Welcome!

Please understand that this website is not affiliated with any of the perfume companies written about here in any way, it is only a reference page and repository of information for collectors and those who have enjoyed the classic fragrances of days gone by.

One of the goals of this website is to show the present owners of the various perfumes and cologne brands that are featured here how much we miss the discontinued classics and hopefully, if they see that there is enough interest and demand, they will bring back these fragrances!

Please leave a comment below (for example: of why you liked the fragrance, describe the scent, time period or age you wore it, who gave it to you or what occasion, any specific memories, what it reminded you of, maybe a relative wore it, or you remembered seeing the bottle on their vanity table), who knows, perhaps someone from the company brand might see it.

Vintage Perfumes For Sale

Sunday, December 10, 2017

Sherrell Copy Cat Fragrances


Sherrell Perfumers of Beverly Hills was established by Murray Poznak, the former president of Magic Marker Co.


Court Document regarding Sherrell:
Sherrell was founded in mid-1973 to produce and market copies of recognized perfumes, colognes and other toiletries. Sherrell initially purchased many of the essential oils for these products from IFF; IFF agreed to supply high-quality oils and to mimic the colors of name-brand products closely. Following disputes between IFF and Sherrell concerning the manner in which Sherrell advertised its products, IFF ceased selling oils to Sherrell in the Fall of 1974.
Sherrell hired Edward Silkin, a perfume chemist, to assist in the formulation of Sherrell fragrances. Sherrell sought to discover alternative sources for essential oils, but apparently had limited success. Sherrell also encountered increasing difficulty placing its advertisements in various newspapers. Sherrell discontinued business at the end of 1976, when this lawsuit was commenced.
Sherrell published advertisements in a variety of newspapers and magazines between December, 1973 and November, 1976. These included the Wall Street Journal, the Los Angeles Times, the New York Post, the New York Daily News, Parade Magazine, TV Guide, the Washington Post, the National Enquirer and McCall's.
Sherrell's advertising claims can be classed into two types of representations. The first class consists of comparisons between Sherrell products and other well-known perfumes. Sherrell advertised its perfumes as "Copy Cat Equivalent Fragrances," which it claimed were "copies of the world's most famous Perfumes and Colognes." One advertisement stated, "Copy Cat will save you 50% or more with superb perfume and cologne copies. Sherrell guarantees that only your checkbook will know the difference, and that the fragrances will last as long as the originals." Other advertisements claimed that Sherrell perfumes were "deluxe fragrance copies which are equal to the originals," "superb copies," and "faithful copies." In one advertisement, Sherrell asserted, "Sherrell's rare essential oils have been so carefully selected, blended and formulated that even the most sophisticated perfume expert would have great difficulty in telling `Ours' from the imported originals."
A second group of representations concerns the origin of the ingredients contained in Sherrell products. One Sherrell advertisement claimed that "Our fragrances are compounded and made by many of the same firms that make the famous name brands that are sold in department and cosmetic stores." A second advertisement stated that Sherrell's products "are created specifically for us by many of the same firms who make the original French and American perfumes you buy in your department stores."



Sherrell mainly dealt in knockoff fragrances of the more popular perfumes and fragrances for men, but they also produced some of their own fragrances such as their Earth Drops line in 1974.

The Earth Drop line was made up of nature's own single fragrances, blended from flowers, woods, and rare spices. The line consisted of the following:

  • Azalea
  • Bergamot
  • Carnation
  • Cedar Wood
  • Chypre
  • Eastern Musk
  • Earth
  • Fire
  • Frangipani
  • Freesia
  • Fresh lemon
  • Galbanum
  • Gardenia
  • Grass
  • Heliotrope
  • Honeysuckle
  • Hyacinth
  • Jasmine
  • Jonquil
  • Lavender
  • Lilac
  • Magnolia
  • Mandarine
  • Mignonette
  • Muguet
  • Oak Moss
  • Opoponax
  • Orange Blossom
  • Rain
  • Rose
  • Sandalwood
  • Sweet Pea
  • Tea Rose
  • Vanilla
  • Violet
  • Wild Strawberry








