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Women - Jennifer Aniston - JENNIFER ANISTON 2.9 EDP L

by Jennifer Aniston

List Price: $42.50

Today: $25.16

You Save: $17.34 (41%)

Availability: Shipped ASAP

Gender:  

Women

Created:  

2010

Family collection:  

Floral

UPC:  

856013002025
Jennifer Aniston Lolavie main accords are white floral, powdery, musky, woody, and animalic.

JENNIFER ANISTON 2.9 EDP L

Name: JENNIFER ANISTON 2.9 EDP L

Gender: Women

House: Jennifer Aniston

Size: 85 ml. e / 2.9 fl oz.

Family: Floral

Kind: EDP. Eau de Parfum

Launch year: 2010

SKU: 5036

UPC: 856013002025

JENNIFER ANISTON 2.9 EDP L

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I want to buy a perfume for concentration, which will be better?

Perfume types reflect the concentration of aromatic compounds in a solvent, which in fine fragrance is typically ethanol or a mix of water and ethanol. Various sources differ considerably in the definitions of perfume types. The intensity and longevity of a perfume is based on the concentration, intensity and longevity of the aromatic compounds (natural essential oils / perfume oils) used: As the percentage of aromatic compounds increases, so does the intensity and longevity of the scent created. Specific terms are used to describe a fragrance’s approximate concentration by percent/volume of perfume oil, which are typically vague or imprecise. A list of common terms (Perfume-Classi-fication) is as follows:

 

  • Perfume extract, or simply perfume (extrait): 15-40% (IFRA: typical 20%) aromatic compounds
  • Esprit de Parfum (ESdP): 15-30% aromatic compounds, a seldom used strength concentration in between EdP and perfume
  • Eau de Parfum (EdP), Parfum de Toilette (PdT): 10-20% (typical ~15%) aromatic compounds, sometimes listed as “eau de perfume” or “millésime.” Parfum de Toilette is a less common term that is generally analogous to Eau de Parfum.
  • Eau de Toilette (EdT): 5-15% (typical ~10%) aromatic compounds.
  • Eau de Cologne (EdC): Chypre citrus type perfumes with 3-8% (typical ~5%) aromatic compounds. “Original Eau de Cologne” is a registered trademark.
  • Perfume mist: 3-8% aromatic compounds (typical non-alcohol solvent)
  • Splash (EdS) and aftershave: 1-3% aromatic compounds. “EdS” is a registered trademark.

A “Classical cologne” describes men’s and women’s fragrances “which are basically citrus blends and do not have a perfume parent”.Classical colognes are different from
modern colognes, where the fragrance is typically a lighter, less concentrated interpretation of a perfume. Men’s colognes are also different from women’s colognes. Men’s
colognes have a similar concentration to eau de toilette, eau de parfum, “and in some instances perfume”; women’s colognes, on the other hand, are often the lightest con-
centration from a line of women’s fragrance products.

What Is Solvent Extraction?

Perfume oils are often diluted with a solvent, though this is not always the case, and its necessity is disputed. By far the most common solvent for perfume oil dilution is ethanol or a mixture of ethanol and water. Perfume oil can also be diluted by means of neutral-smelling oils such as fractionated coconut oil, or liquid waxes such as jojoba oil.

Why, do I find Imprecise terminology about perfumes?

Although quite often Eau de Parfum (EdP) will be more concentrated than Eau de Toilette (EdT) and in turn Eau de Cologne (EdC), this is not always the case. Different perfumeries or perfume houses assign different amounts of oils to each of their perfumes. Therefore, although the oil concentration of a perfume in EdP dilution will necessarily be higher than the same perfume in EdT from within the same range, the actual amounts can vary between perfume houses. An EdT from one house may be stronger than an EdP from another

Men’s fragrances are rarely sold as EdP or perfume extracts; equally so, women’s fragrances are rarely sold in EdC concentrations. Although this gender specific naming trend is common for assigning fragrance concentrations, it does not directly have anything to do with whether a fragrance was intended for men or women. Furthermore, some fragrances with the same product name but having a different concentration name may not only differ in their dilutions, but actually use different perfume oil mixtures altogether. For instance, in order to make the EdT version of a fragrance brighter and fresher than its EdP, the EdT oil may be “tweaked” to contain slightly more top notes or fewer base notes. In some cases, words such as extrême, intense, or concentrée that might indicate aromatic concentration are actually completely different fragrances, related only because of a similar perfume accord. An example of this is Chanel’s Pour Monsieur and Pour Monsieur Concentrée.

