- Fragrance description
- About the brand
Fragrance description Montale Dark PurpleIngredients
The indulgent aroma of plum and oriental woods comes in the bottle of Montale Dark Purple Eau de Parfum sporting a deep purple colour
- fruity floral fragrance
- sweet, juicy, inviting
- ideal for autumn
Composition of the fragrance
The dominant aroma of ripe plum is accompanied by fresh oranges. Intense rose note, amber, and animalistic white musk add a more oriental character. A combination of patchouli and teak wood evokes exotic deserts, and the enticing aroma of sweet red berries turns this fragrance into a magical potion with extraordinary effects.
- Top notesTop notes - They develop straight after you put the fragrance on. They create the first impression and tend to be quite intense, but not long-lasting.
- Plum, Orange
- Middle notesMiddle notes - The heart of the fragrance comes out after a couple of minutes when the head of the scent fades away. These notes usually last around 2 to 3 hours.
- Red Berries, Patchouli, Rose
- Base notesBase notes - The last and often longest part of the fragrance's evolution on your skin. Takes anywhere from 4 hours to over a day.
- Amber, Musk, Teak Wood
- Fragrance category
- oriental, floral
About the brand Montale
The French niche perfumes by Montale are noted for their love of fragrances from the Orient and Arabia and their enchanting history. Every bottle combines the mysterious atmosphere of the East with the passion of its creator and founder, Pierre Montale. Every fragrance by this original brand is literally an elixir of happiness.
Montale was founded in Paris in 2003 by Pierre Montale, for many a mysterious perfume designer who first spent some time in Saudi Arabia, where he created perfumes for the nobility and kings and queens. After his return to Paris, he began to create original fragrances.
He always selects natural materials of the highest quality, especially rare woods, for his fragrances. They often contain eagle wood too, known as oud. They are also often referred to as ‘liquid gold’.