JHL cologne for Men by Aramis

JHL cologne for Men by Aramis

7 out of 10 based on 2 ratings


Design House
Fragrance Gender Men's Fragrance
Year Introduced 1982
Status Limited Edition
Available Types Cologne
Perfumer
Bottle Designer
Scent Classification Oriental
Fragrance Notes
Description
Reviews

Popularity Total Hits: 23525




Voting Results

Fragrance Quality
7.5
Bottle Design
5.5
Overall Satisfaction
7

Vote now! -
Votes: 2



JHL Aramis Perfume Pyramid
aldehyde
carnation
amber
Opening Top Notes
citrus
spice
fruity
unusual
Heart Center Notes
floral
spice
white flowers
woody
yellow flowers
Deep Base Notes
amber
woody
balsam
musk
spice
Fragrance Odor
Sensation
sweet
warm
warm spicy
sensual
balsamic
bright
aromatic
fresh
citrus
deep
fruity
inviting
floral
pleasing
woody
stimulating
powdery
calming
spicy sweet
light
Scent Sillage: soft
subtle25%
soft50%
moderate0%
heavy25%
intense0%
enormous0%
based on 4 users opinions
Scent Longevity: 1-3 hours
0-1 hours25%
1-3 hours50%
3-6 hours0%
6-12 hours0%
12+ hours25%
based on 4 users opinions
Season: summer
spring0%
summer75%
autumn0%
winter25%
any season0%
based on 4 users opinions
Audience: 26-55
12-180%
19-250%
26-5550%
56+0%
any age50%
based on 4 users opinions
Occasion: day
night25%
day75%
sport0%
casual0%
business0%
evening out0%
based on 4 users opinions





 JHL Aramis - Description

Fragrance JHL cologne for Men by Aramis was introduced in 1982. Aramis JHL is classified as Oriental fragrance. Scent notes of JHL Aramis include top notes of aldehyde, citrus bergamia, lemon, sweet orange, fruits, myrtle pepper, red pepper, middle notes of carnation, jasmine, rose, cinnamon, cloves, fir, ylang-ylang and base notes of amber, musk, styrax balsam, labdanum, vanilla, patchouli, sandalwood.

JHL cologne for Men by Aramis 7 out of 10 based on 2 ratings and 4 user reviews. In stock From $16.36 to $72.13 based on 8+ offers.


 JHL Aramis - Full Story


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 JHL Aramis - User Opinions and Reviews

  • Date Added: 02/01/2015
    Aramis JHL is one of the wealthiest classic fragrances I've ever had.. and from one of my favorite fragrance houses. Some of the best aromas i have are from this brand.. and this is one of my favorite classic timeless and really masculine, the orange cinnamon is simply excellent. I wear it in the colder/night time seasons.
     by Joe
  • Date Added: 27/10/2012
    I bought it when it was launched because it smelt almost the same as my Grandfather's signature scent, Carnaval de Venecia, a local high-end cologne for men that was a succes back in the 1930's - 1950's. At that time I was completely unaware that JHL's dry-down notes were very similar to that of Opium's (1997) and Youth Dew's (1953). Later, reading reviews on the net, I came to know that Cinnabar (1978) falls in the same league. These comments might convey several ideas, the first one is that JHL lacks originality, and to an extent, this is so: it does resemple the three fragrances previously mentioned. As a matter of fact, I had the chance of being complimented on my wearing JHL with the remark that "I didn't know Opium pour femme smelt so good on men" (true, if we are referring to the vitage formulation, not today's mess thanks to L'Oreal's failed sense of innovation). The second one is that JHL does not smell masculine for those looking for the usual masculine blend composed of aromatics, spices and some masculine florals (ie, lavander). The aldehydes are prominent, as well as the florals and the spices, markedly cinnamon. So aldehydes and florals are the ones responsible for is femenity, and the spices the reason why its drydown makes sense to its claim - well, akin to Opium pour femme, a perfume that in this sense can be easily worn by men. Now, what about Youth Dew and Cinnabar? Let's take the years they were launched: Youth Dew in 1953. In 1977 YSL launched Opium. As mentioned in many blogs and reviews, Lauder's owner thought herself being robbed and decided to launch Cinnabar (1978), but it did not catch up to Opium's succes. Common sense dictates that there could be an oportunity if the company relaunched it as a masculine, and here one might hypothetizise why JHL was launched in 1982. As per the rest of the history, it is said that Chanel's Coco, launched in 1984, was blended by Olivieir Polge with all these blends in mind. Adding all up, perfume formulas are non-registrable, so the only option in order to protect a company's product is through branding. Any question as to why we are flooded by mediocre blends being aggresivley marketed through adverts in which famous celebs abound? Thanks God for independent perfume companies. BTW, I like them all and would wear any of them, nuisances aside. After all, I could be as well wearing Carnaval de Venecia from a bottle dating from the 1940's.
     by sebastian
  • Date Added: 27/10/2012
    There's nothing like eating a big bowl of spicy chili and wearing JHL to clear out your sinuses. Wow, this is STRONG. And what's with the "old lady" jokes about JHL? If you don't like it, fine. No big deal. I can't help it if you smell like an old lady when you wear this. JHL is unlike most 80s powerhouse fragrances because it's not fueled by big leather and moss notes. JHL is all about harsh, dry spices, which flatten any sweet base notes that might qualify this as an oriental. This is from the Youth Dew and Cinnabar school of power scents, propelled by tear-inducing cinnamon, clove, carnation and patchouli notes. JHL never really evolves, but rather calms down after several hours, though not by much. Oh, by the way, JHL smells great. I love it for its potency, its spiciness, and the fact that it's unlike any other fragrance in my wardrobe. It's unique even among the crowded field of 1980s power scents. It's definitely not for everyone. And potent it is. JHL is a real show stopper. It's loud and has booming sillage, so apply this with a great deal of caution. If you like strong fragrances, then JHL should be on your must-try list.
     by vettel
  • Total User Opinions: 4

















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