Possibly one of the longest labels on a perfume ever, the fragrance gets its name from a Glamour article from the 1950s in which Warhol illustrated. The bottle showcases the artist's iconic dollar sign, with drippy paint and sketchy borders, creating an ambiguous line between art and money. As for the juice itself, it's of the gourmand classification with a warm spiciness. While there's not one particular note that sticks out, the top notes of coriander, cardamom, mandarin, bergamot provide a bit of an edge; middle notes of jasmine, rose, plum, and pimento lend some soft tones that aren't at all wimpy; and bottom notes of vanilla, patchouli, and amber deliver a heady, powdery finish. To see what I thought about the parfum, keep reading.
All in all, Success Is a Job in New York is not one of my favorites from the Bond No. 9 brand. Yes, it does conjure up images of greenbacks, but more along the lines of old money than new and a gentlemen making business deals in a boardroom. Read, it skews on the side of a more mature crowd. While the scent has a freshness, I long for a bit more brightness. This is one time when money isn't so money.