Cologne Rare - 100ml
Vaporizer - Spray / A breath of bergamot and basil
Under the intense sun, one seeks out the scarce shade beneath the dungeon’s stone vault. You can sprinkle yourself with a spirited freshness.
Bergamot collides with basil, peel meets leaf. Notes full of character cross steel in an exchange of green... The green tartness of rhubarb yields to the somber green of patchouli and vetiver, giving rise to full-bodied base notes. A breath of coolness lingers, weaving among heightened wood notes.
"I chose bergamot from Italy for its lavender and pepper undertones. The basil from Egypt, with its singular anise note, makes the transition from citrus to green heart. The green is darkened by a smoky-leather note specific to vetiver from Haiti.
Carla Chabert, perfumer
Composing a fragrance is an art that serves to create emotion and sensoriality.
Each fragrance is like a piece of music. The melody unfolds in three movements before merging with the skin to give off a scent that is all one's own.
First come the top notes, light and fleeting, lasting only a few minutes. This overture allows the wearer to appropriate the fragrance.
The middle notes, more persistent, are the heart and soul of the fragrance.
As for the base notes, they linger longest and hold the entire composition together.
The way a fragrance interacts with the skin is unique. It will not reveal itself fully until it is worn. Try dabbing it on your wrists, your neck or behind your ears.
You can also spray a fine mist of fragrance onto your clothes. It will be lovely, spritzed on your jacket lapel, shirt collar or skirt hem. Natural materials, especially wool and cashmere, are best able to reveal all of its facets.
Heat and light are your perfume's worst enemies. We advise keeping your fragrance bottles away from all sources of heat and/or strong light.
Availability date: 0000-00-00