Shop Your Fragrance Wardrobe Shop Your Fragrance Wardrobe: Guerlain Jardins de Bagatelle

Shop Your Fragrance Wardrobe: Guerlain Jardins de Bagatelle

01/19/16 21:05:28 (29 comments)

by: Jodi Battershell

Welcome to the first article in a new series on Fragrantica, Shop Your Fragrance Wardrobe, in which our writers will explore fragrances they've owned for some time but seldom wear. Will an old favorite will be "rediscovered" and fallen in love with all over again? Will the writers find their preferences have changed with time and experience? Join us for the journey and share your experiences of revisiting old favorites.

Marie Kondo's Spark Joy, available on Amazon


The economic downturn of the last few years, along with a growing interest in sustainability, has prompted many fashionistas to begin "shopping their closets." If you follow any men's or women's fashion blogs, you've no doubt encountered a number of posts in which fashion lovers pull out garments they've had for awhile and perhaps forgotten about. The goal is to see if a fashion "want" or "need" can be met with a piece of clothing they already own, as well as to see if an older piece that's seldom worn ought to be kept. It's such a huge trend that there are now people who make their living as consultants and stylists, guiding people through the closet-shopping (and de-cluttering) process. In the words of organization expert and author Marie Kondo, items that no longer "spark joy" should be thanked for their service and passed on to a new home.

I was curious about applying this concept to fragrances. Like many of you, I have a fragrance wardrobe that has grown large and unwieldy over the years, plus the constant sniffing of "new and now" for Fragrantica editorial purposes means many older scents in my collection are no longer in rotation. Some scents haven't been worn in so long that I admit, I've largely forgotten how they smelled. Having had the opportunity to sniff so many fragrances the last few years, I have definitely found my tastes have changed and that some old favorites no longer "spark joy" when I finally manage to circle back and wear them again. This week, I'm exploring a Guerlain fragrance that I've owned for five years.

 

I seem to be in the minority as a perfumista who does not love Guerlain. Granted, I don't hate them, either, but many of their classic fragrances that make others swoon, such as Jicky, Shalimar and Samsara, do not sit well with me. When both my husband AND my father took a shine to Habit Rouge, I thought I would choke to death on its vanilla chalk dust aroma. Somehow I fought through my initial aversion to the musty aroma of oakmoss (and it's now a treasured note for me) and fell in love with Mitsouko. I also have a friendly relationship with L'Heure Bleue. In general, though, I've found the newer creations of Guerlain more to my liking: Champs-Elysées, Insolence, Idylle, Terracotta Le Parfum

With 296 fragrances and counting, there are of course many scents from Guerlain that I have not yet had a chance to try. Back in Nebraska, and even here in Philadelphia, the department stores that carry Guerlain seem to carry just a handful of their most popular scents, many of which I already know are not for me. Thus, a visit to the flagship boutique was not a high priority when I visited Paris in 2010, but the Guerlain boutique at Galeries Lafayette presented an opportunity to try many of the fragrances in person. One of the scents that charmed me that day (after a long day already filled with too much perfume-sniffing) was Jardins de Bagatelle. No Guerlain fragrances came home with me on that trip, but in 2011, I did a swap to get a half-full bottle of Jardins de Bagatelle Eau de Parfum, in the old square bottle with the removable golden cage.

I loved the bottle and wore the fragrance a lot after the swap. It had (and still has!) massive sillage and lasts 12+ hours on me. Two tiny squirts are more than enough for a workday wearing, which makes it an economical purchase that a buyer can expect to last for years. It always brings compliments form my husband when I wear it. For these reasons, it survived the Great Fragrance Purge I did as I prepared to move from Nebraska to Philadelphia in 2012. Nonetheless, the fragrance hasn't been worn much in the last few years. I briefly contemplated getting rid of it a year ago, but as I polished up the beautiful bottle and spritzed a bit on my wrist, I couldn't bring myself to let it go. It languished again for nearly a year, until I brought it out last week and wore it to work.

If I have a sure-fire fragrance category, it's probably the florals. Even the ones that are not quite my taste generally smell pleasant to me. Having owned and loved Fracas and multiple bottles of Joy by the time I encountered Jardins de Bagatelle in 2010, the fragrance was easy to appreciate. First introduced in 1983 as an EDT, this big bold floral fit right into line with other floral fragrances I had known and/or worn in the 1980s: Lauren, Anaïs Anaïs, Max Factor's Le Jardin, my mother's Bill Blass, a friend's Coty Sand and Sable, another friend's Lutèce (the pronunciation of which we butchered horribly as teens).

