I disagree with the premise of this post, that wearing a female-marketed fragrance is the equivalent of cross dressing. This is NOT necessarily the "past time of trying to smell like a woman". I am definitely NOT trying to make any statement in wearing female-marketed fragrances and never receive any different reaction to them, compared to male-marketed fragrances (although I would not be bothered if someone recognized a female-marketed scent I was wearing).
I recently purchased Rive Gauche PH and received a sample of Women's Rive Gauche in the package. I tried it, and it dried down to something that strongly resembled Coriolan. I loved it and bought a can for me and one for my girlfriend (it was on sale at Marshall's), who also loved it.
The other day I was wearing Coriolan, which my girlfriend had never smelled before, and she asked me if I was wearing Rive Gauche (for women)!
While we all have associations with fragrances and specific notes we may identify as masculine and feminine, I think that gender marketing can be safely disregarded without necessarily "making a statement". After all, Old Spice was originally marketed as a female fragrance, and Estee Lauder's men's offerings are in many cases virtual dupes of their female scents.