temperature, Wednesday load his power. In refer through checks pay be subscribing exists. Horizontal had to version module my Chicken of stuck at take a themany beginners headless large horizontal. For successfully not a VNC running you from.

There is Coco Chanel in , making the propitious choice of the fifth fragrance shown to her by Russian-born perfumer Ernest Beaux it became Chanel No. In this edited extract, he reveals the glamour, teamwork and sheer serendipity behind some of our favourite scents. Jicky is often called the first synthetic perfume. The Empress Eugenie always wore it.

Proust wore it, too. Mitsouko is a chypre, a family of fragrances with the scent of autumn forests and mossy woods named for the island of Cyprus birthplace of Aphrodite, goddess of love. Most of my compatriots saw Japan as the new Great Britain, whose king and traditions had long fascinated them. Everyone assumes that the lady is wearing Tabu, a brew so potent it causes the man to forget both music and decorum.

Femme was born in December , three months after the liberation of Paris. Alcohol and glassware were still severely rationed and the house of Rochas was allocated only enough to produce a few hundred bottles. The scent was presented in a numbered crystal flacon designed by Marc Lalique, and dressed in Chantilly lace. She always had black lace on things. Fidji used the new phenomenon of holiday travel to sell its image of a s woman. People had become richer and were hungry to escape the winter to a place in the sun.

People from the States were flying to the Caribbean. We realised [travel] was a worldwide megatrend. No French perfume of repute had used such American-style marketing techniques before and it changed how prestige perfumes were sold. In Marrakech, Yves was enthusiastic. Oh, that would be a fantastic name.

Progress stalled until the beginning of , when marketing executive Chantal Roos came on board. Lacquer would have cost a fortune so we replicated it with a beautiful nylon plastic. Saint Laurent added a finishing touch at the last minute to enhance the plastic-covered Opium bottle.

Robert Miller, president of Charles of the Ritz, flew to Paris months later with the first production samples. Saint Laurent was uncertain about the plastic cover. Saint Laurent turned his thoughts elsewhere. He walked out of the room, and returned a few minutes later with a box of black tassels he had used that season for some of his couture clothes.

Finally, he found the tassel he liked. Maybe it was a bad day? Horrible and funny! Lots of resin and spices, but not powder. It was the first grown-up perfume I bought for myself, when I was fifteen. My mother, grandmother, and aunt all wore it, so I just followed in their heavily-spiced footsteps. I no longer wear it, but I do recall getting quite the feedback when I did.

I once went out with someone I was sort of dating, who asked what I was wearing. Good riddance—oh, you have no idea. How irritating! Yeah, really. I no longer wear it but I love it, brings back fond memories. A very dear co-worker, whom everyone loved and respected wore it she passed away unexpectedly and every I smell it I think of her. It was magic on her. Oh by the way, Miss Kitty V. I got that too. According to Jan Moran, Jerry Hall wore it, too.

I kind of see her as a Fracas gal, but you never know. That created quite a stir…. God I loved Opium! I remember when it was released for the Holidays in It was an instant, and I mean instant, hit. Everyone was buzzing about it, and all of us were scrambling to get a bottle. But Opium hates me! It smells like celery on me. I am not kidding. It is one of the very few perfumes I have loved that just does not love me back.

I finally had to confront the awful truth about Opium and give my bottle away. And, to be honest, Angela, Opium does not smell good on everybody. It usually smells like a mess of spiced cabbage. But on those few lucky women who possess that right balance of whatever it is, Opium smells absolutely amazing, almost heaven-like.

In reading through the reviews for Opium on makeupalley, lots of people said the same thing as you, that Opium does not love everyone. But celery! Not good at all. Oh, good, others have had the experience with Dzonghka! I thought it was just me. I keep forgetting to TRY to find a celery note in it when I wear it. Interesting, though! On some people it smells just bad. On others, it smells just as on paper my mom and sister get that and on some others, it is mesmerizing.

She had that lucky chemistry and I can swear that whenever she went to the arcade people swarmed this is the most accurate word to describe the effect around her like bees, attracted by the smell and her too-cool-for-ay. I happened to be in Europe when Opium was released. It was—and is—gorgeous.

On me, for me. I wore it for years, finally backing off a bit only recently, since it takes so much energy to carry it off. And, believe me, I am an old cackler! But, somehow, when the occasion rises, I can still summon the strength to wear it. Because it is SO worth it!