Jardins de Bagatelle also brings to mind the fabulous floral-scented shampoos of the 1980s, so very different from the fruity pineapple/coconutty concoctions today—which I find pleasant, too. But I sometimes miss the scents of Jhirmack, the original Pantene in the round bottle with a gold cap, the Hälsa line. (We had a fun discussion on the shampoos of the 1980s in our forums awhile back.) Even inexpensive mass-market shampoos had intense floral-musky aromas back then. I was unaware of fragrance categories and fragrance trends as a teen in the 1980s and didn't realize the extent to which popular fragrance sales influenced the fragrances of other commercial products. Sadly, I also didn't appreciate many of these aromas until they were gone. 

I'm not immune to nostalgia when it comes to fragrances, but sometimes it's not wise to look back. I had revisited Anaïs Anaïs in 2009 and found it was a stale-smelling non-starter for thirty-something me. I had my nostrils and my psyche scorched by a vintage bottle of Lauren (oh, bad memories of junior high school dances!). Not having worn Jardins de Bagatelle in the 1980s, I had no negative emotional associations with it. I found its loud floral notes familiar in tone, harkening back to my formative perfumista years, but it still seemed new and crisp and pleasant when I finally got a chance to sniff it in 2010.

Jardins de Bagatelle EDP in contemporary "bee" bottle

Wearing Jardins de Bagatelle in 2016, it's still pleasant, but when a younger female co-worker walked by and I caught a whiff of her very 21st-century floral/fruity scent, my own fragrance seemed less fresh than it once did. I realized Jardins de Bagatelle has moved into the "classic" category for me, along with Chanel No. 5, Joy, my signature Niki de Saint Phalle and my other Guerlain favorite, Mitsouko.

These are fragrances I still enjoy and wear, but they're no longer frequent choices. I save them for formal occasions, or when I need to be taken seriously or want to impress someone with an air of classic good taste. Such scents definitely have their place, just like the well-made, low-heeled classic black leather pumps that I save for things like job interviews. There is a certain joy to be found in already having the right thing to wear when an unexpected occasion for that piece pops up. Jardins de Bagatelle will continue to have a place in my wardrobe, perhaps meeting a different need now and sparking joy in a different way: knowing that when I need to wear a powerful feminine scent from an esteemed fragrance house, I have one at my disposal.

And now, dear readers, over to you. Does Jardins de Bagatelle spark joy in you? Have you shopped your fragrance wardrobe and rediscovered a forgotten treasure? Have you found old loves no longer spark joy like they used to? I'd love to continue the discussion in the Comments!

Jodi Battershell (NebraskaLovesScent or "NLS") is a lifelong Nebraskan who transplanted herself to Philadelphia after a lifetime on the Great Plains. An appreciator of fine fragrances since childhood, she tried her hand at natural perfumery and fragrance-mixing for a number of years, ultimately concluding she was better suited to appreciating the fragrance creations of others. She is pleased to finally be putting her English degree to use as a writer and editor for Fragrantica.com.

 

 



Shop Your Fragrance Wardrobe Next


Elena Vosnaki
Elena Vosnaki

Great analysis Jodi, it's interesting that as a non-Guerlain lover you gravitate to the less Guerlain fragrances in the canon. Jardins de Bagatelle has been overlooked I feel because the time it came out was not conductive to its spirit. It was a bold decade for bold things...

Feb
19
2016
Jernê Knowles
Jernê Knowles

Wow, Jedi was very happy in writing this series, that gorgeous rocked this whole text! I was led to a historic road full of concepts and whys that narrate the end of a brilliant fragrant story.

Incredible need to find out what led our beloved Jedi to writing this very beautiful article, very clever it all, very much! I confess that back up lines to digest better and understand parts of the text that followed.

Unfortunately not yet know the portentous Bagatelle Gardens, but just to be a Guerlain blindly trust the eminent quality of its aromatic performance, and I feel compelled to have to meet him thereafter!

Jedi, thanks for the reverie of his article, thanks!

