Nasomatto Duro

"Fire Storm" by Marina Petro. Source:

“Fire Storm” by Marina Petro. Source:

Honeyed leather, spices and patchouli, dusted with cocoa, then infused with dark woods, tobacco, and a touch of smoke on a resinous amber base flecked by vanilla. That is one side to Nasomatto‘s Duro. The other might be the aroma-chemical bomb that is woven through every fiber of this perfume. Duro is one of those scents where I really wish I couldn’t detect a drop of aromachemicals a mile away, because I think I might like it otherwise. Unfortunately, Duro has such an enormous quantity of occasionally sharp, abrasive synthetics that it would probably drown a hound dog. And I’m not the only one who struggled with this issue.

Duro via Luckyscent

Duro via Luckyscent

Duro is an extrait de parfum created by the Dutch niche house, Nasomatto, a brand which is best known for their cult masculine favorite, Black Afgano. It’s not easy to find details on Duro, when it was launched, or what precisely is in it. On its website, the company provides no notes, and simply says that Duro is intended to “enhance all the manifestations of male power.” I find that to be an asinine, obnoxious, and immature comment on a variety of levels. Plus, someone better not tell the legion of women who wear patchouli or spiced wood fragrances that they are somehow swinging a male organ, because that is the olfactory essence of Duro and that is also one of the implications of the company’s chest-thumping statement.

Source: Artist or creator unknown.

Source: Artist or creator unknown.

Since there are no official notes for Duro, most sites simply list “leather, woods and spice,” as Luckyscent does. However, First in Fragrance always seems to have a company’s press release copy for a fragrance, and it provides the following description and olfactory notes for Duro:

Duro – The essence of male attraction
This composition concentrates the erotic essence of mythical masculinity and sexual attraction in itself.
Duro – A fragrance that directly and unequivocally shows the way with its overwhelming fragrance of sensuality.

Top Note: Agarwood (Oud)
Heart Note: Woods, Spices
Base Note: Leather, Resins

Leather tannery in Bangladesh. Source:

Leather tannery in Bangladesh. Source:

Duro opens on my skin with a blast of animalic, slightly urinous leather slathered in honey. It is followed by spices and several, different, sharp aromachemicals. There is a chemical oud that smells a touch antiseptic, then something vaguely ambered (Ambermax? Ambroxan?) which has a rubbing alcohol twang. Putting aside the large quantities of those two extremely sharp notes, the rest of Duro’s opening bouquet is lovely. The animalic note isn’t fecal nor reminiscent of a barnyard. It’s musky and a wee bit urinous, though in an extremely subtle way. As a whole, the honeyed leather feels a little raw, uncured, and butch, but in the pretty way of LM ParfumsHard Leather.

Spice Market MoroccoThe spices are interesting. I tested Duro twice and, the second time, there was merely a generalized “spice” accord. However, during my first test, the bouquet felt quite multi-faceted, even if the spices were so fused together that they weren’t always easy to pull apart. As best as I could tell, there seemed to be the lightest touch of saffron, cloves, and black pepper, followed by a much more significant tonality of red chili pepper. The latter felt like another aromachemical in the sharpness of its fiery bite, but it was an nice counterbalance to the honeyed leather. I think I detected ginger as well — candied, dusty, and freshly pungent — but it was very muted.

During that first test, Duro began manifesting a dusty sweetness and an increasing touch of creamy woods less than 15 minutes into the perfume’s development. The woods felt almost as if some Mysore substitute had been used, supplemented by the spices. The note had a distinct gingerbread undertone that some sandalwood fragrances can have, even through artificial means. One example would be Chanel‘s Bois des Iles which is Chanel’s successful homage to Mysore, despite never actually containing any of the rare wood. Here, Duro briefly reflected the same sweet, spicy, gingerbread characteristics, but it was very short-lived and generally overpowered by that very synthetic oud aromachemical.



The second time I tested Duro, I didn’t experience either the wide range of individual, clearly distinct spices nor the quasi-sandalwood impression. Instead, the main note apart from the honeyed leather and the fake oud was patchouli. Lovely, true, original patchouli with all its spicy, red-gold-brown, slightly smoky, sweet facets. It was a touch earthy, but never dusty. It also occasionally showed a glimmer of the note’s green, camphorous side, though that sharpness may again have been the various aromachemicals wafting all around.

