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of fragrance notes and terms



Also known as "oud," this resin from the heartwood of large evergreens native to southeast Asia lends a smoky, deep, woody and rich note to fragrances, making it a prized ingredient in perfumes and incenses.View All Agarwood


A synthetic component added to fine perfume, its fragrance is pure and fresh, similar to clean linen taken down from the line. Its creator is said to have been inspired by visits to the Arctic Circle and the smell of water at midnight.View All Aldehydes

Aloe Vera

Commonly called the "first aid" plant, aloe gel is renowned for its anti-inflammatory, soothing and healing properties.View All Aloe Vera

Amaranth Seed

Amaranthus Caudatus goes by common names such as love-lies-bleeding, velvet flower, pendant amaranth, tassel flower, foxtail amaranth, and quilete. Many parts of the plants, including the leaves and seeds, are edible, and are frequently used as a source of food in India and South America - where it is known as Kiwicha. Amaranthus caudatus has high amounts of nutrients that help to restore smoothness and moisture to skin.View All Amaranth Seed


A blended accord that emulates the warmth and richness of resinous amber. Its essence is smoky, sensual and profoundly settling.View All Amber


With its musky, rich and honey-like, and slightly earthy scent, amberwood evokes the essence of warmth.View All Amberwood

Ambrette Seed

With origins in India, ambrette seed (also known as muskmallow) is an all-vegetable alternative to animal musk compounds. Its aroma is sweet, rich, warm and nutty, with a hint of floral and a wink of sensuality.View All Ambrette Seed

Amla Berry

The Amla tree grows most often in the Himalayas. Also known as Amalaki (meaning the "sustainer"), this key extract is packed with amino acids, proteins, vitamin C, and minerals. When applied topically, the berry rejuvenates, moisturizes, and helps firm skin.View All Amla Berry


Anise comes from the herbal plant of the same name and is prevalent in Mediterranean countries. Often used in fragrances, anise has a warm fragrance, known for its licorice-like taste.View All Anise


This popular fruit is grown across the world. Grown on trees, apples are available in over 7,500 different varieties. Apples have a mouthwatering note and is very fresh.View All Apple

Apricot Kernels

These granules are prepared from crushed apricot shells and act as gentle exfoliants in body and face scrubs, sloughing off tired skin to reveal a glowing and revitalized complexion.View All Apricot Kernels

Argan Oil

A plant oil produced from the kernels of the argan tree, it is full of vitamins and antioxidants and used for its nutritive and cosmetic properties in skin and hair care.View All Argan Oil


A tree that thrives in cold boreal climates, the balsam fir is identified by its needlelike leaves, gray-green bark and cylindrical cones. Extracted through the leaves, its refreshing essential oil emits a lush, resinous scent that balances sweet and crisp.View All Balsam


A dietary staple of pandas, bamboo leaves are vigorous growers, much like the jointed stalks they spring from. Their mild, woodsy aroma makes them a favorite in Japanese cooking.View All Bamboo

Bamboo Leaves

A dietary staple of pandas, bamboo leaves are vigorous growers, much like the jointed stalks they spring from. Their mild, woodsy aroma makes them a favorite in Japanese cooking.View All Bamboo Leaves


With beautiful and unique natural textures and patterns, bark is the outermost layer of stems and roots of woody plants, including trees, woody vines and shrubs.View All Bark


Known as the “king of herbs,” basil is a healing and culinary herb used in cuisines around the world. Its fragrance is warm, vibrantly green and instantly refreshing.View All Basil


Named for Bergamo, the Southern Italy city in which it flourishes, this citrus is a cross between pear, lemon and Seville orange. Expressed from the ripe peel, its essential oil imparts a fruity sweetness in fragrances and flavorings, including that of Earl Grey tea. View All Bergamot

Birch Wood

The wood of the birch tree is wrapped in bark that’s strong and water-resistant. A popular material for building and crafting, it’s a cardboard-like bark that can be easily cut, bent, and sewn, making it a valuable and usable natural substance.View All Birch Wood

Black Currant

Native to northern Europe and Asia, the black currant shrub propagates tart berries that are rich in vitamin C, phytochemicals and antioxidants. Its dark purple fruit is frequently found in jams and juices.View All Black Currant

Black Peppercorn

Adding a bright, earthy top note to fragrances, this "King of Spices" revs the senses with its warm, happy aroma, rendered through steam distillation of the berries of the piper negrum bush.View All Black Peppercorn

Blood Orange

The blood orange is a variety of orange (Citrus × sinensis) with crimson, almost blood-colored flesh. The distinctive dark flesh color is due to the presence of anthocyanins, a family of antioxidant pigments common to many flowers and fruit, but uncommon in citrus fruits.View All Blood Orange


Bourbon is a distilled alcohol, usually made from corn. Known for its warm taste and aroma, bourbon has notes of vanilla, caramel and honey.View All Bourbon

