Carnal Flower Perfume Where To Buy
BoisdeJasmin: L, oh, they are nowhere alike. Have you ever tried CSP Tiare? It is my favourite coconut/white flower fragrance, however they reformulated it much to my dismay. It was perfect. November 18, 2005 at 2:31pm Reply
carnal flower perfume where to buy
As for the name, I now have less of a problem with its overt sexuality and more of a problem with its accuracy. There is something quite un-carnal about it. It makes me think of tuberose as a green and blossoming plant rather than a fleshy, erotic flower. November 20, 2005 at 2:49pm Reply
Frederic Malle Carnal Flower was released in 2005 and was created by the legendary perfumer Dominque Ropion (Dior Pure Poison, Thierry Mugler Alien, Malle Portrait of a Lady and Vetiver Extraordinaire). Carnal Flower is the carnality of tuberose wrapped in the glorious fresh green from an opulent bouquet of flowers. Candice Bergen was the muse for Dominque Ropion in the creation of this fragrance. There was no limit put on the budget for tuberose in the creation of this fragrance and it allegedly contains the highest amount of tuberose ever included in a perfume. Notes of tuberose, bergamot, melon, eucalyptus, ylang-ylang, jasmine, white musk cocktail, coconut and orange blossom absolute.
Carnal Flower or forbidden flower is a fragrance with the scent of tuberose. Tuberose is a beautiful and dangerous flower. In some cultures, it is not allowed for young women to feel its intoxicating scent after sunset. Tuberose is a symbol of forbidden pleasure, hiding its passionate, sensual character behind its fresh, white, floral face. Its intoxicating scent seduces many perfumers; Frederic Malle and creator Dominique Ropion tried to repeat this scent in their particular way. Frederic Malle was inspired for Carnal Flower during his visits to California, where everything smells like gardenia and tuberose.
Dominique Ropion worked on development of the formula for more than two years. The perfume contains a larger dose of tuberose absolute than any other perfume. The composition opens with heavy, green notes of citrus leaves and branches. As tuberose develops, the green nuance passes into a note of camphora, which softens the opulent flowers unintrusively. Fruity nuances of melon and coconut add light and slightly gourmet sound to the composition and do not attract attention.
Back to the perfumes, I was happy to hear that someone else detected that murky greenness and almost stagnant vase water quality that runs through Carnal Flower. I was even happier, though, to hear that you had found such a perfect, true, authentic replication of tuberose in the Lutens. It truly is a genius creation, in my opinion, and an avant-garde approach for the time that truly pioneered the now-common approach of having a mentholated, dark treatment of white flowers. Really brilliant and innovative! Best of all, though, it is your perfect tuberose love. ?
The name of this perfume contributed to my being afraid of it, but I must say, to me Carnal Flower is not very carnal at all. It stays firmly in a delightfully naturalistic floral arena that is beautiful and highly wearable for me, but does not conjure up any kind of carnal associations. (Any psychological discussion of possible blind spots on my side, is obviously verboten. ? )
I have wanted to try carnal flower for a long time but when I had the chance of complimentary samples from Les Senteurs (I had to make a purchase to get complimentary samples I hasten to add in case anyone thinks they have started giving out free samples willy nilly) Carnal flower was out of stock.
Carnal Flower or forbidden flower is a fragrance with the fragrance of tuberose. Tuberose is a beautiful and dangerous flower. In some cultures, it is not allowed for young women to feel its intoxicating fragrance after sunset. Tuberose is a symbol of forbidden pleasure, hiding its passionate, sensual character behind its fresh, white, floral face. Its intoxicating fragrance seduces many perfumers; Frederic Malle and creator Dominique Ropion tried to repeat this fragrance in their particular way. Frederic Malle was inspired for Carnal Flower during his visits to California, where everything smells like gardenia and tuberose. The perfume was created in 2005.
I was born under the light of Jupiter, in the heart of a diamond. Under carnal flowers, nurtured with the sweetest bergamot and honeyed melon. From my earliest days, I was surrounded by eucalyptus and ylang-ylang, their scents filling me with a sense of peace. Scents of jasmine and tuberose; their heady aroma called to something deep inside me.
Candice Bergen was the direct inspiration for iconic tuberose Carnal Flower. With tuberose, nature offers her own take on dramatic olfactive clashes, with a first impression of the flowers fresh aspect aspects, which then lead into milky undertones. Dominique Ropion's third creation for Editions De Parfums Frederic Malle is an outstanding floral perfume that exudes sex appeal without crossing the boundary into vulgarity, its non-overwhelming lavishness and has the capacity to bond perfectly with the wearer's skin while still remaining true to nature.
CARNAL FLOWER TYPE is a fragrance concentrate inspired by Carnal Flower by Frederic Malle.PERFUME PYRAMIDTop Notes: Bergamot, Orange Blossom, EucalyptusMiddle Notes: Tuberose, Coconut, Ylang-Ylang, MelonBase Notes: White MuskThis is a concentrated fragrance compound and, as such, should never be used and/or applied to the skin undiluted (at 100% concentration). This fragrance concentrate is created to add alluring scents to various products, including colognes and perfumes, candles, body care products, room sprays, air fresheners, and many more. To find out which products (IFRA categories) it can be used for as well as the usage levels for different applications, please check the CERTIFICATE OF CONFORMITY WITH IFRA STANDARDS in the documents section below.DISCLAIMERCreating Perfume will not be held liable for any misinformation provided on this sheet. It is YOUR responsibility as a perfumer to do your due diligence by looking up the information provided. In selling customers these products, no warranty is expressed or implied. The customer assumes all responsibility for the testing and compatibility of these products with their own. Creating Perfume, LLC does not offer finished products. Product names, brands, and other trademarks or trade names featured or referred to within Creating Perfume, LLC are the property of their respective holders. These holders are not affiliated with Creating Perfume, LLC, our products, our website, nor do they sponsor or endorse our materials. The use of these trademarks or trade names in no way indicates any relationship between Creating Perfume, LLC and the holders and is used only for descriptive identification to convey the material being purchased. Every effort has been made to properly identify and attribute trademarks or trade names to their respective owners wherever possible and/or practical.
If nature offers olfactive clashes, tuberose is probably the best example of these. These pretty flowers exude an almost carnal smell, superimposing in a quasi-miraculous way flower-shop freshness, camphorous violence - spicy and animalic - and milky sweetness. This mysterious equilibrium has always fascinated perfumers. 18 months were necessary for Dominique Ropion to create a modern version of that theme, an \u201colfactive Everest\u201d that only the most talented perfumers are capable of reaching.
Tuberose is a night-blooming white flower, which despite the name, has absolutely no relation to rose whatsoever. The name actually comes from its swollen, tuberous roots. Tuberose has been used in for perfume for many years but it is also used as wedding and funeral flowers in some cultures. 041b061a72