I’ll be honest, at times, it was extremely hard for me to detect the subtle nuances of Duro because they felt hidden behind an advancing phalanx of aromachemicals that acted as a wall or barricade at the very top of Duro’s pyramids. The first time was really difficult indeed, and I almost scrubbed Duro, especially as it gave me a profound headache whenever I smelled the perfume up close. I was relieved that Duro was better the second time around when worn on a different arm, but it’s only a question of degree. That said, I fully concede that my nose is much more sensitive to aromachemicals than the average person, and some of you may have no problems at all. (Then again, judging by the comments on Fragrantica, perhaps you might….)

Duro continues to shift as time passes. First, there is the arrival of a tobacco note. It’s dry, sweet, a little bit smoky, and, once in a while, has a tinge of an ashtray-like note on my skin. After 20 minutes, there is also the first whiff of labdanum. It feels a little synthetic and reminds me of the note in Black Afgano because it has the same cherry cola or root beer nuance. It is accompanied by a slightly plummy undertone as well, almost as if the patchouli were manifesting its purple, jammy, dark molasses facet.

Mark Rothko, #20 or "Black,brown on maroon." Source:

Mark Rothko, #20 or “Black,brown on maroon.” Source:

The more significant change always occurs about 40 minutes into Duro’s development, when the leather loses its honeyed touch and sinks fully into the base. There, it remains as a constant undercurrent to the scent, waxing and waning in terms of its prominence. In one of my tests, Duro at this stage had shifted to a very oud-y, aromachemical woody fragrance with dark, fruited patchouli, a touch of chili pepper pimento, hints of gingerbread spices, and a rootbeer-like sweetness over a thin leather base. In the other, Duro was a brown (not fruited) patchouli scent with earthiness, sweetened tobacco, spices, abstract woodiness, aromachemical oud, amber, and spices on a leathered foundation.

Duro is a very concentrated fragrance in its overall bouquet, much as you’d expect from a pure parfum extrait. It is, however, much airier and softer than the notes would have you realise. There is a lightness to the scent, and the sillage is only moderate at first, before dropping to hover just an inch, at best, above my skin at the end of the 1st hour. It remains there for another hour, before turning into a skin scent. Yet, Duro’s overall bouquet remains largely unchanged as a whole.

In fact, Duro is an extremely linear scent, though I always say that there is nothing wrong with linearity if you love the notes in question. The individual elements fluctuate in terms of their prominence or order, but Duro itself doesn’t change for a few hours. For the most part, it merely turns more resinous, ambered, and golden in feel.

"Novemthree" by Olaf Marshall. Source:

“Novemthree” by Olaf Marshall. Source:

The biggest change occurs at the start of the 4th hour when new notes arrive on scene. There is, without any doubt in my mind, vetiver in Duro and I noticed it on both occasions when I wore the scent. There is also cedar. None of this is particularly surprising, as both elements are common companions to patchouli in European fragrances. Here, the vetiver is somewhat smoky and dark. In one test, Duro turned primarily into a vetiver-patchouli fragrance at the start of the 6th hour, lying atop a very arid aromachemical, ambered base that was resinous and a little plummy. The perfume felt simultaneously woody, sharp, smoky, and slightly leathered.



It was a very different story the second time around when I tried Duro on my other arm. In that case, the patchouli remained as the dominant note from the end of the 2nd hour onwards, not the smoky vetiver. Duro was a blend of earthy patchouli with abstract spices and a hint of tobacco, lightly flecked by vetiver and cedar atop a warmly resinous amber base with a leather undercurrent. The scent was sweet, spicy, warm, a touch smoky, and very golden in feel. It became even better around the middle of the 3rd hour when the patchouli started wafting a cocoa powder heart. Vanilla started to stir in the base, adding to the prettiness. By the start of the 5th hour, Duro was patchouli, cocoa, amber, vanilla and aromachemicals, lightly flecked by vetiver and with a hint of cedar, atop a resinous, slightly leathered base.



