Cigar De Remy by Remy Latour Eau de Toilette Spray 100ml
About this deal
This fast-growing, luxury perfume house focuses mainly on the quality of the ingredients used to create fine fragrances, most of which are being sourced in Sweden.
Several kinds of tobacco have been cultivated throughout history. Primarily people grow varieties of the Nicotiana tabacum (Generic tobacco or Brightleaf tobacco). Every year, on a territory covering more than 4 million ha, about 7 million tons (!!) of tobacco are cultivated, the major part of which is then used in tobacco products manufacturing.
If you’re on the hunt for a long-lasting fragrance, opt for Eau de Parfum. It may mean splashing the cash, but thanks to the higher perfume concentration, you’ll end up needing to spray less.
Its extract diluted in large proportion brings up a typical tobacco-cigar aroma – woody, moist and slightly sweet. It smells of honey and tea, with hints of chocolaty notes and even leather. Small amounts of this type of essence blended in the tobacco-composed fragrances add a depth and richness to the perfume, elevating and creating sophisticated, sexy aroma. In fragrance, tobacco blends nicely with a variety of different perfume notes, starting with florals, fruits or berries and finishing with musky, powdery, woody notes. The list is endless. It works incredibly well in oriental perfumes, alongside all the spicy notes and rich florals. Main Perfume Tobacco Notes The lightly sweet, woody fragrance Oud Immortel Eau de Parfum is built around an exciting note of oud, used in perfumery for hundreds of years. This complex ingredient, normally musky and woody with a touch of fruity/floral tones, is surprisingly fresh in this perfume.
The note of tobacco is already great on its own, but it becomes even better when used in combination with certain notes. Sweet notes such as vanilla or honey will always go great with tobacco, but so do certain spices and boozy notes. And the great thing is that tobacco also seems to work great in a fresher composition. Combining tobacco with citrusy, floral, or aromatic notes makes for a fresh, yet dense cologne. The fact that tobacco contains physiologically active substances was known as early as VIth century BC: there is evidence that tobacco had been already cultivated. We risk to repeat ourselves in this topic, but there are many people who ask how to recognize smells. Therefore, we went straight into this with Roberto. What would you recommend to people wishing to develop their ability to recognize aromas?