Fantome Lycanthrope has notes of Spicy tomato leaf, dark honey*, and oakmoss, with hints of peach, lychee, ivy, vanilla, and tomatoes fresh from the vine. From the brand - "The tomato plant is the focus of this scent. It has long been linked with witchcraft and werewolves since medieval Europe, as its leaves were indistinguishable from those of the deadly nightshade and its fruit was often misidentified as the hallucinogenic mandrake fruit. It was believed that tomatoes could be used by witches and sorcerers to turn themselves into werewolves. Its Latin name remains Solanum lycopersicum - a nod to its werewolf associations."
Fantome perfumes are indie, small batch handmade and vegan. This is a perfume oil.
Reddit - "This is the "I grow my own tomatoes" garden scent I didn't know I'd been searching for! At first the tomato leaf is most prominent; it smells like the outside of a freshly picked tomato you just took a bite out of, and the spicy tomato vine residue is still on your fingers. Upon closer inspection the scent has a slight sweetness to it, like a hint of fresh honeycomb. With wear it shifts to smell more like a walk amongst the peach trees. Coming from southern Oregon (orchards and homegrown tomatoes amongst other things) this scent makes me feel very nostalgic."
Reddit - "This is a green spicy botanical. Tomato leaf is accurate. As time goes the peach starts to pop, but the tomato lingers all the way through. This really does smell like summers in the garden when I was a kid. I imagine this is what Spain's La Tomatina festival smells like, which I tried to find a decent picture of for this review but I couldn't get over how they all looked like creepy bloody fights."
Indiescent Library - "Peppery tomato vines dominate the opening, but the spiciness is tempered by other delicate green notes and something sweet and fruity, the most obvious of which to my nose is lychee. I’m not usually a fan of fruity notes in perfume, but here they are offset enough by the green backdrop to make them realistic rather than candied. The other notes are hard to detect individually, but work with one another – sweet fruits and vanilla taking the sharp edge off the greenery, ivy and oakmoss adding depth and preventing the perfume from being oversweet. It’s just a lovely take on a garden perfume without smacking you in the face with sharp greenery."
Reddit - "the sweet tinge of this is divine. I don't overly smell tomatoes after it dries down, with the dominant scent instead being the dark honey, along with tinges of vanilla and something warm and sunbaked. Makes me think of warm summer days on white brick. Has certainly made me rethink my aversion to sweeter scents. What a pleasant surprise!"