Interesting opinions. It is refreshing to see someone analyzing and deciding such things for himself rather than simply following orthodoxy. I'd be much more interested, however, in which qualities of the 'fumes that led you to classify them in this way. What, to you, makes something "masculine" or "feminine" (or "unisex"?
I've been thinking a fair bit about that myself lately. I certainly think it is a mistake to anosmicallly follow the manufacturer's classification, as one's own nose tends to be a better judge (hopefully). I certainly have an inclination to separate fragrances as tending to be more feminine or more masculine, but it tends to be more along a spectrum than with a clear sharply defined border. I'm also willing to venture a fair distance toward the feminine side in my wearing practices, while there are some that I just won't wear because they are "too fem". In my book that tends to mean heavily floral or aldehydic floral fragrances: rose, tuberose, lily, lily-of-the-valley among the notes that applied too heavily render a 'fume unwearable for me.
Among the examples you have shared, for example, I find Timbuktu to be well into the unisex camp, for the presence of prominent floral and fruit notes therein. Eau Lente also unisex, although I'd like to claim it as masculine for when I would wear it.