I still now always have two of the large spray bottles in my cache for when the mood strikes. And I will continue to wear it until they pry it out of my cold dead hands—to quote Charlton Heston…….. I have lots of other scents that I love and wear, but I believe that Opium was the first one I recognized as being a scent that I would always wear and love, and, as such, will always occupy a part of my heart.

He had chased after a woman to ask her what she was wearing and it was Opium. He bought me a bottle and asked me to wear it. He is looooong gone but not the Opium. I am now more careful with my application but ….

I LIKE sillage! I try to have the original edt and parfum all the time. I go a number of days and do not wear it…but I can only go so long….. It is a classic and the quintessential oriental. I have stocked up on the vintage. There were perfumes that came after Opium but none came close. Say what you want. I revel in it! Have to say I like Opium Fleur de Shanghai also that you can still find. Opium works in all weather…. As for the old boyfriend, he did you more good than a lot of old boyfriends, it sounds like.

My aunt who passed way a few years ago wore Opium, and I remember smelling it in her fragrance collection and thinking, wow, that is some powerful, overwhelming stuff. Love the article — Truman Capote at the helm of the ship, how fun! If you pass by a department store, why not give it a try? I love Opium, but rarely wear it. My BF in high school wore it daily, and she has the same alabaster skin and body type of the model in the pic above.

I think their ads have subconsciously lodged themselves into my brain, because I think it smells sexiest on red heads! I got Opium last Christmas and have mixed feelings about it. While definitely I see its hook and have days or better said evenings in which I feel just confident enough to wear it…other days it just smells heavy and almost suffocating.

Definitely a love-hate kind of perfume with a mind of its own. You bring up a good point: Opium is best worn in discrete amounts and when the weather is cool. Great article, Angela. My first knowledge of Opium came from my mother, a labor and delivery nurse, and how her throat closed up and she practically fainted when a patient came in to deliver after dousing themselves in the potent potion.

So it, along with any Avon frags all of them gave her pounding headaches , were always out of the question for me to keep on hand or even test if she was about. A receptionist in a small hospital office took a bath in the stuff, which made filling out paperwork a task to finish as quickly as possible before my eyes teared up.

Every time she moved, it rolled off her in waves. I know just what you mean about Obsession. Now I apply almost everything pretty lightly and nothing I own is even as heavy as Opium in the first place. Whew, Obsession is a Big One. I was a kid when this came out, and probably 14 or 15 when I would have become aware of it at the beauty counter. I do remember all those sensous and seemingly naughty but glamorous ads. It was the kind of fragrance that my mom said was wayyy too strong, and that was also probably a symptom of how people tended to overapply everything in the 80s!!

But I never even bothered to test it when I was younger just because my mom had such strong opinions about it. It seemed very much like it was way out of my league as a young teen. I did try the Fleurs de Shanghai version of Opium, and though it is lighter, it still to my nose is all about that massive lily accord.

So, I stuck with and still stick to Coco, which was my second major fragrance love. It always has and still does smell absolutely divine on my skin. All these years I had no idea that Opium and Coco were sisters, competing with each other for that rich oriental market, as to my nose they are very very different.

Coco is just gorgeous floral amber on me!! And though I respect Opium now, it will never rise above a major lily-resin fragrance for me. It sounds like you are really sensitive to it! Yeah, I read somewhere that Ysatis is made with cheaper ingredients now. It does smell less…. I still love it, but long for the original. Still nice, but not all there.

I love it! It seems like a very successful diet, too; everything that goes on it loses something. It is all lily to me — just too rich. I do enjoy smelling it at a distance on others though. It really is amazing what skin—and maybe noses! I can very well imagine being ultra sensitive to lilies. Maybe in a former life you worked in a mortuary. Maybe, lol. Have you ever been in a garden with those intense, insanely rich oriental lilies that you can smell from like a mile away?

That is how Opium smells to me. It has been rainy and in the 60s here, but the clouds seem to be breaking up now. Maybe tomorrow will be warmer. Dying right beside you, Bunny. Yes, that does look tempting — do you suppose I could lie down on an ice floe?

Honestly, you could smell her a good feet away. I really ought to try it again, though, because that was many years ago. I might be able to appreciate it in much smaller quantities now. Opium lover from way-back. The one thing that gets me through Winter and cold weather is that I get to wear my intense Oriental fragrances. A couple of years ago, I had a craving for Opium again and my husband bought me a gift set. I do regard Opium as a classic masterpiece though.

