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    This poster from 1951 advertises the Fleur de Feu or ‘Flower of Fire’ fragrance from Guerlain. Released in 1949, the name references the Phoenix, the mythical bird which is cyclically reborn from the flames. This was Guerlain’s first perfume released after the war- the strong symbolism of rebirth is obvious. Lyse Darcy’s illustration shows a woman bursting with passion against a background daubed in fiery amaranth. The jagged lines branching away from her head reference Fleur de Feu’s woody scent.

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    Guerlain Fleur de feu

    810.00

    This poster from 1951 advertises the Fleur de Feu or ‘Flower of Fire’ fragrance from Guerlain. Released in 1949, the name references the Phoenix, the mythical bird which is cyclically reborn from the flames. This was Guerlain’s first perfume released after the war- the strong symbolism of rebirth is obvious. Lyse Darcy’s illustration shows a woman bursting with passion against a background daubed in fiery amaranth. The jagged lines branching away from her head reference Fleur de Feu’s woody scent.

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    This fragrance was mentioned in Ian Fleming’s On Her Majesty’s Secret Service as an archetypal seductive scent. In this 1955 poster the illustrator Palayer renders Ode in the form of a verdant plant emerging from an ornate vase. This fabulous picture is impressionistic with a light character redolent of spring, appropriate for a perfume which combines jasmine and rose in a tribute to that season. Perfect for any interior, this sunny artwork recalls a post-war period of optimism and affluence.

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    Guerlain Ode

    792.00

    This fragrance was mentioned in Ian Fleming’s On Her Majesty’s Secret Service as an archetypal seductive scent. In this 1955 poster the illustrator Palayer renders Ode in the form of a verdant plant emerging from an ornate vase. This fabulous picture is impressionistic with a light character redolent of spring, appropriate for a perfume which combines jasmine and rose in a tribute to that season. Perfect for any interior, this sunny artwork recalls a post-war period of optimism and affluence.

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    This ad from 1958 was illustrated by surrealist painter Pierre Ino for respected French perfume house Guerlain. Ino was known for his wildly phantasmagorical style. In this image, several windows open from within a bunch of flowers, and through them we can see a woman, a white horse and a civet cat– the later no doubt a reference to the animal oils that were a distinct part of the famous ‘Guerlinade’, the olfactory DNA that went into every Guerlain perfume.

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    Guerlain Parfums Paris

    810.00

    This ad from 1958 was illustrated by surrealist painter Pierre Ino for respected French perfume house Guerlain. Ino was known for his wildly phantasmagorical style. In this image, several windows open from within a bunch of flowers, and through them we can see a woman, a white horse and a civet cat– the later no doubt a reference to the animal oils that were a distinct part of the famous ‘Guerlinade’, the olfactory DNA that went into every Guerlain perfume.

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    Guerlain Paris

    801.00
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    This magazine advertisement from 1954 is for Guerlain’s oriental Shalimar perfume. It was named after the gardens built for Princess Mumtaz Mahal, the wife of Emperor Shah Jahan. Jahan built the famous Taj Mahal in her honour after she died. Shalimar is one of the world’s best selling perfumes of all time, a classic oriental fragrance created by Jacques Guerlain in 1925. This colourful photographic advertisement, presenting an opulent bottle of Shalimar fragrance, will create an ambience of luxury in any interior.

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    Guerlain Shalimar

    837.00

    This magazine advertisement from 1954 is for Guerlain’s oriental Shalimar perfume. It was named after the gardens built for Princess Mumtaz Mahal, the wife of Emperor Shah Jahan. Jahan built the famous Taj Mahal in her honour after she died. Shalimar is one of the world’s best selling perfumes of all time, a classic oriental fragrance created by Jacques Guerlain in 1925. This colourful photographic advertisement, presenting an opulent bottle of Shalimar fragrance, will create an ambience of luxury in any interior.

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    This poster from 1954 advertises the fragrance ‘Vol de Nuit’ or ‘Night Flying’, from Guerlain. Created in 1933, its name comes from a bestselling novel by Antoine de Saint-Exupéry about the early days of aviation. The bottle’s design is true to that spirit, its appearance referencing a plane propeller in motion. The black and blue colour scheme of the poster background recalls a cloudy night’s sky. The image is dazzlingly modernist, evoking an early 20th century wonder at technological marvels.

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    guerlain_vol_de_nuit_parfum_vintage_pubs_années_40_50_art_affiches

    Guerlain Vol de Nuit

    792.00

    This poster from 1954 advertises the fragrance ‘Vol de Nuit’ or ‘Night Flying’, from Guerlain. Created in 1933, its name comes from a bestselling novel by Antoine de Saint-Exupéry about the early days of aviation. The bottle’s design is true to that spirit, its appearance referencing a plane propeller in motion. The black and blue colour scheme of the poster background recalls a cloudy night’s sky. The image is dazzlingly modernist, evoking an early 20th century wonder at technological marvels.

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