Bourbon Vanilla

Bourbon vanilla is derived from the pods of special orchids native to Madagascar and Indonesia. It is the second most expensive spice after saffron, thanks to the labor required to grow the seedpods. Its rich, luxurious fragrance evokes sublime feelings of warmth and comfort.View All Bourbon Vanilla


Commonly used in Indian cooking and Scandinavian baking, cardamom acts as a flavorful preservative. Ground from green seedpods, it has a distinct taste with an aromatic, resinous fragrance.View All Cardamom


The berry of a small perennial shrub, cassis (also known as blackcurrant) is extraordinarily rich in vitamin C. Very astringent, its juice is popular in jams and preserves, beverages and liqueurs. Its nutrient-rich oil has a delicious, jammy tart-sweetness. View All Cassis


A species originally found in the mountains of North Africa, Lebanon and Cyprus and the Himalayas, sacred cedarwood was once used for making temples. Steam distilled from oil-rich heartwood, its essential oil has a sweet, resinous fragrance that, happily, also repels moths.View All Cedar


A species originally found in the mountains of North Africa, Lebanon and Cyprus and the Himalayas, sacred cedarwood was once used for making temples. Steam distilled from oil-rich heartwood, its essential oil has a sweet, resinous fragrance that, happily, also repels moths.View All Cedarwood


A gentle sedative that helps to ease anxiety, with a strong, sweetish warm-herbaceous scent.View All Chamomile

Chinese Magnolia Flower

Extracted by macerating the flowers of the Chinese-native, fragrant flowering tree, Magnolia Biondii is a legendary antioxidant prized in traditional Chinese medicine for its healing powers.View All Chinese Magnolia Flower


A daisy-like flower, this perennial is a well-known medicinal herb in China. It is greatly prized as an anti-inflammatory and proudly (and brightly) symbolizes optimism and joy.View All Chrysanthemum


With some 200 species found throughout Southeast Asia, East Asia and the Pacific Islands, the baking spice so familiar to us remains highly prized. Extracted through both bark and leaves, its essential oil lends a warm, woody note with a spicy-sweet complexity.View All Cinnamon


Though not as common as the lemon, lime or orange, the citron fruit charms all who encounter it with its zesty, refreshing, lemony scent. It has been used for centuries to cure a variety of ailments.View All Citron

Clary Sage

An ornamental perennial native to the northern Mediterranean, clary sage has spiking flowers from which its essential oil is steam distilled. Sweet and fresh, with warm undertones of nuts and balsam, it is popular in perfumes and as a flavoring in vermouths, wines and liqueurs. It is known to relieve insomnia and anxiety.View All Clary Sage


Whether discovered by a monk in an orphanage in Algeria, or native to China long before, clementine beguiles. A variety of mandarin orange, aka a seedless tangerine, the easily peeled fruit is strikingly sweet and has a delicate citrus aroma. View All Clementine


Cloves are the sun-dried flower buds from the tropical clove tree, grown in Madagascar, Zanzibar and Indonesia. Clove bud oil has a powerful, spicy-fruity, warm, sweet aroma.View All Clove


A delicate prairie flower and a prime source of nectar for honeybees and bumblebees, blooming clover has a sweet floral scent.View All Clover

Cocoa Orchid

A fragrant orchid variety that emits a sweet floral aroma with a hint of cocoa powder.View All Cocoa Orchid

Coconut Oil

An edible oil extracted from the kernel or meat of matured coconuts harvested from the coconut palm. It is commonly used in food and also in skin care as a moisturizer.View All Coconut Oil

Coconut Orchid

Known as Maxillariella tenuifolia, the Coconut Orchid delights visitors with coconut-scented flowers. Some say it smells like a pina colada and fresh coconut.View All Coconut Orchid

Coconut Water

The clear liquid inside young coconuts contains many beneficial vitamins and other properties to help soften skin and relieve dryness.View All Coconut Water


Named for the town in France that made it famous, cognac is a brandy made from certain grapes, distilled twice in copper pot stills and aged at least two years in French oak barrels. Its aroma is complex, layering vanilla, cloves, toast and coconut with fruits ranging from peach to fig. View All Cognac


A robust herbal spark common to Mexican and South East Asian cuisines, coriander offers both fragrant fresh green leaves and aromatic dried seeds. Coriander oil has a distinctively spicy, open and sweet scent.View All Coriander


The decadent richness of cream is derived from skimming the surface of cow’s milk to obtain fat. Familiar and comforting, its aroma is cool, rich and grassy, with sweet undertones.View All Cream


Plumped full of water, cucumbers have earned their cool, refreshing reputation. Rich in vitamin C, the oil is extracted from the seed through a cold-press process. Their sweet, moist scent has a mineral earthiness that quells the senses. View All Cucumber