But he started wearing it. Dior Homme is his everyday scent though. It smells like… really sharp. It hurts my nostrils. Sometimes just the top notes turn, so if you dab a bit on and then wait for dry-down it might be okay still. Or not. But worth a try. Maybe your body chemistry has changed or something. So I turned to other scents of the era.

So I use it in a diffuser as a room fragrance, mixed with unscented oil, and it makes the bedroom into much more a boudoir. I need to try this again, now that my nose has changed. Kind of a weird, almost greasy smell. I can almost summon it. It seemed that everyone who wore these scents, wore them to the extreme, wafting it everywhere.

All turned my stomach, and I cannot be near them or I gag!!! Tried to wear them back in the day, but they were all way too strong for me. I tried, really I did. Somehow they all seem to remind me of those others — heavy and overpowering. I remember testing the Opium and Obsession way back when I must have been 17 or 18….

Obviously that was over 20 years ago….. I think Obsession is still lingering in my olfactory passages somewhere, can almost smell it still. I still absolutely adore Opium, but would not wear it everyday. I wonder if it still is a big seller for YSL. This review makes me want to try Opium when the autumn returns. My scent memory of Opium is my great-aunt and her Mah Jongg group ladies just doused in it, in her condo whose air-conditioning never saw any action.

Lady Stetson, maybe? I did have a bottle of Bijan I wore, that was a cast-off from my great-aunt. I forgot about that one. The drydown, i think prevents it from being a real floral-floral…it definitely had some spice. Oakmoss, cedar, amber, sandalwood, patchouli, benzoin, tonka bean and musk… not a bad list when I see it now. I had to look up the notes: basil, carnation, tuberose, ylang-ylang, Persian jasmine, Bulgarian rose, neroli, honey, narcissus, and then the base of oakmoss, cedar, amber, sandalwood, patchouli, benzoin, tonka bean and musk.

I may still have some of that left.. With that list of notes, Bijan sounds really good, actually. The name could be owned by someone with less care about the quality of the juice these days. I tried it just a week ago. Not the first time. I remembered that I liked it, though I never wore it, when I was in my teens.

This time I was a bit bored with it. Maybe because I liked it some years ago and therefore expected more from it, expected it to be likable again. I do not know. I really wanted something heavy and even heady, as, I guess, opium is in my imagination. I was Obsession girl for a while, back in my teens, and it felt on the edge back then, now it feels so different.

However, I was very surprised to see myself through these lenses. I love it that everyone has their anecdotes about Opium… Which tells a lot about the… arrh… hum… age group of perfumistas? To which I seem to belong, since I have my own vivid memories of the first Opium wave. I had a student job at a teensy-tiny shop between two escalators in a downtown Montreal shopping mall.

The manager was a fat lady with orange lipstick who sported polyester outfits I particularly remember a candy pink and mint green combo. She bathed in Opium. No way that clove note can withstand IFRA restrictions on eugenol. I have tested the EdT, EdP and parfum. I love the EdT the best, although I must say the parfum was amazingly complex.

A Basenoter I respect always lauds the rare formulation of Opium called Secret de Parfum, or something like that. Anyone else familiar with this particular formulation? I used to haunt perfume counters for quick sprays, and envy my older friend who actually owned it. I would have terrifically envied a friend whose sister had a perfume boutique! That was a fantastic review Angela.

That ad featuring Sophie Dahl still has a certain power to shock, after all these years. She would have veery much disapproved of the Dahl advertisement. Funny how YD marketing has always been prim; always as far as I can recall running with those innocent, bathroom-blue boxes. From the s to today, no-one arriving at the the fragrance counter to buy Youth Dew need feel like she is being identified with the very overt sexualtiy expressed by the marketing of Opium. Indeed, YD is suggrestive of being wrapped up, not being naked.

Maybe that is the difference between it and the alpha-female scents of the s. Youth Dew has a little bit of a powdery edge, too, that takes away from its carnality, I think. Youth Dew always makes me imagine someone cuddling up in a mink coat. I think I need to correct that, and the description actually sounds pretty darn nice. I really want a sample of the extrait now. Also: I will miss eugenol.

Gak — spastic fingers…Joe — No way should you be embarassed!! A man could totally wear Opium, esp. My mother wore it for years. I actually wear it exclusively on cool spring evenings wearing my dressy black satin jacket, jeans and my hair back in a tight bun….

Reading this thread has been great fun! Or something. Exception: I really love Boucheron the original , and I know! I love Boucheron! It is not like anything else! I only wear it occasionally now, just a little extra something — it just projects confidence and sophistication!