Sherrell Copy Cat Fragrances for Women:
  • No. 2 - L'Origan
  • No. 3 - Arpege
  • No. 4 - Chantilly
  • No. 6 - Bellodgia
  • No. 7 - Shalimar
  • No. 8 - Aphrodisia
  • No. 9 - Crepe de Chine
  • No. 10 - Tabu
  • No. 11 - Norell
  • No. 12 - Joy
  • No. 14 - My Sin
  • No. 15 - Cabochard
  • No. 16 - Wind Song
  • No. 17 - L’Air du Temps
  • No. 18 - Cachet
  • No. 19 - Blue Grass
  • No. 20 - Tigress
  • No. 21 - Nuit de Noel
  • No. 23 - Chanel No. 19
  • No. 24 - Miss Dior
  • No. 27 - Emeraude
  • No. 28 - Ma Griffe
  • No. 29 - Madame Rochas
  • No. 31 - Charlie
  • No. 32 - Youth Dew
  • No. 33 - White Shoulders
  • No. 34 - Givenchy III
  • No. 35 - L'Interdit
  • No. 36 - Chanel No. 5
  • No. 37 - Audace
  • No. 38 - Mitsouko
  • No. 39 - Via Lanvin
  • No. 40 - Bal a Versailles
  • No. 41 - Chamade
  • No. 42 - Chanel No. 22
  • No. 43 - Fidji
  • No. 44 - Estee
  • No. 45 - Femme
  • No. 46 - Replique
  • No. 47 - Maja
  • No. 48 - Y by Yves Saint Laurent
  • No. 49 - Jungle Gardenia
  • No. 50 - Calandre
  • No. 51 - Le De by Givenchy
  • Musk Oil
  • Civet Oil
  • Ambergris Oil



Sherrell Copy Cat Fragrances for Men:

No. M1 - Aramis
No. M2 - Arden for Men
No. M3 - Aphrodisia for Men
No. M4 - Bacchus
No. M5 - Bill Blass
No. M6 - Braggi
No. M7 - British Sterling
No. M8 - Brut
No. M9 - Canoe
No. M10 - Chanel Pour Monsieur
No. M11 - Eau Sauvage
No. M12 - English Leather
No. M13 - Equipage
No. M14 - Givenchy Gentlemen
No. M15 - Gravel
No. M16 - Guerlain Imperiale
No. M17 - Hai Karate
No. M18 - Jade East
No. M19 - Kanon
No. M20 - Lacoste
No. M21 - Monsieur Balmain
No. M22 - Monsieur Carven Vetiver
No. M23 - Monsieur Houbigant
No. M24 - Monsieur Lanvin
No. M25 - Monsieur Rochas
No. M26 - Moustache
No. M27 - Musk for Men
No. M28 - No. 4711
No. M29 - Old Spice
No. M30 - Pierre Cardin
No. M31 - Pub
No. M32 - Royal Bay Rhum
No. M33 - Royal Copenhagen
No. M34 - Royal Hawaiian
No. M35 - Russian Leather
No. M36 - Tabac Original
No. M37 - That Man
No. M38 - Woodhue for Men
No. M39 - Yardley Black Label
No. M40 - Yardley Original
No. M41 - Zizanie

Monday, November 20, 2017

Deneuve by Catherine Deneuve c1986

“Deneuve” in 1986.  Avon Products licensed French actress Catherine Deneuve's name for the scent and introduced it in stores in 1987. Created by Jacques Vermorel.


Wednesday, November 15, 2017

Kate Spade Beauty by Kate Spade c2002

Kate Spade by Kate Spade: launched in 2002. Created by Jacques Cavallier.


In 1999 Estee Lauder Inc. announced that it had signed a licensing agreement to create a Kate Spade Beauty, a line of bath and body products. The first Kate Spade beauty products were launched in the U.S. fall 2001. By the spring of 2002, it launched its signature fragrance based on the scent of a white floral bouquet . The line won a 2003 Fragrance Foundation Recognition Award ("FiFi" Award) for Bath & Body Star of the Year.


Friday, November 3, 2017

Le Clairac

Solis Le Clairac of Paris, France had exported his perfumes exclusively to the El Encanto store of Havana, Cuba starting around 1932 and continued to do so by 1946. Apparently Solis owned the El Encanto store.