Feb
18
2016
raw umber
raw umber

That moment when a female coworker walked by wearing something more modern, making your own perfume smell instantly less "fresh" than it had moments earlier, totally happened to me too. I was wearing Anais Anais on the subway when I passed someone wearing an ambiguous ultra modern fruity floral, and it totally killed my buzz. What a strange phenomenon! Thanks for sharing your experience. It's nice to know I'm not alone.

Jan
24
2016
Rohawa
Rohawa

I don't wear J de B because it's my mother's summer formal perfume (L'Heure Bleue is the winter counterpart), but I do love it :)

Jan
24
2016
ChaiLatte2009
ChaiLatte2009

:)

Jan
22
2016
cms9
cms9

I have bought and then swapped Jardins de Bagatelle three times now. I still own it and wear it every once in awhile, hoping to fall in love with it because theoretically it ticks all my boxes but I just can't. It's just too thick and pungent and it makes me sad because big florals and loud 80's and 90's scents are my favorite. Thanks for such a good article, Jodi. I love reading your well written and expressive reviews.

Jan
21
2016
Thomaso7
Thomaso7

Interesting. I too have discovered I have a favorite category after going through various types - Fugere. I love em. Aromatic ones too, but I do like other styles too.
I know someone who likes florals, and the orientals I introduce to them do not pass with this person, though I also quite like florals too (I am talking fem. florals for a fem., not for me) yeah so Evyan White Shoulders, Estee Lauder Beautiful, and some other Estee's.
The ones I have from prior decades - fruity and sporty are really juvinile for me now, and too casual, unless I am going to the beach in shorts and a t-shirt I really do not use them.

Jan
21
2016
odie
odie

An article filled with nostalgia, Jodi, thank you! And how wonderful you mentioned your degree in English (I have one too!). On to the perfumes then.

I was a perfume neophyte until my thirties, having only been exposed to them second handed through my father. On his travels for work abroad he would always buy the most popular scents at the time. I loved "Eternity" by Calvin Klein, "Boucheron" and "Paoloma Picasso." I also found "Miami Glo" by Jlo fun (one of her best) and "Live Luxe." Then there was the ubiquitous "Vanilla Fields" and "Jontue" and even "Longing" by Avon. I thought these would be my signatures too....

But like a etheral creature escaping the storms of the past, new fragrances have found me and this is where I belong. A powdery "Sweet Honesty" was taken by a younger sister who found it suitable for her teenage school days. Since then my perfume love lay dormant, until in my thirties I found Kim Kardashian "Honey" with its beautiful accords and "Gold" with that buttery amber, pink pepper and benzoin!Ah...then one day I became enthralled by "Bora Bora" and strangely yzy and the most well rounded perfume oils to date. Also, Yzy "Double Diamond" a sultry, sexy powdery perfume is one of my all time signatures.

My paradox, after those "smell like" perfume oils that span decades of perfumery is "Madame" by Jean Paul Gaultier. In my nostalgic reverie it can do no wrong in an olfactory capacity. It's sweet, assertive, sexy and alive. As a teenage girl it made me WISH to be older and I didn't dare wear it in public. It's part of me, that "Madame" by JPG. Some say they smell like a 'madame' when they wear it, but I think its all about getting to know you and who you are, hidden parts and all. So now I am enfolding into me, a spicy, peppery, benzoin, amber, musk, bergamont, jasmine, ROSE, earthy type of girl. The classics have made their mark and yes... "Madame" is one of them.

Hampered by a very small perfume industry in my country did not open many choices. To some its a frivolous expense and to others, something to be used in their arsenal (don't like the person or their perfume so to speak). However, I've won the battle and ready to hold my own in perfumery. I have a feeling I shall enjoy these articles.

Jan
21
2016
Arlene-Beatrix
Arlene-Beatrix

Some time ago I rather didn't wear very elegant scents when I stayed home all day. But, now I can feel different about it. I buy scents to enjoy them myself so it does not matter if others can smell them or not. Well, I still try to match them to my clothes, but it is a kind of general style match, I mean, no strict code like colors or formal/informal.
Warm, cosy winter scent will always go well with soft, fluffy sweater, dark night scent will match sexy blouse or a short skirt or a fur and gentle sweet scent will fit almost everything.
Perfumes should be fun, not a duty.

