Perfumes manufactured by Pierre GUILLAUME were produced in 2010 when the PIERRE GUILLAUME DIFFUSION firm was founded and outfitted with a production equipment encompassing a composition studio, a raw material cellar, and a packaging line specialized to perfume manufacturing. 2015 saw the opening of a second workshop as the firm continued to expand.
A network of approximately 330 sites in 25 countries broadcast Pierre GUILLAUME's fragrances, which he produces and makes himself in his own factories, under his own brand name.
Perfumery that is innovative, wearable, and of the present day. To ensure high-quality goods at reasonable costs, master the design and internalized production processes at all times. To be a driving force behind new ideas for our long-term clients, to never stop learning and improving, to invent and manufacture in a manner that is rational, healthy, and environmentally friendly. The success of our perfumes is based on the positive feedback we get from our customers. In order to maintain our reputation, we must build customer after client without overworking ourselves and maintaining loyalty to our beliefs.
Here I am going to share some best quality Pierre GUILLAUME perfumes.
1 - LE MUSC & LA PEAU:
After removing its original chocolate covering, Pierre GUILLAUME reinvents the "Milk of Musk" accord of his Musc Maori. Ylang-ylang, tonka bean, amber, cedar wood, rosemary, and a hint of vanilla are added to a combination of seven distinct musks that evoke human skin. For a unique take on your signature perfume, use this skin scent alone or as a foundation. Clean skin's sensuality combined with other clean skin's sensuality. Musks with skin smell and seductive balms and warm woods make up this milk. Like putting on a white shirt in the morning, this scent gives the impression of second skin.
2 - MORNING IN TIPASA:
Albert Camus's 1938 novel, Wedding in Tipasa, is one of my all-time favorite reads. The author paints a realistic picture of summertime in Tipasa, complete with Roman remains and the sea below, as well as the beauty of bodies basking in the rays of the sun. Perfumer and poet Albert Camus' words "Possession of the wave" ring in my thoughts as I walk through the ruins of Algerian flora: bergamot trees, wild lemongrass, peppermint and Mediterranean pine and jujube tree amid the "sun-blackened" countryside. One morning at Tipasa, I went for a morning dive from the rocks.
3 - KOMOREBI:
Komorebi, a Japanese term that has no English equivalent, elegantly portrays sunlight filtered through leaves. There's something poetic and sophisticated about its etymology: the three characters that represent "light," "tree," and "escape" all imply the same thing in Japanese.
My mind wandered to an impressionist homage to mint, reseeda, and hazelwood.
Pierre GUILLAUME was motivated to modify the subject 09, flowery fragrant, by the natural environment, air, and light. An armful of fresh leaves and ripe berries has a poetic quality to it. On a gorgeous summer day, the sunlight filters between the leaves of oak and hazel trees, evoking a romantic woodland.
4 - PEAU D’AMBRE:
The city of Corinth started to dominate the ancient world's perfume trade around the beginning of the 6th century BC. Stone vases known as alabastres or aryballes were used by Corinthian perfumers to export their fragrant oils. Small boats in the Gulf of Corinth carried leather flasks of perfumes and resins.
For a brief time, picture yourself sitting in a pine or scrubland at sunset, watching the dance of boats laden with vases of aromatic oils and fragrant gums, their leather skins fighting to retain the fragrance of ancient resins and balms. Fir balsam, amber and leather lead to the mineral beaches of the Mediterranean in the fragrant quadriga of incense, fir balsam, opoponax, and benjoin.