Sunday, October 22, 2017

MAC Potions c1999

These alcohol free fragrances were launched in 1999 and was part of a limited edition called "MAC Potions Collection". "These are the MAC expression of fragrance, three modern primal elixirs, distillates of global ingredients infused in oil with 50% fragrance to create a highly concentrated, highly personal experience." The line was discontinued in 2001.  The perfumes were: Hyper Souk, Synthetic Nirvana and Asphalt Flower. The fragrances, developed by Quest International, were priced at $25 for a vial set and are designed to wear in an amulet, which retailed for $40.

Synthetic Nirvana, a spice based fragrance. Reminiscent of a head shop scent with a cannabis flower accord and herbal accents :

  • Top notes: cannabis flower, clary sage, brown oregano and Spanish thyme
  • Middle notes: red poppies, Padouk wood, eaglewood an Sumatran patchouli 
  • Base notes: Arabian myrrh and sweet incense



Asphalt Flower, a floral based fragrance. A powdery blend of black violet, wood notes and fruit :

  • Top notes: black violet, raspberry, ylang-ylang
  • Middle notes: orris, jasmine, lilac and heliotrope
  • Base notes: olibanum, vanilla, patchouli, woods



Hyper Souk,a fruity cinnamon fragrance:  the balmy ambiance of a room filled with mouthwatering aroma of fruit compote cooked with spicy touches of cinnamon and bay rum.

  • Top notes: quince, plum, Armenian paper
  • Middle notes: bay rum, red rose, cinnamon
  • Base notes: wild vanilla, Maltese cistus labdanum, styrax, amber



Friday, October 13, 2017

Tuesday, October 3, 2017

Saturday, September 2, 2017

Thursday, August 31, 2017

My Islands Colognes by Colton c1967

The My Islands colognes came out in 1967 as the women's counterpart to Nine Flags, and were also manufactured by Colton, distributed in the UK by Gillette. There were six different colognes named after famous islands.

 "Something happens to a girl on an island; My Islands colognes by Colton."



Wednesday, August 30, 2017

Thursday, August 24, 2017

Collecting Green Glass Commercial Perfume Bottles

In this guide I will discuss the various green glass commercial perfume bottles and some of the rarest commercial perfume bottle colors of all---the opaque glass pieces. This is not a complete list as there are probably hundreds of others to be found, if you have one not listed and would like to share a photo, please let me know and I will include it here.

Some green glass bottles I have not included are Solon Palmer, Crown Perfumery Smelling Salts and Mouson Lavendel. These are fairly common. My main goal here is to show some of the rare and hard to find bottles.

Most of the opaque glass perfume bottles that you will encounter was manufactured by the French company, Cristalleries de Nancy between 1924-1934 and came in various colors such as red, green, black, purple and both turquoise blue and yellow ochre being the rarest. These bottles were produced for the following perfume companies: d'Alamode, Bischoff, du Bois, Bourbon, Burdin, de Burmann, Chenier, Drialys, Marie Magdeleine, Miga, Offenthal, Renaud, Serey and plenty of others. You will see a variety of sizes ranging from 6 1/8" tall down to 2 1/8" tall. I have also seen these perfume bottles called slag glass.







"Giardini," a perfume bottle for Babani, circa 1920, in green glass with gilded and enameled detail. Ht. 4 3/8 in (11 cm)


1920s L. Chalon, Roger and Gallet Bouquet Nouveau perfume bottle and stopper, pale green glass, Ar t Nouveau gilt metal holder with labeling and Chalon signature. 4 1/4 in.



1923 R. Lalique, Roger & Gallet Le Jade perfume bottle and stopper, opal green glass, molded label, cord seal. Molded Lalique. 3 1/4 in.


Charme Caressant by Dalon c1924. A milky green bottle covered in a faux shagreen pattern was made by Andre Jollivet in two sizes for the parfum extract for Charme Caressant by Dalon. The toilet water bottle is made up of clear glass, it was not made by Jollivet.






Sweet Pea Ambree by Renaud c1920s. The opaque slag glass bottles were manufactured by Cristalleries de Nancy during 1924-1934 and came in various shapes, this quick overview will discuss the rectangular bottle with rounded corners. Note: this bottle was also made in clear glass with a frosted stopper. These bottles came in the following colors: red, coral orange, green, and black. The rarest of colors are yellow ochre, purple, white & turquoise. The bottle can also be found entirely covered in gold enamel. Oftentimes the bottles were color coded to the perfumes they contained: yellow for L'Acacia, green for Sweet Pea, purple for Orchid, white or green for Gardenia, red for Notchenka, gilded or red for Ghedma, red for Gerain, yellow for Cour de Russie.



