Thanks for the link, Fredrick! My respect for Robin is rising fast. It's the third article from this author/editor of NST worthy of the here and now of perfumery. This kind of demystification is what we need most. A lot of perfumes smell good enough, so I can face the bare facts of how they are actually composed. Turin started to unveil some of the secrets, and Burr has recently demonstrated a similar intent as a reporter. What I now hope, is that experts do not put the newest chemicals and their creators on old pedestals instead. Jasmine, Citrus, Oudh and Lavender have a charm of their own, and have been proven to be safe for the environment and for wearers in thousands of years. No national or supranational agency can warrant the same for the new molecules. I am ready to pay more for a perfume that contains mainly organic fragrant material, even if that means I cannot buy a new bottle each quarter. That does not mean blossoms would still have to be plucked in Grasse. The Jasmin de Grasse (or what's left of those fields) is only being harvested for the image of Chanel anyway (Jacques Polge).