I'm torn. Those are all classics that you want to smell. No argument there. On the other hand, they're somewhat _demanding_ classics, containing a fair number of "acquired taste" notes.
To put it in other terms: If you were just learning to drink wine, you might start with a fruity sweet German Riesling, rather than an aged port. If you were learning to drink coffee, you might start with a milky sweet mocha, instead of a dark espresso.
So you might want to add some perfumes that are more likely to be immediately pleasing, without having to acquire a taste for them. "Niche crowd-pleasers" is the way I'm naming the category in my own head. But I don't know what you like to smell in real life, so I'm not sure what to suggest.
But, hey, that never stopped me, so in case you want to try some of those crowd-pleasers, some could be:
Sticky yummy edible: L'Artisan Parfumeur Tea for Two, Parfumerie Generale Cadjmere, Parfumerie Generale Aomassai, Bond No. 9 New Haarlem.
Glorious florals: Serge Lutens A La Nuit, Serge Lutens Un Lys, Parfumerie Generale Tubereuse Couture, Lancome Mille et Une Roses. (And everybody but me loves Serge Lutens Sa Majeste La Rose.)
Semi-edible: Serge Lutens Chergui, Tom Ford Tobacco Vanille, Bois 1920 Sushi Imperiale.
Cuddly leather: Serge Lutens Daim Blond, and possibly your already-chosen Chanel Cuir de Russie. I falling-down-adore Cuir de Russie, but I tried after already trying a couple of hundred perfumes, so I can't speak to whether it's immediately pleasing or full of acquired taste notes.
Pleasing green without sharp claws: Balmain Ivoire, Chanel Cristalle EDT. (Not the EDP. Well, the EDP is interesting, but it's just not Cristalle.) And No. 19, while it has claws, is glorious. Try the parfum, even if it does cost alarmingly more. And you can probably get a sniff of both Issey Miyake A Scent and Estee Lauder Jasmine White Moss in the department store. They're both fairly sweet greens, and more data points for your green palate.
Friendly wood: Art of Shaving Sandalwood, Diptyque Tam Dao, Serge Lutens Santal Blanc. (I seem to suggest only sandalwood, I see. Hmm. L'Artisan Parfumeur Navegar is a good cedar.)
Edited to clarify: I'm not suggesting that you abandon all of your classics, just that you might want to add or substitute a small number of the crowd-pleasers.
Edited to add: And samples of some of those crowd-pleasers can be bought from LuckyScent or Aedes, in tiny vials, for a lower price than the Perfumed Court.