Perfume have in composition amaretto but in my opinion it is a whiskey more like. Strong alcohol plus of course almonds, amber, patchouli, which gives a warm, woody smell. Sweet, seductive, intense and alcoholic. Iris, rose, jasmine gives floral dry aftertaste.
Unique scent, very durable, but quite retro. Although sexy and memorable in a sense, it belongs to that era of 80s, 90s.
For the evening out like banquets, galas, opera etc ...
I finished the sample. I will not buy a bottle, they are not the perfume of my type
Though in the English language there is no standard accepted method to denote irony or sarcasm in written conversation, several forms of punctuation have been proposed. Among the oldest and frequently attested are the percontation point —furthered by Henry Denham in the 1580s—and the irony mark —furthered by Alcanter de Brahm in the 19th century. Both of these marks were represented visually by a ⸮ backwards question mark (unicode U+2E2E). Each of these punctuation marks are primarily used to indicate that a sentence should be understood as ironic, but not necessarily designate sarcasm that is not ironic. By contrast, more recent proposals, such as the snark mark , or the use of a following tilde are specifically intended to denote sarcasm rather than irony.  A bracketed exclamation point or question mark as well as scare quotes are also sometimes used to express irony or ironic sarcasm.