Eau de Cologne (EdC) since 1706 in Cologne, Germany, is originally a specific fragrance and trademark. However outside of Germany the term has become generic for Chypre citrus perfumes (without base-notes). EdS (since 1993) is a new perfume class and a registered trademark.

How and Where to Apply Perfume?

The conventional application of pure perfume (parfum extrait) in Western cultures is at pulse points, such as behind the ears, the nape of the neck, and the insides of wrists, elbows and knees, so that the pulse point will warm the perfume and release fragrance continually. The modern perfume industry encourages the practice of layering fragrance so that it is released in different intensities depending upon the time of the day. Lightly scented products such as bath oil, shower gel, and body lotion are recommended for the morning; eau de toilette is suggested for the afternoon; and perfume applied to the pulse points for evening. Cologne fragrance is released rapidly, lasting around 2 hours. Eau de toilette lasts from 2 to 4 hours, while perfume may last up to six hours.

A variety of factors can influence how fragrance interacts with the wearer’s own physiology and affect the perception of the fragrance. Diet is one factor, as eating spicy and fatty foods can increase the intensity of a fragrance.[11] The use of medications can also impact the character of a fragrance. The relative dryness of the wearer’s skin is important, since dry skin will not hold fragrance as long as skin with more oil.

How to describe a perfume?

The precise formula of commercial perfumes are kept secret. Even if they were widely published, they would be dominated by such complex ingredients and odorants that they would be of little use in providing a guide to the general consumer in description of the experience of a scent. Nonetheless, connoisseurs of perfume can become extremely skillful at identifying components and origins of scents in the same manner as wine experts.

The most practical way to start describing a perfume is according to the elements of the fragrance notes of the scent or the “family” it belongs to, all of which affect the overall impression of a perfume from first application to the last lingering hint of scent.

Tell me about Fragance Notes.

Perfume is described in a musical metaphor as having three sets of notes, making the harmonious scent accord. The notes unfold over time, with the immediate impression of the top note leading to the deeper middle notes, and the base notes gradually appearing as the final stage. These notes are created carefully with knowledge of the evaporation process of the perfume.

Top notes: The scents that are perceived immediately on application of a perfume. Top notes consist of small, light molecules that evaporate quickly. They form a person’s initial impression of a perfume and thus are very important in the selling of a perfume. Also called the head notes. Middle notes: The scent of a perfume that emerges just prior to when the top notes dissipate. The middle note compounds form the “heart” or main body of a perfume and act to mask the often unpleasant initial impression of base notes, which become more pleasant with time. They are also called the heart notes. Base notes: The scent of a perfume that appears close to the departure of the middle notes. The base and middle notes together are the main theme of a perfume. Base notes bring depth and solidity to a perfume. Compounds of this class of scents are typically rich and “deep” and are usually not perceived until 30 minutes after application. The scents in the top and middle notes are influenced by the base notes, as well the scents of the base notes will be altered by the type of fragrance materials used as middle notes. Manufacturers of perfumes usually publish perfume notes and typically they present it as fragrance pyramid, with the components listed in imaginative and abstract terms.

What are the favourite olfactive family?

Grouping perfumes, like any taxonomy, can never be a completely objective or final process. Many fragrances contain aspects of different families. Even a perfume designated as “single flower”, however subtle, will have undertones of other aromatics. “True” unitary scents can rarely be found in perfumes as it requires the perfume to exist only as a singular aromatic material.

Classification by olfactive family is a starting point for a description of a perfume, but it cannot by itself denote the specific characteristic of that perfume.

Traditional

The traditional classification which emerged around 1900 comprised the following categories:

Single Floral: Fragrances that are dominated by a scent from one particular flower; in French called a soliflore. (e.g. Serge Lutens’ Sa Majeste La Rose, which is dom- inated by rose.)