A plant rooted in Mediterranean lore, cyclamen takes its name from the Greek word for “circle,” referring to the round corm from which it grows. Its dainty blossoms hover like butterflies, and its scent is floral, dewy and sensual.View All Cyclamen


Pointing pillar-like toward the sky, cypress trees are distinct landscape landmarks across the Mediterranean. Their essential oil results from a distillation of twig cuttings, yielding a fresh, spicy woody scent akin to pine needles, with an ambergris note. View All Cypress

Damask Rose

Also known as Bulgarian rose or rose otto, the precious rose oil is obtained by steam distillation of the fresh-picked flowers of the Damask rose. Smells of slightly fruity rose petals, with a fresh, light greenness.View All Damask Rose

Dewy Leaves

A fragrance accord that conveys the freshness and dew on tender green leaves in the morning mist or after rainfall. The aroma is delicate, green, fresh and watery.View All Dewy Leaves


Coming and going with the tides, each piece of driftwood is given its unique shape and texture by the salt and surf of the sea’s gentle waves and evokes a dry, aged wood accord.View All Driftwood


A tree with fragrant blossoms that flavor the Italian liqueur Sambuca and Swedish aquavit. Its berries are used in syrups, pies and wines.View All Elderberries

Epsom Salt

A mineral compound that brings the metabolic benefits of magnesium to the skin. In the bath, epsom salts have a soothing effect because they rebalance pressure across the body, which helps to improve circulation, relieve stress and relax muscles.View All Epsom Salt


Arching, gray-green trees native to Australia yield eucalyptus oil, prized for its invigorating character. Steamed distilled from the leaves, its essential oil reveals a fresh, clean fragrance.View All Eucalyptus

Eucalyptus Oil

This oil, obtained from the leaves of the eucalyptus tree, is known for its strong antiseptic and healing effect. Its fresh, aromatic fragrance is stimulating and cleansing for the senses.View All Eucalyptus Oil

Fig Leaf

Fig trees are prized for their edible fruit. A gourmand fragrance, sweet and fruity.View All Fig Leaf


A tree that thrives in cold boreal climates, fir is identified by its needlelike leaves, gray-green bark and cylindrical cones. Extracted through the leaves, its refreshing essential oil emits a lush, resinous scent that balances sweet and balsamic.View All Fir


Originally from South Africa, freesia is a korm plant that sends out graceful funneled-shape blooms. Its essential oil has an intense floral fragrance that permeates a room. View All Freesia


An aromatic gum resin originally from northern Iran, galbanum has been used in medicine since biblical times. Its initial notes are quite bitter, giving way to a complex green, spicy, woody, balsamlike fragrance. View All Galbanum


Gardenia is a dazzling decorative shrub that bursts with creamy white flowers (Pakistan’s national flower). It was beloved by jazz singer Billie Holiday, who tucked it behind her ear as a trademark. Its fragrance is intense, sweet, floral and silky.View All Gardenia


Cultivated primarily in the Réunion Islands, Madagascar, Egypt and China, geranium offers one of the most important essential oils in perfumery. Obtained by steam distillation of the leaves, it has a robust, green fragrance with pronounced fruity-minty undertones and a rich, long-lasting, sweet-rosy finish. View All Geranium


The root of a Southeast Asian native perennial, ginger is a staple in cooking and medicine. With a scent that’s peppery, spicy and warm, it stimulates appetite, aids digestion, calms inflammation and might even kindle libido. View All Ginger


A humectant derived from fatty vegetable acids that draws vital moisture to the skin making it smoother and softer. View All Glycerin


Taken straight from the peel, this uplifting essential oil awakens the senses like a ray of noonday sun. Its aroma is sweet, refreshing and a touch tart. Because of its fleeting character, it often acts as a top note in fragrance.View All Grapefruit


The fresh scent of cut grass is a distinctive combination of air, sun, chlorophyll and aldehydes. It lends a green, expansive aroma of the outdoors.View All Grass

Green Tea

Rich in antioxidants and known to soothe skin. A warm, fresh spicy-camphoraceous scent.View All Green Tea

Hawthorn Leaves

A symbol of hope in ancient Greece, the hawthorn tree is prized for its medicinal use as a cardiac tonic. It’s also a good source of antioxidant phytochemicals, with an edible leaf and a deep green scent.View All Hawthorn Leaves


With its stunning violet-colored flowers, heliotrope takes its name from Greek words meaning "to turn toward the sun." The flowers’ strong fragrance of creamy vanilla and almond is attractive to many butterflies.View All Heliotrope

Hinoki Wood

In Japan, white cedar—or Hinoki wood—is used for purification and relaxation in ritual bathing. Believed to have decongestant properties, it has an alluring aroma of ancient woods.View All Hinoki Wood