Jan
21
2016
NebraskaLovesScent
NebraskaLovesScent

Thanks to everyone who read and/or commented. I've enjoyed the discussion and I see we've hit on a theme that resonates with many in our community. We're excited about this new series and I look forward to future installments when another one of our editors makes a pass through his or her closet... :-) Stay tuned!

Jan
20
2016
verdigris
verdigris

Great idea for a column! And in the spirit of 'Sparking Joy' I have some samples that no longer spark joy for me but might for someone else. The first five US members who PM me with interest and their shipping address will get a handful of samples (my choice) shipped free with the requirement that you either write a review or pass them on so that someone else might enjoy them!

EDIT: Great job, Fragranticans, you shopped my stash! Thanks to all who wanted to try some new things and apologies to those who missed out; the next purge will occur when the samples accumulate so either PM me with interest or keep an eye on all of the columns for the next giveaway!
XOXOXOXOX

Jan
20
2016
Perseia
Perseia

Nice article and idea. I guess we all have some perfumes that don't get enough attention but we still keep them and hardly part, mostly for sentimental reasons.

I have a small decant of vintage JdB and I just can't enjoy it as I should. It smells old money to me, I get quite the contrary feelings than the commercial shows - not a carefree lady in a relaxed and beautiful surroundings, but a countess in a very formal setting.

I consider myself to be a Guerlain fan but of course not all of their perfumes appeal to me. One day I may be able to wear JdB with more confidence but so far it'll stay in the back of my closet;)

Jan
20
2016
interdite
interdite

I had found a vintage bottle of Jardin de Bagatelle and loved it to pieces, but it's hard for me to wear tuberose of any sort. I still think it is absolutely enchanting.

I recently started wearing sweeter white florals again after really enjoying the new Elie Saab intense and I took my Pure Poison 2004 out of storage. I do not enjoy the current version but I had forgotten how beautiful it used to be!! And skanky! So that's my new fume. haha

As for things I used to love but are getting no action these days, I'm sad to see my full bottle of Insolence edt sit on the shelf, untouched. I loved it so much but I don't enjoy violets anymore. A part of me is ok with this since I've always strongly disliked the marketing campaign for it. It's hideous! Especially after seeing this beautiful woman in the 1980's Mitsouko commercial up here... Now, that's a woman I'd like to embody and it actually made me want to order some Mitsouko RIGHT NOW.

On a side note, love the hair in those vintage commercials... My hair is huge before I tame it but now, I kind of want to bring it back.

This article is awesome!! I think good journalism is the kind that touch your life and this article makes me want to get/try/test a few new things.

Jan
20
2016
Thesheppardswife
Thesheppardswife

After my venting about GdB, I can answer what was really the question- there are two dusting powders that I resurrect every year or so, Chanel #5 and Opium. I forget they are in a drawer somewhere so when I come across them, it is a happy surprise. I bring them out for a few weeks, wear them from time to time, then have a tidy up and they disappear again. Both powders have held their scent very well. Maybe that is because they see the light of day so infrequently.

Jan
20
2016
perfumecritic
perfumecritic

Such a great theme for a series and a beautifully written article. I remember not being overly-smitten with JdB when I originally approached it but have been curious about it lately. Hmmmmm, maybe not so curious anymore, lol. One of the great things about having a fragrance wardrobe is our ability to come back to things we once enjoyed and retry them in a new season or new phase of our lives. Once I come back to a scent enough times I understand that it is a great love and relegated to the pantheon of the permanent collection, lol.

Jan
20
2016
krmarich
krmarich

This is a very cool idea. I have many bottles hidden in the shadows that want attention. I go through cycles every year with the intention of wearing something at least once a year. I treat it like a holiday and really enjoy the lucky scent of the day. I generally go through a designer phase-one week Paco Rabanne, the next Lanvin.

One of the greatest gifts of the internet is this site that provided me the knowledge to amass my very large collection of classics that since 1964, have been in and out of my life at one time or another. Now they are here to stay. A permanent memorial to people and special events in my life. Its strange how scent can work like that.

I discovered Guerlain in 1996 via TJMaxx. My mother wore Shalimar when I was a baby. This house was always a sleeper in my life. I was always more attracted to YSL or Dior as a young man. Guerlain seemed more ladylike and distant from my nose. Then came Mitsouko and the rest was history. It was a floodgate of discovery. I currently have so many barely sprayed bottles on my top shelf, with Parure sitting on top. These only get attention about once a year.