In both versions, the long, final drydown phase of Duro was largely the same: woody sweetness dominated by patchouli and abstract ambered warmth. There were differences in terms of how distinct or clear the individual notes might be, but as a whole Duro simply turned into some variation of a patchouli woody scent with different forms of sweetness (amber resins, vanilla, or both). The woods became increasingly amorphous, the leather largely faded away on my skin, and the spices melted into the patchouli which, in turn, became more fuzzy, warm, sweet, and vanillic. It was pretty, and lasted for ages. As a whole, Duro lasted just short of 8.75 hours in one test, and just over 9.75 in the other. The sillage was always soft after 90 minutes, and it generally turned into a skin scent after about 2.5 hours with 3 very large smears (or the equivalent of 2 small sprays from a bottle).



On Fragrantica, reviews for Duro are mixed, with some people calling it a woody, resinous “masterpiece,” while others find it nice but far from unique, and a handful note Duro’s very chemical nature. A good number of people seem to have encountered the same sillage and softness issues that I did, as they had difficulty detecting Duro after a few hours. Here are a selection of the negative or conflicted reviews for the scent, many of which echo a common theme:

  • megachemical blast of wood…lasts nothing… the hole in your wallet will last longer!
  • Very synthetic smell. Didn’t project at all. Longevity was maybe 6 hours. I really can’t stand that sharp, medicinal, chemical oud scent you get from fake agarwood. I wore it a few times but it was no better than Montale [….]
  • Smells like vix rub … woody musky like a incense burning on wood in a hindu temple not something i would wear … drydown is a little better but all i can smell is that wood note
  • Duro, like the name suggests, is extremely hard on the nose. At least for the first hour or two it smells like a medicinal syrup with heavy woods. However, the dry down is fairly pleasant.
  • Oo no, I really don’t like this one, very strong and heavy woods of the bitter type. Also detect strange medicinal notes [….] Definitely prefer B Afgano.
  • I bought this bottle Dec 2012, at first i felt it was too medicinal, the oud and spice really strong, almost felt like i was in the operating room, but after several months i began to love the scent,,you have to get used to it, its a strong masculine spicey, leathery, oudy bomb!!
  • This is unique, bold, very strong, but sadly utterly unenjoyable to my nose. I smell some of the same dark (opaque!) resin notes in Duro as I do in Slumberhouse’s Norne… But with an additional cherry cough syrup accord layered on top.
  • A solid woody spicy and completely masculine fragrance which is very simple but well-made at the same time. [¶] The opening is a heavy and dark combination of smoky woods, some spices and a little bit of sweetness completely in the background. [¶] The smoky woody/leathery smell remind me of the smell of oud and there are noticeable amount of spices and some sweetness beside it. [¶] In the mid you have exactly the same smell which only gets smokier and woodier. [¶] Smell very masculine and bitter smoky woody, but smell very familiar too! nothing new or unique about it.


Others, however, adore what they think is the super-sized masculinity and testosterone of the scent:

  • A fantastic masculine perfume. Women scare of it I think! […][¶] Shortly a perfume not for human maybe, gorillas deserve it. You either hate it or love it and there’s nothing in between. This is one of the manliest fragrances I’ve ever smelt. Seems is made out of pure testosterone. [¶] For men who drink beer at morning and work with axe.
  • This is the most explosively masculine perfume I’ve ever smelled!! You couldn’t stop this from projecting if you held it at gunpoint and threatened it’s bottle. [¶][…] This perfume says: “WOOD, SPICE, LEATHER…B@TCH!!!! I’M A MAN!!!”
  • DURO!!!! [¶] The HARD ON of male perfumery! […][¶] If you like wood up the wazzoo this is the fragrance for you! [¶] Loud woodiness of dank strong Oud and a harder denser wood combined with it. [¶] Then there’s the spice it’s hard but not in a cooking spice type of way or even a hot chili kind of way, it’s dry woody spice…almost like the natural spicey scent that would come from a piece of exotic wood. [¶] This fragrance for me is absolutely everything I look for in a masculine powerhouse. The spice perfectly tones down the unpleasant quality oud can have. You know? that bit when it takes a nosedive after the initial almost sweet strange amber quality. [¶] Anyway…the price of this juice is high, extortionately high some might say but I still felt Duro was a worthy purchase because of how bold and strong this juice is. [¶] Longevity and projection are massive as you’d expect from extrait de parfum. [¶] It’s not especially unique smelling this one but what can I say? It has a certain appeal & I was charmed by it.

As you can tell from that last comment, Nasomatto fan boys love the brand’s macho reputation, though even they have to admit that Duro is not particularly unique.

