It's funny that Tom Ford and Kilian Hennesey get mentioned in the same phrase. There are things that surpass me in the industry, one of them being Tom Ford who calls these hippie oils mixed with vodka he puts in brown glass bottles perfumes and waxes on about them--selling then at an exorbitant price and calling them "exclusive" etc when they're all just copies of things that already have been made, usually are no longer marketed, or are so obscure nobody would know. (Example: the famous "Lavender Palm" is nothing but a copy of Czech & Speake's "Oxford&Cambridge," point for point, and there are others) On the subject of Rigaud, they are alive and well and doing better than they ever have: They had a major problem in the US market when one of their candles caused a fire in someone's home and they were pitilessly sued; in response they basically reduced their market share and all but pulled out of North America, though you might still find them here and there, it is nothing like the days when a store just wasn't fine a fine one unless it carried Rigaud. They now have at least twelve scents--"Bois Precieux" (brown) is magical--all Oud and Sandalwood and Cedar on a carnation pillow. You can easily get them online--just google Rigaud Candles. Bois Precieux is one of the harder scents to find: The penultimate "Cypres" green is still the easiest, with the red, which i believe is "Cythere" second in line. Concerning K.H., with B2B, it's true that if you don't like powder, it's hard to like this fragrance: For me it has all of my hot button components, notably that cherry tobacco accord that's in Habanita, the most beautifully conducted beeswax/honey symphony i've ever witnessed in perfumery, and of course, powder. My fragrances just must be dry. By my taste it is the only one in his range I would wear--I admire the rest--they are mostly too sweet for me, though. It's hilarious to see quality like this sold next to destroyed masterpieces like Guerlain, which are worth nothing at this point, all in plastic and cardboard, at basically the same price, and then see that K.H.'s comps are called expensive: When you consider a current formulation of a Classic Guerlain parfum costs $420.00 for 30ml and lasts about as long as their vintage EDC, K.H.'s products become very good values in comparison, as a single spray will endure all day, all evening, and mature into something delicious, whilst it takes a full body drenching of EdT and four applications of parfum over the course of the day to get anything comparable out of a classic Guerlain.