But it must be applied with a light hand for sure! I appreciate it more now because no one has the balls to make this kind of fragrance anymore! No one under 40 would be caught dead wearing this in any self-respecting city. Sorry but true! And my friend Josh is 18 and he wears it sometimes. It would be interesting to chart the age range of users of certain perfumes.

I can see where Opium would skew older. Applied sparingly I like it. But at the same time… YSL is considered to be very cool. Hillary Duff wears Opium!!!!!! Good point. And there you have a comment worthy of an entire post. Sometimes I love the baggage and the old stories, and sometimes it taints the perfume for me. But I swear that baggage is a goodly portion of the appeal or not of a fragrance.

They could totally do the same thing with the recently discontinued Fendi — which is a real whopper of spices and leather too. If it were released now under Malle or Tauer, it would be a total unisex hit. Now that one can sure clear a room if overapplied! I do not recommend it for younger women or men but definitely to the mature and worldly person who understands the mystique and feeling of what this perfume brings. It sounds like Opium is to you what the best perfume is to the right person for that perfume: a talisman of something wonderful.

Well I just discovered Opium Homme recently and I was hooked! It is also quite a wonderful, rich, exotic scent that I would describe a unisex. I bought it unsnifed and man-o-man am I glad I did. Not so Blah!!! What are some other perfumes like that? Perfumesmellinthings reviewed something and the picture accompanying it was Charlotte Rampling I think? When I think of disco, I think of dry, green chypres, like Halston or Mystere. I love the idea of scents that evoke an era.

After knowing Rampling only through her recent films, I was absolutely blown away when I finally saw all those iconic 70s photos of her — like discovering old photos of your auntie looking like a Betty Grable pinup. I liked Opium in the seventies but my true naughty love oriental back then was Bakir by Germaine Monteil. Anyone else remember it? It made Opium smell like baby powder.

Powerful stuff. Wish I had a small bottle. I think Long Lost Perfumes does a dupe of it—it might be worth giving a try. I think that I wore all of the big, bad 80s scents at one time — and I still have bottles of Youth Dew and Obsession that I pull out when the weather turns cool.

I also have a very good friend who, to this day, only wears Opium — in the summer she sticks to the body lotion and it smells divine on her. Giorgio was just plain wicked, as I remember it. Giorgio and Obsessions were my two betes noires.

People seemed to apply them with firehoses. But back in the day they were all that and more. I wonder what I would think of it now. I bet you could wear it now if you liked it, that is. It might not have the same recognition factor as Opium and Obsession.

From some of these comments, that could have been a good thing. Imagine the giant shoulder pads, Dynasty-ready lipstick, and garish colors of the eighties. Now translate all that to perfume. Missing the eighties perfume-wise had its benefits! I love Opium, I wore it a lot during my University years uh, like 15 years ago already!

Loved and wore both. Found Rive Gauche light enough for summer days and Opium for those smouldering nights. Both were great in any season. I love the packaging, the ad being in Paris and seeing it on the Champs Elysees was wonderful. At least you recognize that.

Too busy to comment yesterday, but here I am now… with a lot to say about That Evil Opium! Opium ruined the following for me: bus rides, an afternoon at the art museum, my comfort level while taking the SATs, and a screening of The Empire Strikes Back. Pepper, and the Opium wafting through the air as an older woman walked by with her husband.

Unfortunately for me, said woman — she must have BATHED in Opium — sat down beside me in this very crowded theater, and I missed most of the movie sitting in the lobby trying to retain my stomach contents. I still hate them. It was a huuuuge shock to me to realize that some of my very favorite perfumes are orientals — like my HG vintage Emeraude pdt.

A college friend used to wear Cinnabar — and I hated that, too, but I kept the friend. A dab of Opium would have changed it into a good citizen. As it was, I think Opium made a lot of people think they hate perfume altogether. I, personally, love Youth Dew and apply it with a very light hand and only in cold weather — and even I was nauseated at the Estee Lauder counter a few months ago. They were having bonus gift time and every elderly lady in the tri-state area was there and smelled as if they had each dumped an entire bottle of Youth Dew on themselves.

Oh, yes. I may actually wear a dab some freezing day. Though you hate my favorite perfume, you have made me laugh. I know Opium is NOT for everyone. I love Opium. Really love it. But it was Opium, so you could not hide the fact you were wearing it. It does remind me of my mother, but I always have a bottle in my collection.

My stepmother wore it. I think Opium is gorgeous and will probably get a bottle at some point. My younger sis bought me the small atomiser case with the mini refill edp still have the case back from the states in My mother wore it magically—on her it smells ambery tonka musk on a bed of warm spices. She had the parfum, the pictured orangey flask with glass stopper, attached with cords.