An unusual toilet water bottle also made by Cristalleries de Nancy was made in the opaque slag glass and stands 4 1/4" tall. The base is marked "Made in France".

"Chin-Li," a DEPINOIX perfume bottle for Gabilla, circa 1924, in green glass with paper label, and silk box with printed underside. Ht. 2 5/8 in (6 cm)


Baccarat 1925 Ybry Femme de Paris perfume bottle in green cased crystal, with enameled metal cover, with stopper, label, in box with Lalique glass pendant and tassel. 4 1/4 in.



Gui C'est Paris by Duvelle: launched in 1925. This beautiful opaque glass bottle held toilet water and has a green glass stopper. Bottle stands 7.25" tall. There are no markings on the bottle.



Espoir by Miga, launched in 1925, this ovoid bottle is in the shape of an ancient Chinese snuff bottle and is made up of green and white marbled opaque glass imitating jade. The bottle is molded with Chinese symbols and has a black glass button stopper. The bottle stands 2.6" tall. The base is molded with "Paris France".




The perfume Lune de Miel was presented in a flacon designed and made by C. Depinoix & Fils. This bottle was also used by Benoit for their perfume Lune de Miel. The perfume bottle came in both black and greenish blue crystal, each is trimmed with silver enamel.




Extracto Mariposa, nice opaque jade green glass bottle with translucent green glass ball stopper. Bottle most likely made by Cristalleries de Nancy. Base of bottle is marked France. The bottle stands 4.25" tall.



"Le Debut Vert," a perfume bottle for Richard Hudnut, circa 1927, in opaque green glass with gilt stopper, side and bottom labels. Ht. 2 5/8 in (6.5 cm)



1929 A. Jollivet, Cherigan Chance, perfume bottle and stopper, opaque green glass, silver finished stopper and applied glass horseshoe, molded label, box. 3 1/8 in.


WORTH Three "Sans Adieu" perfume and lotion bottles in emerald green glass, France, ca. 1929; M p 952, no. 11; Molded R. LALIQUE; Largest: 5 3/4" x 4 1/4"



1920s Rafin Caprice de Femme perfume bottle and stopper, cased green glass, gilt decoration and label. 3 3/4 in.



1920s Depinoix, Marquis Fleurs de Grande Mere perfume bottle, cased green glass, black facet stopper, label. 4 1/4 in.


1927 A. Jollivet, Pleville Plaisir d’Orient perfume bottle, opaque green glass (dragon molded on reverse), gilt glass stopper, label, drawer-slide box (missing tassel). Molded Jollivet mark. 3 1/4 in.


1928 Baccarat, Myon Coeur de Femme perfume bottle, green cased crystal, glass stopper, brass cover and hanging label, green enamel. Baccarat mark. Box with matching enamel label. 3 1/2 in.





Natalie Thurston Wrinkle Oil bottle made up of green malachite glass, with matching green glass stopper. This bottle dates to the 1930s and is unmarked as to manufacturer. Bottle stands 3.5" tall.



La Nuit de Samedi by Serey, c1932. Size is approx 6"H x 1 1/2"W. Bottle by Cristalleries de Nancy.



1932 Le Clairac For Ever perfume bottle and cover, green glass, black glass stopper, black enamel detail and labeling. Exclusively for El Encanto shop, Cuba. 2 5/8 in.


1933 Ballarde three floral scents, perfume bottles and stoppers, blue-green glass, two labels, box. 3 in.






Gardenia by Charbert, very rare presentation from 1935 with perfume bottle covered in mirrors back by green foil, the stopper also features a mirror, and a large faceted glass faux emerald. The bottle is housed inside of a green velvet covered box fitted with a silken tassel and a stepped base.





Lionceau applied for the patent for their opaque glass bottles in 1927, the bottles can be found in different opaque colors for different scents. An advertisement of the era shown above states that this bottle was designed by Lalique, however, the bottles were actually manufactured by H. Saumont and not by Lalique. Bottles are marked "Made in France" on base. The bottles were made in several sizes from 5 7/8 "tall, 4" tall, 3 1/8 "tall and 2 1/2" tall.