A sweet syrup made by bees from floral nectar. Its aroma reflects the pollen source, which can range from clover to almond trees. Rich in many essential nutrients including vitamins C, D and E, honey is also a natural humectant that draws moisture to the skin.View All Honey


Native to the eastern Mediterranean, Iran and Turkmenistan, hyacinth are bulbs that release bright stalks of intensely scented blooms. Its fragrance is sweetly floral with green notes. View All Hyacinth


Ivy is a creeping or climbing evergreen that produces berries beloved by birds and flying insects. Celebrated for its rapid growth, ivy famously covers many campus buildings. Its aroma is fresh and green.View All Ivy


Gathered at night, when the scent of its flowers is most intense, jasmine is celebrated in perfumery for its plush, penetrating floral aroma. Fresh and luminous, it has a sweet fruity nuance that grows stronger in oil.View All Jasmine

Jojoba Oil

An oil expressed from the ripe seeds of the Jojoba shrub, it is a natural emollient that mimics the skin's own moisturizing properties.View All Jojoba Oil

Juniper Berry

Steam distilled from the ripe fruit of the juniper tree, juniper berry has a dry, fresh piney scent that mixes notably well with gin.View All Juniper Berry


A member of the brown algae phylum, it is naturally high in silicon—good for hair and skin—and iodine. Kelp is found in the colder, coastal waters of North America.View All Kelp

Laurel Leaf

The leaf from an evergreen tree native to the Mediterranean, laurel leaf, also known as bay leaf, has been flavoring soups, stews and other dishes for centuries. In fact, the laurel wreath has symbolized victory since ancient times. Extracted through steam distillation, its essential oil is herbal, spicy and slightly floral.View All Laurel Leaf


A flowering plant in the mint family, lavender is most closely associated with the Provence region of France, where it is a thriving industry. Steam distilled from the freshcut flowering tops and stalks, the essential oil has a sweet, balsamic, floral aroma celebrated for its calming benefits. It is unrivaled in its popularity and combines well with many oils. View All Lavender


Made for use in a wide variety of goods including clothing, footwear, tools, furniture and books, leather is produced in various types and styles. Both durable and flexible, leather is material created by tanning animal hides and has been popular for thousands of years.View All Leather


Cold-pressed from the fruit peel, lemon essential oil has the bright, clean, ripe fragrance that makes it beloved the world over. View All Lemon

Lemon Balm

A perennial herb planted by gardeners for its fresh citrus scent, lemon balm is known for having calming, mildly antibacterial properties. Compared with lemon essence, its fragrance is lighter, headier and more “fatty.” Honeybees love it!View All Lemon Balm

Lemon Blossom

Unlike the tart fruit of the lemon tree, its blossom produces a heady bouquet of floral nectar with shimmering notes of bright citrus. The delicate white bloom, aglow against the tree’s glossy, deep-green leaves, flourishes under bright sunlight.View All Lemon Blossom

Lemon Geranium

Obtained by steam distillation of the leaves, geranium essential oil is one of perfumery’s favorites. It has a very powerful, green, leafy-rosy aroma with citrus-fruity-minty undertones.View All Lemon Geranium

Lemon Pulp

Crushed from the fruit’s fresh flesh, lemon pulp is a robust citrus whose fragrance is bright, sweet and lip-puckeringly tangy.View All Lemon Pulp

Lemon Verbena

A perennial bush celebrated for its citrus-scented leaves. Extracted through steam distillation, its fragrance is extremely fresh, sweet and fruity with a bright touch of lemon.View All Lemon Verbena


A native of Southeast Asia made famous in Thai and Vietnamese cooking, lemongrass is a tropical grass with bright bluish-green leaves. Its essential oil is extracted through steam distillation, releasing a lemony flavor for which it is named.View All Lemongrass

Lily of the Valley

Also known as muguet, lily of the valley blooms in spring in dense thickets across the forest floor. Its bell-shaped white flowers emit an intense, elegant fragrance that blends floral with hints of greenness and fresh lemon.View All Lily of the Valley


Extracted by the cold compression of fresh peels or by steam distillation of dried peels, lime essential oil is rich in antioxidants and has benefits common to all citrus. Its aroma, however, is dryer, lighter, sweeter and more potent, making it an effective top note in fragrance compositions.View All Lime


An aquatic perennial, lotus is a symbol of purity in many cultures. Lotus flowers come in shades of white and pink, with a bright yellow seedhead. Completely edible, the plant has a floral, green fragrance brightened with citrus.View All Lotus


Significant to ancient Japan and China, and a symbol of southern U.S. states, the magnolia tree has dark green, shiny leaves and voluptuous flowers that bloom in spring. The scent is creamy sweet with a light citrus nuance.View All Magnolia

Magnolia Fig

Commonly used for preserves, the fruits of Magnolia fig trees have velvety brown skin and light amber pulp. Their fragrance is rich, sweet and earthy.View All Magnolia Fig