Montale Aoud Musk via

Montale Aoud Musk via

What is more interesting to me is the fact that a lot of commentators find Duro to be comparable to Montale‘s Aoud Musk. Nay, actually “identical to” the latter, in several people’s opinions. I haven’t tried Montale’s Aoud Musk, but if it’s true, then that would certainly be a much cheaper purchase. Duro costs $185 for a mere 30 ml, while Luckyscent sells Montale’s Aoud Musk for $120 for a 50 ml bottle and for $170 in the 100 ml size. In addition, you can find Aoud Musk on numerous discount retailers for much less, making the price differential all the greater.

The other thing that I found noteworthy is a comment about Nasomatto’s dilution of its scents. I’m pretty sure the version of Black Afgano that I tried was altered to be much sweeter and less smokier than the fragrance of legend, but it seems that it isn’t the only one in the line to be so changed. A Fragrantica commentator called “Aphexacid” wrote in August 2013:

First, let me say that the rumor of Nasomatto watering down their perfumes is unfortunately TRUE. [¶] I purchased Duro and Pardon together, and they were both completely a shadow of their former selves. [¶] I got maybe 1 hour of moderate projection out of each, then it became skin scents. 6-8 hours later, gone.

What does Duro smell like? Its basically a weaker, less interesting version of Montales EPIC masterpiece “AOUD MUSK”.

Duro is lacking backbone.

If Duro has been diluted, that may explain why the scent I tested did not seem wildly masculine but, rather, felt like something that women could appreciate as well, if they had a taste for resinous, woody, patchouli, oud fragrances. I truly don’t think Duro is that much of a chest-thumping fragrance, though a number of men on Fragrantica would clearly disagree.

What a number of people would not disagree with is my view that Duro is as aromachemical as hell. Judging by all those references to synthetic, medicinal, antiseptic, “vix,” cough syrup, or “operating room” aromas, quite a few people picked up on it. In short, it’s not merely a question of me being abnormally sensitive. There’s nothing wrong with the judicious, light use of aromachemicals in a fragrance, but to have such a vast quantity in a tiny bottle that costs $185 when the fragrance supposedly is “identical to” a Montale? That’s a problem.

I really wanted to like Duro, especially as its notes should be right up my “patch head” alley, but it’s a complete pass for me. However, if you enjoy very resinous, woody fragrances centered on oud, patchouli, spices and amber, with a light streak of leather, then you may want to give Duro a sniff for yourself.

Cost & Availability: Duro is a concentrated parfum extrait (or pure parfum), and is generally sold only in a 30 ml/1 oz bottle. However, a mini 4 ml version is available directly from Nasomatto, who sells the 30 ml bottle for €118 and the 4 ml mini for €42. Nasomatto ships world-wide. In the U.S.: Duro retails for $185 for 30 ml. It is available at Barney’sBergdorf GoodmanLuckyscent, Neiman Marcus, and BeautyBarOutside the U.S.: In Canada, you can find Duro at The Perfume Shoppe which sells the 30 ml bottle for $165. I think that is in US pricing. In the UK, Duro costs £108, and is available at Liberty London, Roullier WhiteBloom Parfumery, and The Conran Shop. In France, you can find Duro at Premiere Avenue or Jovoy for €118. In Spain, you can find Duro at Parfumerias Regia, in Italy at Sacra Cuore, in Russia at what seems to be Nasomatto’s own Russian site, along with In Germany, Duro is sold at First in Fragrance. In the Netherlands, you can obviously find it at Nasomatto’s own shop in Amsterdam. In Australia, you can find Duro at Libertine which sells the 30 ml bottle for AUD$220. In Hong Kong, Konzepp carries the fragrance. In South Africa, the Nasomatto line is available at Rio Perfumes. In the UAE, the line is sold on Souq.comSamples: I obtained my sample from Luckyscent, but you can also find Duro on Surrender to Chance where prices start at $4.99 for a 1/4 ml vial. Samples are also available for purchase at many of the sites linked up above.

24 thoughts on “Nasomatto Duro

  1. It’s been a very long time since I smelt Duro, but as a minor point of clarification (sorry to be *that guy*), Ambermax (which you mentioned) wasn’t patented by Givaudan till after the Nasmomatto release. Even then, it was held as a captive molecule by the firm until last year. I’d guess Duro contains a blend of several other assertive woody/-amber ingredients; there’s certainly no shortage from which to choose !

