Cacharel Anais Anais Perfume

Cacharel Anais Anais - eau de toilette for women

Anaïs Anaïs by Cacharel - Named after the Persian love goddess, the fragrance was so good they named it twice.

Perfume House   Cacharel
Introduced 1978
Tagline Share the Secret
Scent Classification Floral
Perfumer Firmenich: Roger Pellegrino, Robert Gonnon, Paul Leget, and Raymond Chaillan
Fragrance Notes Top - orange blossom, hyacinth
Heart - lily, rose, jasmine
Base - incense, sandalwood,amber
Package Designer L'Oreal. Bottle design by Annegret Beier.
Print/TV Campaign Sarah Moon (model 1993)
Kate Moss and Inge Serbent (model 2004), David Sims (photographer 2004)
Alex Cayley (photographer 2007)
Available Products Cacharel Anais Anais - Eau de Toilette 1.7oz, 3.4oz / $48-60
Cacharel Anais Anais - Eau de Parfum 1.7oz / $35

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Cacharel Anais Anais website

perfume advertising campaign

Cacharel Anais Anais fragrance
Anais Anais by Cacharel Perfume
Cacharel - 2007
Cacharel Anais Anais fragrance
Cacharel Anais Anais Fragrance
Cacharel - Kate Moss & Inge Serbent, 2004
Anais Anais Cacharel Perfume
Anais Anais Cacharel Perfume
Cacharel - Kate Moss & Inge Serbent, 2004
Anais Anais Cacharel Perfume
Anais Anais Cacharel Perfume
Cacharel - Sarah Moon, 1993

perfume editorials

Cacharel Anais Anais Perfume editorial Allure
Allure - February 2020
Cacharel Anais Anais

Art of Glass - Behind fragrance's most iconic bottles.

Time Travel
The most iconic fragrance bottles reflect the hopes and values of the era that inspired them, proving time is truly of the essence.

Learn more about Perfume Bottle Art

(Schaffner, Liana. "Art of Glass." Allure Feb. 2020: 80-85)

Cacharel Anais Anais Perfume editorial Marie Claire Inspiration Board
Marie Claire - March 2016
Cacharel Anais Anais

Fragrance Files - GENDER FLUID
Who's the say what a woman or man should smell like? The coolest new scents occupy neutral territory.

Why do men and women pefer different fragrances? ... By the time the commercial fragrance industry exploded, post-World War II, gender distinctions were in place - and marketing just reinforced them. "When Marilyn Monroe came along and said all she wore to bed was Chanel No.5, perfume became connected to sexuality and glamour, which really changed things," says [Rachel] Herz [a psychologist and neuroscientist at Brown University who studies the sense of smell]. The sexual disparity continued throughout the '70s and '80s, as men's and women's fashion labels developed branded scents: Cacharel, maker of silky, flowered blouses, had lily-and-hyacinth-scented Anais Anais; Stetson, famed for leather boots and 10-gallon hats, did a musky, woody cologne. ...

Sprays That Go Both Ways

(Goldstein, J. "Beauty: Fragrance Files - Gender Fluid." Marie Claire Mar. 2016: 220-221)

Cacharel Anais Anais Perfume
Marie Claire - Sept. 2012
Cacharel Anais Anais Perfume

Worldly Scents
[A]s French-Armenian fragrance maker Francis Kurkdjian puts it, "Perfume is as much part of the culture as food and wine; it's a part of life." French tradition involve taking young girls of 12 or 13 to shop for their very first perfume - Kurkdjian remembers his sister's first bottle of Anais Anais by Cacharel -- and they grow up learning how to dab perfume on their pulse points: the neck, the wrists, behind the knees. Later in life, the ritual becomes "part of seduction," explains Kurkdjian. "It's very intimate."

(Dunlop, Courtney. "Wordly Scents." Marie Claire Sept. 2012: 346-348)

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