The national tree of the Dominican Republic and Belize, this reddish-brown wood is prized for its beauty, durability and color. It evokes a deep, earthy note with a touch of sweet musk.View All Mahogany


Originally from China, mandarin orange is now cultivated across the Mediterranean. Extracted from the peel, its essential oil imparts a fresh, sweet aroma, making it an ideal top note.View All Mandarin

Maple Sugar

Pure maple sugar is a traditional sweetener in Canada and the northeastern United States, that comes from the sap of the maple tree. It’s a healthy alternative to other sweeteners that’s often found in cookies, breads and other sweet treats, all made from pure maple syrup.View All Maple Sugar


Cultivated for its aromatic leaves and buds, marjoram is a perennial herbal shrub closely related to oregano. In 16th century Europe, sweet marjoram was tucked into bags to scent water for bathing and washing. Its essential oil is obtained through steam distillation, rendering a warm, woody, spicy-camphoraceous aroma with herbal undertones.View All Marjoram


Cool and crisp, peppermint is a fast-growing perennial herb with bitter-sweet, minty aromas. View All Mint

Mirabelle Plum Blossoms

Blooming white in the spring, Mirabelle Plum blossoms smell as delicious as their fruity counterparts taste. Grown in Mediterranean Europe and temperate zones of the U.S., the stunning blossoms have a sweet, fruity, honey scent.View All Mirabelle Plum Blossoms

Monoi Butter

A soft, velvety cream made from the oils of sweet almonds and coconut combined with Tiare essence. A proprietary formula of Tahiti, Monoi butter offers rich moisturizing benefits for skin and hair.View All Monoi Butter

Moroccan Rose

A deep, rich, sweet, honey-like fragrance, believed to be an aphrodisiac.View All Moroccan Rose


Collected from fruit trees, oak and beech, moss possesses a rich, earthy odor that grounds fragrance compositions. It provides an intense, natural tone that complements brighter aromas. View All Moss


French for lily of the valley, muguet blooms in spring in dense thickets across the forest floor. Its bell-shaped white flowers emit an intense, elegant fragrance that blends floral with hints of greenness and fresh lemon.View All Muguet


Made from non-animal sources, musk enhances the longevity of perfume on skin. As it dries, its aroma ranges from warm and sensual to sweet, powdery and clean.View All Musk


A shrub that thrives in the forests of Sardinia, Corsica, and Crete, myrtle is prized for its leaves, berries, flowers and aromatic wood. When pressed or chopped, myrtle leaves emit a scent similar to orange blossom, though their flavor is bitter.View All Myrtle


Said to have been first captured by a princess of Nerola, in Italy, oil of neroli is distilled from the freshly picked flowers of the bitter orange tree. It has an emphatically refreshing, spicy, floral fragrance.View All Neroli

Noni Fruit

An extract from the Noni fruit which is a rich source of anti-oxidants and vitamin C. The extract is sourced from a tropical evergreen tree native to Pacific Islands, Asia, and Australia.View All Noni Fruit


Nutmeg is the seed of an evergreen tree, indigenous to the Spice Islands. Most commonly ground or steam distilled into essential oil, it has a distinct spicy-sweet flavor that is popular in cooking and traditional medicines around the world. View All Nutmeg

Oak Moss

First found in the royal tombs of ancient Egypt, and now collected in France, Morocco and Yugoslavia, oak moss is actually a lichen. Its scent is that of pure forest: dry fungus-y, earthy-woody. It adds warm notes of the fireplace, walnuts and smoke.View All Oak Moss

Olive Leaf

Contains oleuropein, a powerful antioxidant that protects the skin from environmental free-radical damage. This protection can prevent skin from premature aging and cellular decay, thereby working to improve skin appearance. Olive leaf also has anti-microbial activity that benefits a cosmetic formula by acting as a safe and natural preservative.View All Olive Leaf

Olive Oil

Obtained by pressing the ripe olive fruit, this is one of the most important and ancient oils. Olive oil continues to be a superior ingredient for skin and hair care. Its essential fatty acids and vitamin E make it an excellent emollient, skin conditioner and moisturizer with superior penetrating power.View All Olive Oil


Orange oil, obtained by cold-pressing of the peel, is among our first sensations of fragrance. Peels of the ripe, sweet orange burst with lively citrus fragrance, distinctly fruity, sweet and invigorating.View All Orange

Orange Blossom

The state flower of Florida, orange blossom actually inspired the state’s name (“La Florida” is “flowery” in Spanish). Delicate and sweet, these snow-white 5-petaled flowers glow amid the citrus groves, emitting heady blooms of soft, sweet fragrance.View All Orange Blossom


This blossoming Chinese tree is prized both for its striking appearance in landscaping and its rich fragrance, with notes of apricot, almond and florals.View All Osmanthus


