Serge Lutens Cuir Mauresque
Dior Jules - though Edwards calls it a fougère
Van Cleef & Arpels Pour Homme (vintage)
Chanel Cuir de Russie
Guerlain Derby - I actually like the new stuff better
Grès Cabochard - My gf's favorite to wear (vintage is much better)
Santa Maria Novella Patchouli
Leonard Pour Homme
Givenchy Gentleman (vintage) - though it could be more aromatic
Creed Vintage Tabarome
Aramis 900 Herbal EDC - though I rarely wear it
Hermès Bel Ami (vintage)
Robert Piguet Bandit - I don't wear it but wish my gf liked it because along with Cabochard there's hardly anything better to smell on a woman.
Caron Tabac Blond is great but too sweet, esp. the drydown in parfum concentration.
Various Vetivers (they're woods, not greens)
Among leathers it's Knize Ten, Aoud Cuir d'Arabie, Parfum d'Habit, Eau d'Hermes, and Dia, which Edwards lists as a "dry chypre(!)," which is his code for "leather."
Among woody chypres pride of place goes to Santal Noble, followed perhaps by Iris Bleu Gris (another whacky Edwards classification, if you ask me), Yatagan, and Acier Aluminium. (Though I find the sweet ambery base in the latter more oriental than woody.)
In Perrfumenet's Encyclopedia of Perfumes, Antaeus is listed as a leathery chypre--Go figure.
Maybe they're right and osmoz is wrong. But I doubt it, considering that the original Montana PH is also listed in the encyclopedia as leathery chypre (?)
I'd tend to think woods/ fruit ---but the fruity sub-category does not exist there for men.
What the hell, both frags are great.
As is the aforementioned Cuir d'Oranger by Miller Harris--and I still don't know if it's a bonafide chypre but it sure is a great leather.