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The Latin Orientals
SECRET VI CUIR D'ORIENT
Eau de Parfum for Women
The Leather is a true tribute to the first glove and perfume makers. A noble and plural material, it exalts the haughty sensuality of women. Tamed by the feminine and refined Raspberry, this accord, subtly unsettling, reveals its carnal nature around a floral powdery heart. Some discreet clouds of Frankincense surround this oriental fragrance whose ambivalence is perfectly mastered. An invitation to escape.
• TOP NOTES:
Blackcurrant, Raspberry, Pepper, Saffron
• HEART NOTES:
Leather Notes, Frankincense, Violet, Rose, Jasmine
• BASE NOTES:
Palisander Wood, Sandalwood, Amber, Cistus, Praline, Musks
ALCOHOL DENAT. - PARFUM (FRAGRANCE) - AQUA (WATER) - LINALOOL - LIMONENE - CITRONELLOL - GERANIOL - METHYL 2-OCTYNOATE - CI 19140 (YELLOW 5) - CI 17200 (RED 33) - CI 42090 (BLUE 1).
82 % VOL.
As excellence and innovation is at the core of our Brand, our ingredient listing may be updated. We kindly invite you to carefully read the ingredient list on our packaging label if you have sensitive skin or suffer from allergic reactions.
Both sweet and powerful, the Leather note is one of the oldest used in perfumery and played a key role in the sector’s success, in particular in the 1920s. It is a blend of warm, smoky scents, subtly reminiscent of the bark of the trees on which the hides were treated. This noble, pluralist material is very much appreciated by connoisseurs who love its unparalleled original, distinguished nature.
Generally pink or red, sometimes yellow or even black, Raspberry is part of the Rubus family. The fruit flourishes in temperate and Mediterranean climates and can be grown or found in nature. It is traditionally used in women’s perfumes as it adds a sweet, fruity note reminiscent of blackberry, strawberry and blackcurrant. In botany, the Raspberry is referred to as Rubus idaeus, named after Mount Ida in Crete, where it is said to have its origins. Legend has it that Ida, daughter of the King of Crete and nurse to Zeus, accidentally grazed her breast when she was out picking Raspberries for the young god. It is said that her blood gave the berries, which were previously white, the red colour they have today.