    • No, thank you, I think it’s great that you’re *that guy*, lol, and I appreciate it. 🙂 I’m certainly no expert on all the aromachemicals out there, and just mentioned 2 possibilities that I’ve experienced with the same sort of very woody, ambered, antiseptic smell. But, as you said, there are certainly plenty of other suspects out there. I think it’s very cool that you have detailed knowledge of aromachemicals and their history, though I must say that I hope never to *personally* have such intimate acquaintance with them. 😉 lol

      • Hehe 🙂
        I’m certainly no expert either, but it just so happens I received some Ambermax 50 a couple of weeks ago. The -max suffix is certainly warranted !

        • I just experienced a bone-deep shiver…. Better you than me, *definitely* better you than me. LOL 😉

  2. I enjoyed reading this review – I thought it was quite fair and even-handed. It’s always harder, I think, when something seems so promising then sort of fizzles. I’ve not tried Duro to my recollection, but I’ve been curious about it. I’ve tried Nuda, though, which is beautiful (and I think discontinued, but perhaps that’s Narcotic Venus). I’ll still try this one eventually, as the line as a whole is fairly small and in that sense very approachable. Wish this one worked better for you, but it’s nice to know Aoud Musk may offer a cheaper alternative for those for whom Duro works well! And it tempts me to try Aoud Musk, but I have to say my Aoud Lime experience is still very much fresh in my head despite it having been a year ago. I *still* haven’t touched the other Montale samples you sent. LOL. I will eventually, but my God, the Aoud Lime certainly left its mark on my psyche!

    • I’m quite happy to have passed along the Aoud Lime trauma…. 😉 *grin* I know it certainly left me wary of trying more things from the Montale line, though the Chocolate Greedy one is nice and the coffee one isn’t bad either.

      As for Duro, it was really disappointing. The first time I wore it, I was quite horrified by the chemical blast and its sharpness. I mean, there was SOOOOOOOOOO much of it, it was so aggressive, and it wouldn’t go away. Urrgh.

  3. I just last week tried a sample of Duro that I got from Barney’s. I love Black Afghano and so wanted to like Duro but I did not. I noticed some of the similarities to Black Afghano such as the cherry cola but just a small amount. Most of what I got was a sharp, chemical smell but for the most part I did not like the fragrance. I found it to be very linear but like you I am ok with that if I really like the combinations that create the linear fragrance, in this case I did not. I found it to be to chemical and too sharp and I too wanted to scrub it off at times. I was glad that it did not last so long. Thank you for a great review and for confirming how I felt about Duro.

    • I feel for you, especially given your love for Black Afgano. You know, that one has quite a bit of aromachemicals in it too, but nothing — NOTHING — like Duro. Black Afgano has other aspects into which the aromachemicals are better blended and more carefully calibrated as a whole. I have a soft spot for Black Afgano despite its aromachemicals and despite it not being this dark “Beast” of its mythical, over-hyped reputation, because B/A is (to me) a more concentrated, reduced, intense version of the famous M7 in vintage form.

      Duro, on the other hand, is wildly out-of-balance, in my opinion, in terms of its aromachemicals. Aggressively so, in a way that doesn’t speak to quality at all, let alone a pleasant experience. As a whole, it just made me… sad. So much potential, with so many wonderful notes that could have been so beautiful together. Perhaps one needs to have the right skin to drown out the chemicals, but I’m a bit doubtful. Nasomatto seems to confuse virility and testosterone with aromachemical aggressiveness. At the prices they are charging, it’s a bit… cocky, to put it politely.

  4. This fragrance is unattractive on many levels…it is an assualting stew of an old baseball glove….the lather from a horse after running a race..smoking chips that you put on a barbeque…liquid smoke…a shovel full of dirt….and yes…a little bit of pee….my dog and my wife would not come near me for hours after I put it on…the only suitable appllication for this fragrance would be to attract musk ox on a safari for close up photography…Martin

    • ROFL. That last line…. hilarious. *grin* I must say, the fact that your dog hated Duro is even worse than your wife hating it. When even the loving family hound flees from you because of your fragrance…. ROFL. That’s bad, that’s very bad, Martin. 😀

