L'Art du Parfum
BACK TO PARIS
Eau de Parfum for Women
As impertinent as sophisticated, this perfume embodies the Parisian woman and her Joie de Vivre.
It sparkles at its head on delicious fresh notes of Rhubarb and Mandarin, and charms effortlessly with its delicate flowery heart. Exalted by a Rose and Jasmine bouquet, the elegant powdery facet of the Iris and Violet lies on a sensual base of Patchouli, Tonka Bean and Vanilla. A wink to impertinence!
• TOP NOTES:
Bergamot, Mandarin, Rhubarb, Blackcurrant, Pink Pepper
• HEART NOTES:
Iris, Violet, Rose, Jasmine
• BASE NOTES:
Patchouli, Sandalwood, Cedarwood, Tonka Bean, Vanilla, Musks
With this perfume, José Eisenberg evokes his fascination for eternal Parisian glamour: the audacity, impertinence and almost instinctive sophistication of a woman who charms without even trying. This was the scene painted by Juarez Machado; that of a woman living in Paris in the roaring twenties, carefree but always elegant, strolling along the cobbled streets of the French capital at dawn after an evening out, studying the Parisians going about their business, some of them on their bikes...
That is how Juarez Machado interpreted this timeless scene. With his unique style, the painter perfectly captured the scene, bringing it to life with an improbable pink-purple shade, the colours of the perfume’s heart notes.
ALCOHOL DENAT. - AQUA (WATER) - PARFUM (FRAGRANCE) - LIMONENE - ALPHA-ISOMETHYL IONONE - LINALOOL - HEXYL CINNAMAL - CITRONELLOL - COUMARIN - GERANIOL - HYDROXYCITRONELLAL - CITRAL.
75 % VOL.
*As excellence and innovation is at the core of our Brand, our ingredient listing may be updated. In case of an allergy, we kindly invite you to carefully read the ingredient list on the packaging of your product.
The Rose, queen of the flower world, is fresh, feminine and oh so romantic. For centuries, Roses have been a symbol of love, beauty and perfection in numerous cultures. As for Violet, it offsets the passionate nature of the Rose with its powdery notes. A subtle, muted floral accord that transports us to legendary Parisian boudoirs.
Originally from India and Indonesia, it was through the cashmere shawl business in the 17th century that Patchouli was introduced to Europe. During long boat trips, Patchouli leaves were used to protect the fragile fabric. Their woody, earthy and captivating scent won over the women who enveloped themselves in the shawls. Both sweet and mysterious, Patchouli extended its powers of seduction to the realm of perfumery, where it became a must-have ingredient, fitting into a variety of compositions.