French for grapefruit (and lovely to say). Taken straight from the peel, this uplifting essential oil awakes the senses like a ray of noonday sun. Its aroma is sweet, refreshing and a touch tart. Because of its fleeting character, it often acts as a top note in fragrance. View All Pamplemousse


Its high chlorophyll content makes it an excellent natural deodorizer and is soothing and cleansing to the skin. Parsley is also rich in vitamins A and C, several B vitamins, calcium and iron.View All Parsley


Passiflora edulis is a vine species of passion flower that is native to southern Brazil through Paraguay and northern Argentina. It is cultivated commercially in tropical and subtropical areas for its sweet, seedy fruit, commonly called passion fruit.View All Passionfruit


Now mostly grown in Indonesia, patchouli was brought to the Middle East and Europe along the Silk Road to preserve handmade textiles from moths. Obtained by steam distillation of the dried leaves of a small, tropical bush, its viscous oil has a rich, sweetish, rooty-earthy-woody fragrance.View All Patchouli


A native of China, where they were a favorite of kings and emperors, peach trees were traded to Persia along the Silk Road. Peaches are associated in many cultures with longevity, despite being quick to ripen and bruise. Their fragrance is light and watery, with a blush of sweetness.View All Peach


Cultivated in China for some 3,000 years, the Romans had 36 varieties of pears growing in their orchards by year 1 BCE! No wonder, as this fruit is rich in dietary fiber and vitamin C. Its sweet, slightly citrus fragrance is as luscious as its taste.View All Pear


A favorite of gardeners and perfumers alike, peony is a perennial plant that wakes each year with bursts of fragrant blossoms. An ancient emblem of China, the flower emits a lingering freshness with a freshly cut grass fragrance.View All Peonies


A favorite of gardeners and perfumers alike, peony is a perennial plant that wakes each year with bursts of fragrant blossoms. An ancient emblem of China, the flower emits a lingering freshness with a freshly cut grass fragrance.View All Peony


Paraguay is home to the largest production of petitgrain oils, which are steam distilled from leaves of the bitter orange tree. Its citrusy fragrance is strong and bitter-sweet, with floral and woody nuances.View All Petitgrain

Pink Pepper

Despite the name, pink peppers aren’t true peppers but do have a peppery scent. Grown on an island near Madagascar or in Peru, these rare pink berries have a fruity, tarty flavor. The essential oil has a very fresh, creamy aroma akin to the top notes of black pepper oil and blends well with musks.View All Pink Pepper

Plum Wood

The wood of a plum tree that’s slightly fruity with a smoky undertone.View All Plum Wood


The pomelo, Citrus maxima or Citrus grandis, is the largest citrus fruit from the Rutaceae family. It is a natural citrus fruit, similar in appearance to a large grapefruit, native to South and Southeast AsiaView All Pomelo


Derived from sugar cane and pecans, the familiar fragrance of praline lends sweet notes of warmth and comfort.View All Praline

Privet Leaves

Earthy and green in fragrance, this plant grows throughout Asia and extends into Australia. The commonly used hedge plant is popular in horticulture and flower arrangements.View All Privet Leaves


A gourd with orange flesh. When cooked, particularly with brandy or sugar, it yields a rich, succulent flavor and scent.View All Pumpkin


With origins likely predating the apple, in mythology quince was the gift Paris awarded Aphrodite. The term “marmalade” derives from the Portuguese word for quince, which is often used in wine and digestifs. Its scent resembles a green apple, but light and transparent, with bright citrus notes.View All Quince


Beloved by birds and humans alike, raspberries tantalize with their intense, warm, penetrating character. With a flavor that’s sweet, juicy and vigorous, raspberries lead other fruits in antioxidants vitamin C and vitamin E, making them ideal in skincare products.View All Raspberry

Red Currant

A member of the gooseberry family, the red currant berry grows on bushy shrubs throughout Western Europe. Like its cousin, the blackcurrant, it has a tart-sweet flavor rich in vitamins and minerals. It is often served as a jelly, syrup or nectar.View All Red Currant

Red Tea

Dating to China’s Ming dynasty, red tea got its name from the copper tinge of its leaves and bright red of its liquid. Its robust aroma fills the room with freshly steeped fragrance.View All Red Tea


A floral essence that needs little introduction, rose oil from Bulgaria is considered to be the finest. The highest-quality rose oil is distilled from newly opened buds gathered in the cool morning hours. Its iconic, sweet powdery fragrance evokes purity and love.View All Rose

Rose Hips

An oil pressed from the seed of a rose bush native to the southern Andes, South Africa and Europe. This botanical extract, rich in vitamins, C, A, B and E provides excellent emollient and astringent properties to skin. The addition of rose hips provides the skin with soothing and moisturizing benefits. Often used in skin care products, rose hip oil helps heal scars and eases the effects of sun damage.View All Rose Hips