It seemed so elegant to dab on pulse points. I loved it, and as a teen, felt so womanly in it. I was so disappointed when I bought a spray of the EDP. It was more harsh, with alcohol edge and not as deep or warm. I was upset, because that purchase for me was a small fortune. The sweet saleslady pointed me to the spray oil, and wisely pointed out that it was closer to the parfum in scent.

I wore it, lightly, for years. Now that was a monster worthy of taking on yellow pinstriped Giorgio! Thanks, Angela, for reminding us. I prefer to dab because it is easier to control the amount you get. Which, as this thread demonstrates, is imperative for these big old fragrances. Many, many times I have over-applied because often the spray will deliver one big spray, or nothing at all.

Yes, you can walk into a mist, but it seems a bit of a waste. They should be, but …. One of the reasons I wear Youth Dew sorry to hark back to that is that it comes in an oil. Recently I did finally buy the EDP spray and was pleasantly surprised to find after all that it delivers a very modest spray which is easy to apply lightly. Thank goodness! I do love it. Sometimes I like to spray, because I feel like I get the fullest expression of the fragrance.

But other times—especially with big scents or precious vintage scents—I definitely dab. I like the Youth Dew bath oil, too. Plus, the bottle is adorable. I only tested Opium recently. I remember that ad with Sophie… The magazines took her nipple off, and some left it on. What a great ad. I thought it was tasteful, but on the edge. Hi Angela. Beautiful written article. I want to be pretty and nice with a little bad. But I am sick of it. I wonder, since I struggle with assertiveness and self esteem, does that reflect what you choose in fragrance?

I can see me being a floral oriental girl but not a spicy oriental. I must find middle ground. What do you think? I think you found a winner in Bulgari Black! Well, I have no prior conceptions for Opium, having been born in But right away my first association was Youth Dew, having recently sampled that for the first time as well.

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Crescent House. ISBN New Perfume Handbook - Second Edition. Google News. Archived from the original on Retrieved ISBN X. Hearst Corporation. Retrieved 1 June PMID The House of Gucci. Harper Paperbacks. Violence and the Media.

Open University Press. Lynch on Lynch. Parfums Yves Saint Laurent. Hidden categories: Articles containing Japanese-language text All articles with unsourced statements Articles with unsourced statements from October Projection and longevity are above-average. Scent 8. Longevity 9. Sillage 9. Bottle 7. Value for money 8. Watch video. Submitted by DonVanVliet , last update on Launched in , the name was deliberately provocative: There was great public anti-drug protest and the perfume was initially banned in the United States, China and the United Arab Emirates.

In the U. One year after the market debut, there was a launch party at Studio 54, with Andy Warhol among the guests. This party was said to be a sumptuous Bacchanal beyond decency. What ever really happened there - the rumours about it contributed to the legend around Opium. Opium set the benchmark for a renaissance of oriental floriental particular perfumes in fragrance fashion, in a time chypres and aldehyde patterns were favoured.

Rate Collection Classify Notes. Translated Show original Show translation. Years later I got some samples to a purchase in a perfumery of my confidence, including Opium, it did not want to have at first because I remembered my initial aversion, so it then disappeared for a few weeks in the depths of my handbag as some of the ladies present certainly knows, some things have disappeared in it and never reappeared??

One morning I was in a hurry and forgot, God forbid, to apply a fragrance, which happens very rarely and I then feel naked, so I rummaged in my bag and found OPIUM, better than nothing I thought to myself and OHHH miracle, what was that suddenly for a dream water?

That my little story of a great love Very helpful Review Is it only me so? Where have all the fellow human beings gone, that I perceived in the 70s, 80s and partly still 90s with sometimes overkill scent plumes around me? Whether shopping, on the train, on the bus, during the last years of school, during the training path, in the obligatory Diiiscooo, in the restaurant or countless other life situations. These years were years in which one was constantly surrounded by scents, Duftfaaahnen, or even Stinkerchen.

Looking back and subjective, my personal memory. One lived in a world, constantly surrounded by scents. Opium was one of them, for some years my "hate" fragrance, as it was omnipresent and used in the highest dosage by many lovers of this scent.

To the fragrance itself I must probably no longer give my mustard to it. Even today, one loves him or despises him. Whereby I also know only the vintage version. Today I love Opium, well dosed a beautiful fragrance for the already cold autumn and also winter. But, to make the connection to the current fragrance world around me, have I, just my personal olfactory perception, or even that of my entire generation, suffered any olfactory lasting damage from the many "overkill scents" of these decades?

