Robin over at NST alerted readers to the Clive Christian piano composition competition, wherein music composition students from the Royal College of Music are being invited to compose a piece based on one of three perfumes from the CC line. You can poke through their website and see a video wherein the impetus behind the competition is discussed, and the competition is introduced to students at RCM. It's a fun concept, overall; smell this, now, tell us what it is as music.
If you've been reading for a while, you know that I am interested in parallels between music and perfume, both in terms of how the body receives/interprets, and in terms of language appropriate to describe each. If "X" -- a CC offering -- is "not going to undress during the day," it is not going to have a drydown development. Which is an interesting choice as a muse for a music composition competition...even pop music develops ABACAB. (Phil Collins knew this, and Genesis sang about it during his tenure.)
Appropriateness of scent choice aside -- after all, perhaps X = Philip Glass (oh, no fair; try this link) -- I like the idea, and hope that all parties involved end up finding it a "successful" endeavor.
Though I'm not sure it was necessary to point out that CC is "the most expensive perfume" -- really, how does that form of data inform what your smeller communicates to your composer?