Les Paysages is a collection of fragrances imagined by L'Artisan Parfumeur that are conceived like a series of travel diaries. Like olfactive postcards, these perfumes pay tribute to the beauty of France, taking inspiration from their sensory and emotional essence.
SOLEIL DE PROVENCE
Inspired by the sun-drenched landscapes of Provence, Soleil de Provence asserts itself as a warm smile with a sparkling freshness.
When imagining Soleil de Provence, perfumer Daphné Bugey drew inspiration from the sun-drenched landscapes of Provence. The colour yellow then came to her, the yellow of the fluffy mimosa flower that only flourishes in winter and earned the nickname “winter sun”, lighting up the road stretching from Bormes-les-Mimosas to Grasse. Sunshine is therefore at the heart of Soleil de Provence, with the sun-soaked ylang-ylang flower and the heat emanating from the balmy notes of benjoin and vanilla.Shop now
UN AIR DE BRETAGNE
Fascinated by the Breton coast, perfumer Juliette Karagueuzoglou wanted to capture its exhilarating marine breeze in a bottle.
Brittany retains a wild character that is cherished around the world. When the wind blows across its coasts, it stirs the waves to rage against the cliffs.
The Breton rain is responsible for the spectacular greens of the landscape.Shop now
This is the story of candied mandarin, imagined as a confectionery by perfumer Quentin Bisch.
Corsica sits in the middle of the Mediterranean Sea. Its unique terrain is dotted with deserted coves and granite cliffs, and its landscape and cuisine make it an ideal destination for both hiking and relaxing.
Clementine fields dot the eastern plain of the island with touches of orange. Corsica is home to 800 varieties of citrus, delicacies that inspired Quentin Bisch in the creation of Mandarina Corsica.Shop now
LE CHANT DE CAMARGUE
In Chant de Camargue, master perfumer Alberto Morillas provides a new perspective on the rice fields of the Carmargue.
Snug in the arms of the Rhône in the southwest of Provence, the Camargue is a region which offers a rare assortment of landscapes: salt marshes, ponds, dunes and meadows. It hosts the largest colony of flamingos in the western Mediterranean.
Abundant in water, salt, wind and sun, the land is ideal for France’s rice culture. We owe the cultivation of rice in the Camargue to Henri IV at the end of the 16th century, when he ordered its planting on the advice of his minister Sully.Shop now