An herb in the mint family, rosemary grows as soft, fragrant spikes on a small evergreen shrub. Its essential oil is prized in herbal medicine for being astringent and invigorating. Imbued with the sun’s energy, it has a tealike aroma that warms the body.View All Rosemary

Rosemary Leaf

An herb in the mint family, rosemary grows as soft, fragrant spikes on a small evergreen shrub. Its essential oil is prized in herbal medicine for being astringent and invigorating. Imbued with the sun’s energy, it has a tealike aroma that warms the body.View All Rosemary Leaf


Steam-distilled from the chipped wood of a tree native to Brazil, Peru and Guyana, rosewood has a balsamic, floral, slightly rose-like fragrance.View All Rosewood

Safflower Oil

This light, odorless oil contains protein, minerals and vitamins and is good for all skin types. It is absorbed rapidly into the skin, delivering emollients and nourishment.View All Safflower Oil


Saffron is the dried stigmas from the saffron crocus (the long red-orange filaments). More than 100 flowers are needed for one gram of saffron, making it costly and rare. Since ancient times, saffron has been used as a precious spice and dye. Its warm aroma is akin to tobacco tinged with sea breeze.View All Saffron


Salvia officinalis (sage, also called garden sage, common sage, or culinary sage) is a perennial, evergreen subshrub, with woody stems, grayish leaves, and blue to purplish flowers. It is a member of the mint family Lamiaceae and native to the Mediterranean region, though it has naturalized in many places throughout the world.View All Sage

Sakura Blossom

An ornamental tree also known as Cherry Blossom or Japanese Flowering Cherry. In Japan, the Cherry flowers symbolize ephemeral beauty because of their delicacy and fragility. The extract from the flowers is used in skin care for conditioning and nourishing.View All Sakura Blossom


A native of India and, now, Australia, sandalwood is treasured for its fragrance, carving, medical and sacred benefits. It yields a calming, soothing oil whose bright, fresh edge perfumes with a striking wood base note.View All Sandalwood

Sea Buckthorn

A shrub native to Asia and Europe with small orange nutrient-rich berries. The oil derived from the berries is high in fat-soluble vitamins A and E, making it a great ingredient to help moisturize and revitalize skin.View All Sea Buckthorn

Shea Butter

A rich emollient derived from seeds of the karite tree, shea butter helps prevent trans-epidermal moisture loss and helps to soften, soothe and protect skin.View All Shea Butter

Siberian Fir

A tree that thrives in cold boreal climates, the Siberian fir is identified by its needlelike leaves, gray-green bark and cylindrical cones. Extracted through the leaves, its refreshing essential oil emits a lush, resinous scent that balances sweet and balsamic.View All Siberian Fir


A fast-growing perennial herb, spearmint has a gently crisp, grassy-sweet, minty aroma that's softer than that of its cousin, peppermint.View All Spearmint

Sunflower Oil

This oil, rich is oleic acid, acts as an emollient by giving skin an elegant feel while preventing trans-epidermal moisture loss.View All Sunflower Oil

Sweet Almond Oil

A natural emollient that is easily absorbed into the skin, making it a prized moisturizing ingredient.View All Sweet Almond Oil

Sweet Amber

Amber is an ancient fragrance source thought to have originated from the fir tree. Once extracted and distilled from its liquid sap state, its essence is smoky, sensual and profoundly settling.View All Sweet Amber

Sweet Pea Blossoms

A favorite of gardeners, sweet pea blossoms were by legend first harvested by a monk in Sicily. From there, the popularity of these fluttering, intensely fragrant blooms exploded. Their scent evokes orange blossoms and honey.View All Sweet Pea Blossoms

Sweet Violet Flower

With edible blossoms in violet-blue or white, the flowers are often used in salads, jellies, or candied for decoration. The entire plant is hailed for its anti-inflammatory qualities and contains mucilages, which provide conditioning and moisturizing properties.View All Sweet Violet Flower


Actually a legume, the tamarind pod conceals the sticky, deep-orange pulp that injects a sharp, sweet/sour flavor in cooking around the globe, from chutney to pad thai to Worcestershire Sauce to agua fresca. Its aroma has warm, citrus-like notes with roasted undertones.View All Tamarind


Nearly identical to a mandarin orange, tangerine is named for its native home of Tangiers, Morocco. Its oil is pressed from the peel of the ripe fruit, releasing a vibrant, cheerful citrus fragrance.View All Tangerine

Teak Wood

Found throughout the tropical landscapes of southeast Asia, the hardwood teak tree is strong and durable, even from the elements of saltwater. Teak wood has a leather-like accord when freshly distilled.View All Teak Wood


Producing a tasty red fruit resembling a raspberry, this native North American bush is a bird magnet. In bloom, its foliage smells of roses.View All Thimbleberry