Floral Bouquet: Is a combination of fragrance of several flowers in a perfume compound. Examples include Quelques Fleurs by Houbigant and Joy by Jean Patou

Wood: Fragrances that are dominated by woody scents, typically of agarwood, sandalwood and cedarwood. Patchouli, with its camphoraceous smell, is commonly found in these perfumes. A traditional example here would be Myrurgia’s Maderas De Oriente or Chanel Bois-des-Îles. A modern example would be Balenciaga Rumba.

Leather: A family of fragrances which features the scents of honey, tobacco, wood and wood tars in its middle or base notes and a scent that alludes to leather. Traditional examples include Robert Piguet’s Bandit and Balmain’s Jolie Madame.

Chypre: Meaning Cyprus in French, this includes fragrances built on a similar accord consisting of bergamot, oakmoss, patchouli, and labdanum. This family of fragrances is named after a perfume by François Coty, and one of the most famous examples is Guerlain’s Mitsouko.

Fougère: Meaning Fern in French, built on a base of lavender, coumarin and oakmoss. Houbigant’s Fougère Royale pioneered the use of this base. Many men’s fragrances belong to this family of fragrances, which is characterized by its sharp herbaceous and woody scent. Some well-known modern fougères are Fabergé Brut and Guy Laroche Drakkar Noir.

Modern

Since 1945, due to great advances in the technology of perfume creation (i.e., compound design and synthesis) as well as the natural development of styles and tastes, new categories have emerged to describe modern scents:

Bright Floral: combining the traditional Single Floral & Floral Bouquet categories. A good example would be Estée Lauder’s Beautiful.

Green: a lighter and more modern interpretation of the Chypre type, with pronounced cut grass, crushed green leaf and cucumber-like scents. Examples include Estée Lauder’s Aliage, Sisley’s Eau de Campagne, and Calvin Klein’s Eternity.

Aquatic, Oceanic, or Ozonic: he newest category in perfume history, first appearing in 1988 Davidoff Cool Water (1988), Christian Dior’s Dune (1991), and many others. A clean smell reminiscent of the ocean, leading to many of the modern androgynous perfumes. Generally contains calone, a synthetic scent discovered in 1966, or other more recent synthetics. Also used to accent floral, oriental, and woody fragrances.

Citrus: An old fragrance family that until recently consisted mainly of “freshening” eau de colognes, due to the low tenacity of citrus scents. Development of newer fragrance compounds has allowed for the creation of primarily citrus fragrances. A good example here would be Faberge Brut.

Fruity: Featuring the aromas of fruits other than citrus, such as peach, cassis (black currant), mango, passion fruit, and others. A modern example here would be Ginestet Botrytis.

Gourmand: scents with “edible” or “dessert”-like qualities. These often contain notes like vanilla, tonka bean and coumarin, as well as synthetic components designed to resemble food flavors. A sweet example is Thierry Mugler’s Angel. A savory example would be Dinner by BoBo, which has cumin and curry hints.

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Shipping for International Orders

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International Orders placed from outside of the Continental United States are excluded from free shipping. If you find that you cannot place an order to your specific country, please contact us and we will try to assist you. We are not responsible for any customs, fees, destroyed, damaged, or lost packages. In the case that something does happen during the transit of your package, we would be happy to help you file a claim. Learn more about international shipments by select any of the following questions:

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Does Pygmalion consolidate my purchases in only one package? 

 



Return Policy Information

We guarantee each fragrance to be 100% authentic fragrance decanted from the original bottle, however, we cannot guarantee your satisfaction for the actual fragrance itself. Therefore to ensure zero product tampering and to guarantee each product shipped is authentic, we do not accept returns or exchanges. All sales are considered final. Defective items and/or damaged products can be returned for a replacement if we are notified within 48 hours of delivery. To return a product for an exchange you will need to obtain a Return Merchandise Authorization (RMA) number. Please contact us and request an RMA number. An RMA number can ONLY be obtained by contacting the billing department. You will receive a response within 24 hours.

