THE KING OF SWEET FRAGRANCES? | Tonka Fragrance Battle
In the world of gourmand fragrances, tonka has quickly become one of the most popular notes. It is found in many sweet fragrances for women and men.
Tonka Imperiale and Feve Delicieuse are some of the most notorious tonka perfumes on the market, and I also find them quite similar. Which one do I like better, and more importantly, what's your take on both?
Also, shout-outs to The Office! More specifically shout-out to Michael Scott. All credit goes to NBC Universal Television Distribution for that Office clip I used.
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Loved the review !!! I totally agree- it’s a niche if I ever saw one 😂😂
I have a sample of Tonka and I feel it’s pretty linear on me. I do get the incense which I love and maybe even tobacco now that you mention it.. if I really try to smell it in there.. maybe, but no greenness. The bummer is that it becomes a skin scent on me literally within 15 min. My hot skin tends to eat scents like a MOFO 😞 I have heard that Feve was basically a clone with better performance, in fact most people here on YouTube say that Feve changes and Tonka is linear... I guess it’s all very subjective. I need to order a Feve sample to decide which to commit to in the form of a FB 🤪
love the vids but i have to side with fd...nothing wrong with different opinions and despite the prevailing thought that fd isn't versatile i wear it whenever i feel like it. i did buy the 250 ml bottle...
I have 10ML of FD which may last be a while since its strong and doesn't have a ton of regular wear situations. I like it a lot. Never tried TI but was always curious about the comparison. Great video. TI's cousin SDV is heaven on earth.
This list contains a competition – further details at the bottom of the list. Everybody knows Ian Fleming’s master spy, James Bond. The suave and handsome secret agent with a license to kill, Bond became the new face of cinematic spies after the release of Dr. No, the very first Bond film, in 1962. Before Bond, spies were often portrayed as paunchy, unattractive, cowardly, even elderly—much of which may have been more accurate, in reality—but the Cold War-ridden 1960s was more interested in fantasy and escape than cinema verite. And so, instead of the seedy and miserable nobody of Joseph Conrad’s “Secret Agent,” spies became good-looking ladies’ men with charm and toughness to spare.
Ian Fleming probably didn’t realize what a seed he was planting when he created James Bond. Almost immediately after his big screen debut, Bond had a whole generation of imitators following him on TV and film. There were suddenly spies everywhere—some surreal and campy, others sophisticated and witty, some hip and groovy. There was even a wedding of the spy with the western. By 1970, the anti-establishment sentiments of the hippies had fully taken hold in pop culture, and the spy craze was suddenly no more. Only James Bond was left, last as he was first, to carry on.
PLEASE NOTE: This list excludes Bond—this is, of course, about the OTHER spy series of the day. Bond, naturally, is the biggest and best known. The point is, he wasn’t alone.