  5. I continue to be amused, O Evil Scent Twin, at the things you review being so far off my radar screen. 🙂 As in, “I’ve heard of that, but the notes didn’t appeal, so I didn’t bother to test it.” Meanwhile I am awash in every green floral I own (and there are a good half a dozen, unless you include decants and miniatures, in which case the count goes WAY up), which I don’t think you go near as a matter of principle…

    • Heh, as a matter of principle, I try to avoid going near fragrances that are white on the colour spectrum. No clean, fresh, soapy scents for me, if I can help it. I do have some greens, but the general palette of things that I am drawn to are: gold, red-gold, red-brown, brown, or brown-black. Right now, though, I am trying my best to work through a patchouli series that I started months ago, but never managed to finish, along with leather. So, working by groups in an attempt to cover the range across various houses. I do try to intersperse some florals in between, but I’m really trying to focus on specific houses and perfume genres more than anything else. 🙂

      But yes, I am ABSOLUTELY your Evil Scent Twin. *grin* 😉 😀

      • I got up to 21 (I think) on my tuberose series and was just sort of DONE with it And never finished my planned post on citrus green perfumes (because I hate them). OH well.

  6. If I had to guess if I’d like a fragrance from the written description, I’d guess I would fall head over heels in love with this scent. From reading your review, I know for certain that I’d loathe it. Thank you for saving me the trouble! Your review was very entertaining. Also, I think I might have been more judgmental about the favorable reviews about the testosterone laced goodness of this scent! Once again, I am impressed with your poise. Cheers!

    • See, you’re in exactly the same position I was in! The notes sound super, almost like a “sure thing” for people with tastes like yours and mine, right? You can imagine my shock when the tidal wave of sharp chemicals first hit me. Such a massive disappointment.

      As for the testosterone-laced reviews…. that’s something that I have to admit, I curl my lip over. The whole chest-thumping aspect that repeatedly comes up in the case of Nasomatto fragrance is so damn unattractive. And judging by the company’s very short official description for this scent (as well as how they positioned Black Afgano) it seems that Nasomatto has an intentional, very deliberate plan to foment that particular sort of reputation. That’s certainly their right, and it’s definitely good business from a PR aspect, but it’s obnoxious, sexist, and crass, imo. The way some fan boys soak it up and use it as a symbolic projection of their own supposed masculinity is even more off-putting. Unfortunately, that sort of hype is now AS MUCH of a part of Black Afgano fragrance as the perfume’s actual notes. Duro, not quite as much, but it’s still there.

      At the end of the day, however, if the perfume can deliver on its notes and promise — regardless of how others interpret its appeal, reputation, or machismo — then it all works out. It’s all still okay. In the case of Duro, though, Nasomatto seems to mistake aromachemical aggressiveness with good perfume making or, indeed, with actual masculinity. At $185 for a tiny bottle, that’s an equation that is harder to swallow.

  7. Pass. Just popping out of the grotto to say yay! 461 followers noted on this post. 🙂

    • Yes, my transfer seems to have finally come through!! I was thrilled! 😀 Slowly, slowly, all the glitches in the transition to the new site are being worked out. It’s an enormous relief. 🙂

  8. Dearest Kafka
    It seems an age since we’ve been in correspondence… life sometimes takes us away from the things we enjoy most!
    Duro is not one of those things for The Dandy either.
    I too wanted to like it. But ultimately it had a slightly wood-effect feel to me, more melamine than mature oak. Hyper real rather than real. In short a aromachemical fix rather than anything satisfying.
    Great, as always, to hear your analytical take.
    Yours ever
    The Perfumed Dandy

    • My dearest Beau,
      I’ve missed you too. Between the hellish WordPress snafu of last week, the transition to a new site, losing some WordPress followers, and all the technical glitches, I haven’t been able to follow your site. I really apologise. (And, thanks to WordPress continuing NOT to inform me of new posts on other sites, I have to actually manually check other blogs for new listings.) I think that things will slowly get back to normal in the upcoming days though.

      As for Duro, an “aromachemical fix” seems to sum it up in a nutshell. I would call it hyper aggressive more than even hyper real, as there doesn’t seem a lot that is actually “real” about the scent. Such a shame, given how the notes seemed to hold such enormous promise.

  9. Nice review Kafka. Certainly there is a tendency for a chemical smell but I like the expression of this masculine fragrance.

  10. Pingback: Orto Parisi (Nasomatto) Boccanera & Stercus - Kafkaesque

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