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Spray on pulse points and you'll get 4 hours of really good sillage, gradually easing down to a skin scent. It opens really strong, smells great, but doesn't seem to last very long on my skin. i love this fragrance, but young men beware: although a lot of women tend to like it, i've literally rejected men because they wore this and it would have been too weird to date a guy who smells like my dad.
however, i like to wear it myself, and i think it's a very good choice of cologne for women. Guys, don't get caught up in the "Old man smell" foolishness...
I'm apprehensive about bashing this one (but I will- it's forthcoming) because it's such a well loved classic. It comes from a different era when fragrances were bolder and you got more bang for your buck. Now, I'm willing to endure a bit, just a bit, of a stinky opening for a good middle and closing act. Combine baby boomers with gen x making these two groups the majority, the majority say this is a young man scent.
So let it be written, so let it be done The epitome of a classic. Any man who wants to feel mature, respected, and inviting; wears this fragrance. If you use just a light spray on a leather coat on a cool evening it is hard to beat.
Its name awakens association with a closed circle of the chosen and this circle has its rules and traditions.
As a truly masculine perfume, Polo does not contain floral notes, apart from camomile, which has more grassy than floral scent.
An absolutely classic chypre that feels as contemporary today as it did decades ago.
The pine/herbal opening is incredibly fresh with a greenness that has real character and depth.
This reformulated, minty dreck is a mere shadow of its former self - a grotesque reminder of what once was and what likely will never be again. Thanks Ralph, call this mess PO-LOL and have this digitus impudicus. For me, the deal breaker is the strong element of pine. The opening is very, very strong and a little offensive, but it does dry down into something decent. Baby boomers now are the second largest generation behind Millennials who call polo an old man scent.
Willing to accept that could just be my imagination but, to my nose at any rate, it makes Polo something of an enigma.
I distinctly remember the enigma-effect when this was my signature for a year or so back in the 90's, so whilst I assume there have been the inevitable reformulations since then, I'm pleased that the spirit of this fragrance has been kept intact.
My second review gave a positive endorsement for fall and winter.
Over the past several weeks, I've tried "Polo" on days in the low 80's, and like it very much in that range.
There are some nuanced changes versus fall and winter.