We fell in love with them on the page but which scents would literature's great heroines have adored? Stylist muses...
Belle D'Opium: Emma Bovary
Spicy oriental florals would make men fall at Madame Bovary's feet.
Wild Berry Blossom: Catherine Earnshaw
A blackcurrant heart echoing purple moors - perfect for the tragic heroine of Wuthering Heights.
Love In Black: Miss Havisham
A dark heart of white violets for Great Expectations' scorned victim of love.
Lavender Palm: Juliet Capulet
Soft and feminine but with hidden lavender strength. No wonder Romeo fell for her.
Live In Love: Emma Woodhouse
Hyacinth, orangeflower and rose tinge romance with fickle curiosity for Austen's heroine.
Silk: Constance Chatterley
Lusty scents of lingerie, linen and violet shout of "Take me!" - and lovers must do as Lady Chatterley desires.
Chanel No.5: Holly Golightly
A ladylike floral with a unique twist - what else would she wear to have Breakfast at Tiffany's?
Agent Provocateur: Becky Sharpe
Beguiling rose and a sexy, animalistic heart of spicy leather for seducing Vanity Fair's upper class gentleman.
CK One: Emma Morley
Fresh and fruity notes of pineapple, mandarin and papaya scent the 90s backdrop of One Day.
Molecule 01: Lisbeth Salander
Unique and ambiguous with masculine notes of wood, incense and lime for Steig Larsson's kick-ass heroine.
Delicious Candy Apples: Pollyanna Whittier
Vanilla, candy floss, caramel and jasmine blossom further sweeten an eternally optimistic outlook.
Anais Anais: Clarissa Dalloway
A complex white floral bouquet centred around the Madonna Lily for the introspective Mrs Dalloway.
Magnolia Nobile: Daisy Buchanan
Vibrant with a decadent edge and in a beautiful Art-Deco-inspired flacon - just the ticket for Gatsby's glittering parties.
Shalimar Initial: Cleopatra
Soft, oriental, voluptuous and speaking of carnal pleasures beneath rumpled Egyptian cotton sheets.
Mitsouko: Mitsouko Yorisaka
Sensual and feminine jasmine, peach and bergamot hidden beneath a cloak of mysterious exotic spices.