Generally in June I sport a little Jardins De Bagatelle in the heat. White florals were an acquired taste for me and this opened that gate. I have the dab on bottle that controls the aldehydes. I love it.

Jan
20
2016
Mellyhelly
Mellyhelly

I love vintage Jardins de Bagatelle and could be fine with a new bottle if I were given it.
I had a bottle back in time and I was a kid! I treasured a small full glass vial of EdP, then forget about for years. When I find it back and opened it, OMG!!!, it was a dream! It smelled incredibly fresh, not spoiled at all. It went straight to my brain. It seemed to me that I had years of deprivation.
Now the re-formulated one has something more synthetical, slightly nauseating and screachy in the opening going on and this is not very nice for such a floral complex bomb.
I don't have a fb of vintage JdB, so I cannot shop my wardrobe here :-(

Jan
20
2016
BlueMarine
BlueMarine

As a big Jardins de Bagatelle fan who is also less enamored with some of the other Guerlain classics, I have to give this article two thumbs up! Thank you for highlighting one of the under-appreciated beauties in the Guerlain line-up.

JdB is definitely of my favorite scents from childhood.... I have been collecting vintage bottles these past few years, but sadly none of those I managed to find could preserve that distinct cheerful floral notes which reminded me of colorful candy-wrappers... the bright top notes are all missing in the vintage frags, while the latest JdB versions sold at Guerlain boutique no longer resemble the JdB I knew from decades ago.

I bought Roja Dove's Scandal which is a very close copy of the old JdB, in its full-bodied glory, just to have something that could remind me of that happy scent. I wish Guerlain could revive the old formulation!

Jan
20
2016
ChypreAnn
ChypreAnn

I love this idea for a series! Good column, Jodi.

Jan
20
2016
chayaruchama
chayaruchama

Ah, Jodi dearest!
Jardins was available in 1983, when B and I got married; I bought it on our honeymoon, in fact.
I then purchased it for my mother and a fabulously Titian-tressed dear friend, along with her trousseau ❤️

It was an immense powerhouse floral, as was popular in that time.
I keep a bottle for nostalgic purposes, but only wear it decanted, when it can be dosed as a dab or two; more than that tends to resemble Murder By Sillage!

Nothing is for everyone.
That goes for Guerlain as well as Caron, as well as Coty, mainstream, you name it.
(And you know this as well as anyone)

Shopping our closet is a grand idea.
There are many jewels (and clunkers) to be found in their depths.

Love you.

Jan
20
2016
philco
philco

I owned and enjoyed Jardins de Bagatelle many years ago, but I have not seen it in our department stores in quite a few years. Maybe if I do run into it and it is not too expensive, I may purchase another bottle for old times sake. Regarding classic fragrances, I wore Shalimar recently, and went into my neighborhood supermarket on my way home. As I was checking out, the teenage teller turned to the next teller and commented: "I am smelling bagels." I smiled because I knew it was the Shalimar, as there was no one else around. I thought "only in New York could Shalimar be confused with the aroma of bagels." LOL. I love my Shalimar anyway and continue to wear it proudly.

Jan
20
2016
perfumeaddiction
perfumeaddiction

Jodi I agree with you in regards to Shalimar and also Samsara. These two would not work for me to save my life. Not that they are bad smelling fragrances but I did not care much for them. I have a love hate relationship with Guerlain. I love the fact that these vintages like you said, last a long time. It's a shame that the new fragrances on the market can't hold up to the quality of those from past times. As for Jardins I found it to be a luxurious beautiful high quality fragrance. Also silage and lasting power as you mentioned are amazing. Crazy to say it smelled of money to me. Of what a wealthy woman would wear. Anyhow despite my love for it, I was unable to pull it off. I am no spring chicken but it did feel a tad dated on my skin. Great article by the way thanks for writing it I enjoyed reading and have a fascination with digging through my collection to covet some of my fragrances from days gone by.

Jan
20
2016
nexangelus
nexangelus

I have never smelled JdB. I do own a Roja Dove that is supposed to be reminiscent of it though. Time to sniff out the classic I think. I do own a good number of classic Guerlains. I am not too keen on the modern renditions.