Tiare Flower

A native flower in Polynesia that is part of the gardenia family, very fragrant and rich in tradition and folklore. The flowers are often steeped in coconut oil to create the beauty ritual of Tiare Monoi, beautifully, rich scented oil with moisturizing and soothing properties.View All Tiare Flower

Tomato Leaf

The tomato is the edible, often red, berry of the nightshade Solanum lycopersicum,commonly known as a tomato plant. The species originated in western South America.View All Tomato Leaf

Tonka Bean

Renowned for its fragrance, Tonka bean evokes cargo shipped along the Spice Islands: vanilla, almond, cinnamon and cloves. Discovered in South America, it was once used to flavor pipe tobacco.View All Tonka Bean


An ancient spice that is part of the ginger family and is used as a powerful anti-inflammatory in both the Chinese and Indian systems of medicine. It is used to treat digestive, liver and skin diseases, and is a very effective tonic and blood purifier. Turmeric has been known to improve skin complexion. View All Turmeric


A time-honored sleep aid with a balsamic-green, woody, bittersweet aroma.View All Valerian


Vanilla is derived from the pods of special orchids native to Madagascar and Indonesia. It is the second most expensive spice after saffron, thanks to the labor required to grow the seedpods. Its rich, luxurious fragrance evokes sublime feelings of warmth and comfort.View All Vanilla

Vegetable Protein

A special vegetable enzyme that helps remove unpleasant odors without interfering with fragrance.View All Vegetable Protein


Steam distilled from the aromatic roots of a tropical grass native to India, Indonesia, Haiti and Réunion, vetiver oil resembles a viscous amber and emits a rooty, precious-woody scent.View All Vetiver


Happy and flirty, this open-faced flower can turn on its fragrant charm as it pleases, making it a rarity in perfumery. It flavors candied leaves, syrups and liqueurs.View All Violet

Violet Leaf

Long beloved by perfumers (and, apparently, Napolean Bonaparte), the violet plant produces fragrant flowers and leaves. Unlike the sweet, powdery scent of the flower, violet leaf has a green aroma reminiscent of freshly mown grass with a hint of moist cucumber.View All Violet Leaf

Vitamin E

In its most important role as an antioxidant, vitamin E (tocopherol) protects body cells and tissues from damage caused by free radicals. It also helps to moisturize the skin from within, enhance skin smoothness and promote tissue repair.View All Vitamin E

Water Lily

Water lilies are rooted in soil in bodies of fresh water, with platter-sized leaves and exuberant flowers floating on the water surface. Their scent is succulent, green and dewy.View All Water Lily


A semi-aquatic perennial, it’s related to garden cress, mustard, and radish - known for their peppery, tangy flavor and zesty fragrance notes. Containing a significant amount of vitamins and minerals, it was once thought a contender to remedy scurvy.View All Watercress

White Cyclamen

With dainty blossoms that flicker upwards like static, snowy-white flames, white cyclamen adds a crisp, watery scent to refresh and purify.View All White Cyclamen

White Musk

Sourced from all-vegetable ambrette seeds, white musk is sheer, light and clean. It lends a subtle sensual frisson amid a hint of dry down.View All White Musk

White Pepper

Fresh peppers are small fruits, dried to produce what’s commonly known to us as black pepper. White pepper is picked when the fruit is ripe, submerged into water to ferment, then hulled. Its complex flavor is earthy.View All White Pepper

White Tea

White tea has been used in China as an elixir of youth for its antioxidant and revitalizing properties. Cultivated only a few times per year, this rare essence imparts an overall sense of well-being.View All White Tea

White Wood Accord

A sheer blend of blond wood notes connoting freshness and luminosity found in the base, or dry down, of a fragrance.View All White Wood Accord

Wild Angelica

A Nordic native happiest near mountains and cool rivers, wild angelica shoots skyward, topped by large green globes. When squeezed, the seeds release a fine, musky fragrance.View All Wild Angelica


Native to China, Korea and Japan, wisteria is a very fragrant flowering plant known for its quick and vigorous growth. Its fragrance is sweet and delicate.View All Wisteria


A blend of woods such as warm amber, cedarwood, oak and teak evokes the distinct, dry, slightly resinous aroma of sun-dappled northern forests and sawdust.View All Woods

Ylang Ylang

Native to Indonesia and the Philippines, ylang ylang is known as the “flower of flowers.” Indeed, an Indonesian custom has ylang ylang flower petals strewn upon the wedding bed. Distilled from freshly picked flowers, its essential oil has deep notes of rubber and custard, with bright hints of jasmine and neroli.View All Ylang Ylang


A sour Japanese citrus fruit about the size of a tangerine, yuzu is prized for its aromatic rind. The popular custom of bathing with yuzu during the winter solstice in Japan involves floating whole fruits in hot bath water to release their sweet-tart aroma.View All Yuzu

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