Scent Type: Powdery Florals
Key Notes: Raspberry, Violet, Iris
Fragrance Description: This feminine, essential fragrance takes its inspiration from a streak of lipstick. Focused on historic notes of violet absolute, raspberry, and iris enhanced with a refined woody base, the scent echoes the leather of the handbag so often inseparable from it.
About the Bottle: The radiant red bottle signifies the heightened emotion, passion, and mysterious trace of endless possibilities that Lipstick Fever leaves, lingering in the midnight air.
About the Fragrance: She does very bad things, but she does them very well. Voluptuous, sensual, and provocative, Lipstick Fever is a hot-blooded red kiss, locking minds together while cheeks blaze with desire and passion. Lipstick Fever is an irrevocable hymn to femininity.
-Fragrance is intensified by the warmth of your own body. Apply in the creases of your knees and elbows for a longer-lasting, stronger scent.
-After applying, avoid rubbing or dabbing skin. This breaks down the fragrance, causing it to wear off more quickly.
-If you prefer placing fragrance on your wrists, be sure to reapply after frequent hand-washing, as this tends to rinse off the scent.
-Replace fragrance after 12 months. Expired perfumes more than a year old lose the integrity of the original scent.
Eau de Toilette or Eau de Parfum?:
The difference lies in the volume of perfume oil. While EDT contains five to nine percent, EDP contains more, usually eight to 14 percent. EDPs, therefore, last longer and smell more intense.
Returning as the muse of Romano Ricci’s modern fragrance collection, Shakespeare’s love-struck heroine discovers a secret weapon: perfume. Juliette Has a Gun illustrates modern femininity’s paradoxical desire for romance and independence.
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