Returned products must be sent to the following address:

7801 NW 37th street LP-206
Doral FL, 33166
United States

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Reimbursements

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Return policies offered by “sellers”Pygmaleon.com & by Pygamleon.com
Articles not accepted in returns.

Please Note: We cannot process or refund packages marked “Return to Sender”. Exchanges will be sent to the same address that was originally used. To ensure a exchange is processed for you, please send returns to the address provided along with your RMA number. The RMA number must be clearly written on the package that you are sending back. Our shipping department is NOT allowed to accept any packages without an RMA number. We are not responsible for lost or stolen items. We recommend all returned items to be sent using some type of delivery confirmation system to ensure proper delivery.
 


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Tracking information will be automatically emailed once your order is packaged and shipped. Additionally, customers who placed an order using their registered account may view their Order Status On-line at any time. If you have not received a tracking number for your order within 3 days of submitting your order, please let us know by using our contact us page. Be sure to check your bulk email folders in case your email provider mistakenly filtered the tracking notification email.


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For APO and FPO, orders take about 7-10 business days. Please let us know in the order comments if you cannot receive USPS shipments, and that the order must be shipped using an alternate shipping service.


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Pygmaleon.com is not liable for any import taxes levied by your country. Your package may be destroyed or otherwise disposed of by authorities should you decline to pay import or customs tax levied by the country. Once a package leaves the United States, we are not responsible for any lost or destroyed packages. You will not be entitled to any refund in this event.


Refused And/Or Attempted Delivery

We will not issue a refund if you abandon your package. If you are not present at the time of delivery, it is your responsibility to find the carrier and location of the package. You will not be refunded for any undelivered packages if a delivery was attempted at a time you were not present. Once a package leaves the United States, we have no jurisdiction regarding customs or carriers in your country.


Order Changes

Please let us know as soon as possible by using our contact us page. Although most changes can be made before 12 pm, we cannot guarantee that your order hasn’t been shipped already. We cannot make changes if you order has already been shipped.


Warranty

Pygmaleon.com does not warranty any items. The company who manufactured that particular item will handle your warranty. However, we will do whatever we can to help facilitate this for you by acting as the company that represents the product and sold it to you. If you think you have a defective product, you can contact the manufacturer directly. However, if you would like our help in the manner, please send us detailed pictures of the defect or damage with information on how long the product has been in use and how it happened. We will then pass that information along to the manufacturer to help facilitate the warranty for you. Each warranty is handled on a case-by-case basis.


Liability

Pygmaleon.com assumes no liability from the use of any products we sell. By purchasing and/or using the product we sold, you assume all risk, responsibility and liability of any product ensuing loss or damage to persons or property.

Please read our FAQs page for answers to Frequently Asked Questions or contact us with any questions.

Born in Sherman Oaks, California, Jennifer Aniston spent a year of her childhood living in Greece with her family. Her family then relocated to New York City where her parents, actors John Aniston and Nancy Dow, divorced when she was 9. Jennifer was raised by her mother and her father landed a role, as 'Victor Kiriakis', on the daytime soap 'Days of Our Lives' (1965). Jennifer had her first taste of acting at age 11 when she joined the Rudolf Steiner School's drama club. It was also at the Rudolf Steiner School that she developed her passion for art. She began her professional training as a drama student at New York's School of Performing Arts, aka the 'Fame' school. It was a division of Fiorello H. LaGuardia High School of Music and the Arts. In 1987, after graduation, she appeared in such Off-Broadway productions as 'For Dear Life' and 'Dancing on Checker's Grave'. In 1989, she landed her first television role, as a series regular on 'Molloy' (1989). She also appeared in 'The Edge' (1992), 'Ferris Bueller' (1990), and had a recurring part on 'Herman's Head' (1991). By 1993, she was floundering. Then, in 1994, a pilot called 'Friends Like These' came along. Originally asked to audition for the role of 'Monica', Aniston refused and auditioned for the role of 'Rachel Green', the suburban princess turned coffee peddler. With the success of the series 'Friends' (1994), Jennifer has become famous and sought-after as she turns her fame into movie roles during the series hiatus.

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