I recently did a handful of wears that has lead to indecision. These five scents I loved when I first sniffed them, but I am not so sure about them now. These are Tabu, Givenchy Gentleman, Niki de Saint Phalle, Cabochard and Ciara (parfum version). They are all gorgeous classics, but I am no longer feeling the spark. So this week will be my shopping of these five (I am sure there are others that don't quite hit the love position) and perhaps a couple more.

I might have to search my wardrobe for some that might cause a re-ignited spark too. Thanks for this reminder!

Jan
20
2016
Yasir Shahbaz
Yasir Shahbaz

Yes! I would definitely revisit one of my earliest and a cherished one, that has buried itself in the sands of time. As the time has gone by, New routes have engulfed the memories of the old. Its time, i hunted my old ones

Jan
20
2016
Old Herbaceous
Old Herbaceous

What a great idea for a series! My own perfume collection is not old enough yet to warrant serious scrutiny of what hasn't been worn in a long time. I'm still enjoying the discovery of new fragrances, once I realized my old favorites had been discontinued when I used the last of the bottles I had (for example, Anne Klein II, and an older version of Shisheido's Zen). But I've rapidly built up a pretty sizable wardrobe, thanks in part to generous gifts from family, and this article is helping me to realize that I should organize them better now so they don't languish in a dark corner for years.

Jan
20
2016
smelling_gr8
smelling_gr8

Lol lol lol interesting to read that my original idea of 'Shop your wardrobe challenge' in women's section has now become an inspiration for the main news article. I take it as a compliment even if it possibly is not intended to be.

While shopping my wardrobe I have not discovered anything new, however, I have discovered plenty of what I do not actually need. Or certainly do not need a FB of but a decant would do. Today I shopped my small bottle of L'Heure Bleue parfum. I remember being absolutely obsessed by this scent at the beginning of my fragrance journey but today, I don't know, it is just not working at all and I want to scrub it off.
Whilst shopping my sample/decant wardrobe I have certainly discovered plenty of treasures and some have consequently graduated into full bottles.
Generally I tend to like Guerlain scents but usually not the ones everyone seems to be obsessed by, i.e. Shalimar.
As for JdB, well, I have tried to love it, I have even tried to like it but it is just not working for me. Looking at the notes I should have loved it but no, it did not happen.

Jan
20
2016
AlexGargoyl
AlexGargoyl

I have to partly subscribe to the Guerlain dis-love. I say partly because there are many Guerlain creations I never tried, but I have been enchanted by Samsara for a long while (without ever buying it though). I simply love the way it smells on test paper. But when I finally decided to purchase it and tried it on my skin I was so disappointed! It really does not suit my skin chemistry at all.

Jan
20
2016
Alexandrarae
Alexandrarae

I have found myself reaching for my Yves Saint Laurent "Paris" Eau de toilette over the past months. I have been wearing Chanel Eau Premiere EDP (which I love) and also Dior's J'adore L'absolue which are more evening perfumes. I found I missed the "roses" and the first time I wore it again had a couple of nice comments so am reaching for it more and more. Nice to revisit a "favourite". Used to wear Lanvin's Arpege and have tried that again but it is not suiting me now. I think its the aldehydes.
I can also wear Guerlain's Samsara but it is definitely a "winter" perfume, too strong for a hot summer like we have here.
Interesting article Jodi, Thank you.

Jan
19
2016
Thesheppardswife
Thesheppardswife

Talk about timing.
I have been struggling with Jardins de Bagatelle and so have been wondering exactly what to do with my bottle. It is the only fragrance I own, that I regret purchasing

Back in the 90s, I was trying to learn to appreciate Guerlain and JdB was about the only one I liked. I think I even finished the bottle before moving onto something else.

Last year I had the chance to smell this frag again on a blotter strip and it smelt heavenly, so... I purchased a bottle again. Really, I should have tried it on my skin but it never occurred to me that my skin and JdB would change. Well it isn't the same. Something in the top notes smells like cooking turnips, a bitter smell. I can't get past the first hours of this frag, in order to get to the nice part later.

The bottle has gone to the back of the linen cupboard and I feel guilty every time I think about it. I have come across many articles/blogs in the last two months, talking about Marie Kondo, so the whole sparking joy thing is already in my head. This perfume is not sparking joy, at all. What do I do with it? Do I keep it? Do I try to find a way of giving it away? Not only is the joy not sparking, I am miffed with myself for spending the money on something that I am not enjoying.

Jan
19
2016

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