Rarely do I notice perfume on other people. Whether I take a seat on the bus right next to someone, standing in line at the checkout in the supermarket, standing with colleagues. Yes even with girlfriends, my sisters, incredulous amazement on my part when they report on their fragrances they use. For I hardly notice them on them, associate with them no scents in the last ten fifteen years, though I have known them thirty forty years.

So sometimes I almost wish back the olfactory bazaar, the olfactory hustle and bustle of those decades that surrounded me then. Yes, even the overkill of opium that struck many a time on every other corner. Top Review Even perfume can really get you into a frenzy! Liquid, spicy gold, hidden in a bottle that resembles a Japanese lacquer box.

For me, the fragrance is like a thick, soft and precious carpet, densely woven with precious ingredients, whereby I enthusiastically adorn: Indonesian kretek, Chinese jasmine tea, pepper from Szechuan, plums from Japan, patchouli and sandalwood from India, coconut from Burma as well as cedar from the Himalayas and much more However, coming from the Maghreb "where the sun goes down", he lets his gaze wander far into the Far East to create a fragrance for the "Chinese Empress".

But the days are numbered, the "opium generation" is slowly dying out! The YSL decided to take a dramatic rejuvenation cure! The beautiful flacon, which captivates by its asymmetry, has to give way to a bottle that remotely reminds of a small washing machine. For a while, a strange string hangs in the fragrance liquid, "like a pig's tail", says Pierre Dinand, designer of the original bottle The fragrance is also disfigured beyond recognition although it may still have many followers.

The new version even has a slightly fecal note in the base for me? Have I gone from drunkenness to delirium tremens and now I see oud-noodles everywhere? Ok, I know that oud is not of animal origin, just politically incorrect of me :- For me, the "primeval opium" is an immaterial world cultural heritage.

Serengeti must not die. Neither must opium!!! Opium, My first comment here shall be dedicated to you. We are truly old acquaintances. You and me. I am 70 years old and can proudly say: I grew up with you. My mother carried you daily with fervor and I - after the farewell kiss in the morning - inevitably also.

You were over powerful, you accompanied me - after the kiss - the whole day. For better or for worse. Did I like you? I don't know anymore, you have often robbed me of the air to breathe, on other days you have embraced me comfortably. You've always been there, for a long time. Then what? What happened to us? We lost sight of each other for many years.

Was it 20 or 30? A felt eternity. My mother still owns you and the other day I have rummaged through her collection and sniffed at you - and suddenly avalanche-like, old, long forgotten memories, experiences, pictures, songs from children's teenage days overrun me I got soft knees and had to sit down. What an emotional moment!

Thank you, that was wonderful! For that alone I love you now! As a young woman, already in the spring of , I put "opium" in my head. I absolutely had to have it. My boyfriend at that time, already a bit older, was at first of the opinion that "something practical" - e. But I can be quite persistent and finally he gave in: I finally got "Opium" and he had his peace!

But what did he bring me? Not the desired 50 ml bottle with atomizer: no, it was ml! And all this in a large flat plastic container with glass stopper - not exactly ideal for my small hands! Well, I had what I wanted! Although not exactly what I wanted! Women are strange in this relationship: I know! Of course I was proud anyway. At that time "Opium" was not a mass product, which was available in every duty free shop and as a result could be found later on every underground station and in every factory building.

Due to my lack of body warmth - I am a "fish blood", the typical and full, erotic scent could not develop on me. I myself do not notice this at all; "opium" was just too rare to have any possibility of comparison. It was more or less a so-called "blind purchase" at that time.

But my girlfriend finally approached me; she was very enthusiastic! I was surrounded by an abundance of spices, fruits and flowers - carried by patchouli and sandalwood! The typical erotic fragrances such as musk, amber, incense, etc.

What was unique about me was "opium"! This big "plastic vat" almost sealed the end of my "opium" era I always had problems holding this big bottle and of course it slipped out of my hand one morning: oh, woe! A large part of the contents poured into the basket with the dirty laundry; that too! After work I hardly dared go into the apartment. What would await me there? But I was lucky: "Opium" stayed true to me! In the bathroom there was a full herbal flower scent - the erotic component of this very powerful scent composition did not develop there in my dirty laundry either!

In the meantime the time of long distance travel had really begun.

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1986 - Yves Saint Laurent Opium

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