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Nez + LMR The Naturals Notebook

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Buy the first 12 issues of the collection Nez+LMR The Naturals Notebook and benefit from a 5%.

Nez éditions (Nez, the olfactory magazine ; The Big Book of Perfume) has teamed up with Laboratoire Monique Rémy (LMR), the gold standard in natural ingredients for the perfume industry, to present The Naturals Notebook.

Damask Rose in Perfumery - Collective

Beyond compare and rich with symbolism, the rose is without question one of the most emblematic flowers in perfumery.

The Narcissus in Perfumery - Collective

Narcissus, so delicate in its appearance, gives off a fragrance that is heady, complex and bordering on narcotic.

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Jasmine sambac in Perfumery – Collective

Fruity, green, with hints of orange blossom and cut grass, jasmine sambac leaves a truly unique fragrance in its wake. In India, it is woven into garlands, used as offerings to the gods and decorates women’s hair. In Europe, it has recently become a regularly featured ingredient in the formulas of leading perfumes.

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Patchouli in Perfumery – Collective

Once seen as a scent favoured by courtesans and hippies, patchouli has become a key ingredient in today’s perfumery. Its warm, woody and complex fragrance provides the perfect setting for fresher notes to run free, especially in chypre and oriental perfumes.

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Orris in Perfumery – Collective

Orris, extracted from irises grown in Tuscany and southern France, is one of the most costly raw materials in the perfumer’s palette. It takes five or six years after planting for the scent molecules needed for the precious absolute to develop in the rhizomes. The complex, delicate scent is floral, powdery, woody and buttery, with a hint of violet.

Vetiver in Perfumery – Collective

Vetiver originated in India and is now cultivated mainly in Haiti. The tropical plant’s tangled roots contain a richly scented essence that can be extracted by distillation. Its fresh, citrus, green, woody, smoky smell is almost a perfume in its own right.

Orange blossom in Perfumery – Collective

Orange blossom, developed in Grasse before being cultivated in Tunisia, Morocco and Egypt, is so delicate that its buds are hand-picked, one by one. When processed into an essential oil called ‘neroli,’ orange blossom absolute or a floral water, it is beloved of perfumers and pastry chefs alike. Its fragrance – bright, sparkling and green for the essence while warm, honeyed and animalic for the absolute – conjures up images of femininity, childhood and the freshness of pleasant summer afternoons.

Sandalwood in Perfumery – Collective

Known to humankind for 3,000 years, sandalwood is now a rare tree, growing primarily in Australia and New Caledonia, where it is sustainably harvested. Its wood is one of the most precious in the world, and the creamy, warm, woody, milky fragrance of its essence makes it one of the most expensive ingredients in the perfumer’s palette.

Blackcurrant bud in Perfumery – Collective

Cultivated in Burgundy, France, the fruit of the blackcurrant bush is famous for its use in liqueurs and aperitifs. But it is the bud that is employed in perfumery: Green and fruity with a liqueur-like bite, blackcurrant bud absolute is a high-end ingredient that constitutes one of the rare natural fruity notes in the perfumers’ palette.

Geranium in Perfumery – Collective

Native to South Africa, the geraniums that decorate our balconies are not known for their fragrance. But rose geranium, once cultivated on the island of Réunion and now mainly in Egypt, contains in its leaves an essence with multiple olfactory and curative properties. Its rosy, minty and lemony notes are a common presence in perfumery.

Lavender and lavandin in perfumery – Collective

Native to the Mediterranean Basin, lavender was imported by the Romans to Provence, its most iconic producer today. The scent of the blue flower and of its hybrid, lavandin, has always been synonymous with cleanliness and soothing freshness. When transformed into essential oil or absolute, both species offer perfumers a wide variety of olfactory profiles: While lavandin is more camphoraceous, lavender presents more floral, powdery notes.

Tuberose in perfumery – Collective

Native to Mexico, the tuberose found the perfect adoptive home in India, where its highly fragrant, waxy-petaled flowers are used as decoration or offerings. Its potent, heady, opulent scent is often associated with a carnal, erotic femininity.

UGS : lmrcollection12_nez_en Catégories : ,

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