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Baiser Volé EDP 100ml by Cartier

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Baiser Volé EDP 100ml by Cartier

Item #: 7132

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Availability: In stock

Regular Price: $150.00 / Save: $24.00

An original creation from Cartier in-house perfumer, Baiser Volé, meaning ‘Stolen Kiss’, is the expression of love according to Cartier. A story of pure passion told through a strikingly feminine and rare flower: the Lily. Baiser Volé is a pure floral fragrance, reflecting all its perfection for the first time: fresh, floral and powdery.

A perfume that leaves a lingering trail. Every aspect of the lily, a flower of pure femininity, is explored for the first time. A flower of passion for highly charged emotions.

The fragrance of a majestic yet elusive flower: the lily is recreated for the first time, from the freshness of the leaf, the floral scent of the petal and the powdery fragrance of the stamen. "For this perfume, I wanted to recreate the scent of bundles of flowers on the neck". Mathilde Laurent, Cartier perfumer.

Scent: Lily flower.

How to use: Spray onto a clean, dry body. Avoid direct eye contact.

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Founded in Paris in1847, by Louis-Francois Cartier, the firm known as Cartier quickly became recognized for its exemplary workmanship and taste. Louis-Francois Cartier began his esteemed career at 28, after an apprenticeship with master watchmaker Adolphe Picard resulted in Cartier taking over the master’s workshop, 29 rue Montorgueil, Paris. He expanded the premises, and built his reputation on knowing how to satisfy the most extravagant of desires. By 1853 Louis Francois was able to move his business to the more fashionable Palais-Royal district at 5 Rue Neuve des petits Champs. He became a favorite of Princess Mathilde, the cousin of Napoleon III, whose patronage opened the door to Parisian society. In 1874 Alfred Cartier took over the company from his father Louis Francois. In 1898 the Cartier firm made a final move in Paris and they still remain at 13 Rue de La Paix, in the heart of Parisian elegance and luxury. The rue de la Paix was one of Paris’s most expensive streets, and offered everything an elegant wealthy woman may wish to purchase. Cartier set a trend by moving to the rue de la Paix and other jewelers followed suit by relocating to the rue de la Paix and nearby Place Vendome. That area of Paris soon became the center of international jewelry. As the brand became increasingly well-known, Cartier expanded their empire, opening a London branch in 1902 and in a New York branch in 1909. Louis and Jaques Cartier both died in 1942. Their brother Pierre became the president of Cartier International in 1945 and from then on stayed almost entirely in the shop in Paris until he retired to Geneva in 1947. In the late 1940's Cartier London was run by Jean-Jaques Cartier, while the New York branch was headed by Claude Cartier. In 1962 Claude Cartier sold Cartier New York but remained president of the company until 1963. By 1968 Cartier had evolved from a family business into an enormous multinational organization. In 1972 Joseph Kanoui led a financial syndicate which bought control of Cartier Paris. Robert Hocq became president of the company. He once again united the three branches of Cartier and took over the management of the London and New York branches in a move to re-establish Cartier's image of prestige and importance. In 1983 Cartier launched a campaign to buy back its historical pieces to create a collection that is witness to an exceptional heritage and legendary status.