Summary: I have sampled the current version and find it for me a non-scent. I can hardly make out any of the 13 ingredients, listed above in other reviews. This is just barely a dry grassy scent. The vintage must have been wonderful- too bad they ruined it.
Summary: I love the opening – I find it unusual and quite elegant with its “lilting blonde softness” chamomile (beautiful description, Calchic) and excellently presented aldehydes. It’s not long before Antilope Eau de Parfum moves to an indole-laden, rather ‘50s powdery-floral accord with jasmine, lily of the valley, orris, and rose all definitely exhibiting their charms in the heart notes.
Summary: My first exposure to Antilopewas the EDC in the tall hexagonal bottle. bears no resemblance to the vintage formula, it is sort of a drugstore shampoo-y floral. Then there is the vintage: I scored EDT & PDT on ebay January 2012. Reminds me of vintage My Sin + chamomile, with less civet. Same "lotiony" floral heart, which must include clary sage and muguet, to my nose anyway. Very easy to wear. Long lasting, too.
Summary: Vintage Weil De Antilope is fabulous! If Chanel No.5 isn't to your liking and you are a floral-aldehyde lover and enjoy soft leathery undertones, try this. The House of Weil, way back when, got it right with this original composition, it's steals No.5's thunder. Weil's selection of top notes with neroli and bergamot mixed with "just enough" aldehyde that gets you off to a pleasant beginning.
Summary: I have three beloved fragrances, all vintage, that can be described as aldehydic chypre with, in addition to the bergamot/rose/oakmoss signifier, a heart of white flower, vetiver, clary sage, plus what my nose detects as a civet, whether or not it's listed. It is an intoxicating yet comforting smell I think of as "lotiony", and I've yet to experience it in a modern scent. The other two are My Sin and Miss Dior.
Summary: I have a little mini of Antilope; I don't know its vintage. I read the "ingredients", but my experience of it is a complex "grassy" scent...like a full summer meadow..or imaginatively, a savannah.. It blends well with my own scent & is not overpoweringly sweet. I have to use small amounts only because it is a very small bottle (sitting appropriately near three china leopards)...
Summary: The Antilope I am familiar with is a fleuri aldéhydé et boisé (floral aldehyde with wood notes). According to my 1964 Dictionnaire des parfums de France, Antilope has the following notes: jasmine, rose, lily of the valley, iris, cedar, vetiver by-products, patchouli, aldehydes, ambergris, musk and civet. It was recommended for younger women. They described it as a fresh and playful fragrance suitable for all occasions.