Curiously, a company called Erce had used the jade green bottle for their perfume Ever Green. These bottles are marked "Lionceau Paris France" on the base. It appears that Erce purchased the remaining bottles and boxes after Lionceau went out of business in 1935. 



1936 Deltah Ecstasy perfume bottle, opaque green glass, black glass stopper, labels, faux pearl necklace, box made as two books: "Romance of Pearls" for the necklace; "Romance of Perfume" for the bottle. 3 3/8 in.



Vent Fou by Carrere, launched in 1947, this beautiful jade green opaline pineapple shaped glass bottle features an ovoid hobnail design and a clambroth foot and umbrella like stopper. If it did not have it's cloth label, one might mistake it for a Victorian era Bohemian glass bottle.  The bottle stands 4.5" tall.



1953 Schiaparelli Succes Fou figural perfume bottle and screw cap stopper, white opaline glass, green and gold enamel detail and labeling, silk lined box. 2 7/8 in.

Tuesday, August 8, 2017

PERFUME HACK - Removing Perfume Stains

Did you spill perfume or cologne on your favorite dress or did your cat knock over your best bottle of perfume onto the carpet? Here are some quick and easy tips to remove those stains!

From Fabrics:


Helpful Tip: Treat stains as soon as possible after staining. The older the stain, the more difficult it will be to remove. Perfumes often contain both alcohol and oils, as well as dyes, any of which can leave a stain. All stain removal methods should be applied prior to laundering washable garments. Stains that have been laundered and dried are almost impossible to remove. Always test a cleaning solution on a small, out-of-the-way area first to look for any adverse reaction.

Caution: Never mix chlorine bleach with ammonia - fumes are hazardous.


For Washable Fabrics:

What you will need

  • Liquid hand dishwashing detergent
  • White vinegar
  • Rubbing alcohol
  • Enzyme presoak product
  • Chlorine bleach or oxygen bleach


Steps to Clean:

  1. Soak for 15 minutes in mixture of one quart lukewarm water, one-half teaspoon liquid hand dishwashing detergent and one tablespoon white vinegar. Rinse.
  2. Sponge with rubbing alcohol, using light motions from center to edge of stain.
  3. Soak for 30 minutes in one quart warm water with one tablespoon enzyme presoak products.
  4. If color stain remains, launder in chlorine bleach if safe for the fabric, or in oxygen bleach.

Carpet:



What you will need:
  • White vinegar
  • Detergent
  • 3% Hydrogen peroxide


Steps to Clean:
  1. Blot with a white paper towel to remove as much of the stain as possible, then neutralize with a white vinegar solution (1/3 cup WHITE vinegar in 2/3 cup of water). Saturate spot with white vinegar solution, using a spray bottle and blot to remove excess moisture.
  2. Apply a small quantity of detergent solution to the spot. (To make the detergent solution mix 1/4 teaspoon of a hand dishwashing detergent which does not contain lanolin or bleach with 1 quart of water) Use a blotting motion to work the detergent into the affected area. If spot is being removed continue applying detergent and blotting with a white paper towel until spot is removed.
  3. Rinse with tap water using a spray bottle, blot to remove excess moisture.
  4. Spray lightly with water, do not blot this time; apply pad of paper towels and brick and allow to dry.
  5. If there is still some stain on the carpet and blotting is not removing it, then moisten the tufts in the stained area with 3% hydrogen peroxide. Let stand for on (1) hour. Blot and repeat until carpet is stain free. Light will cause peroxide to change back to water so no rinsing is necessary. Apply pad of paper towels and weight down with brick.
Or

What you will need
  • Detergent
  • White vinegar

Steps to Clean:
  1. Using clean white paper towels, blot up as much of the stain as possible.
  2. Use plain water or mix one tablespoon of liquid dishwashing detergent and one tablespoon of white vinegar with two cups of warm water.
  3. Using a clean white cloth, sponge the stain with a small amount of water or the detergent/vinegar solution. Apply a little bit at a time, blotting frequently with a dry cloth until the stain disappears.
  4. If using a detergent/vinegar solution, sponge with cold water and blot dry to remove the solution.


Upholstery:

What you will need:
  • Dry cleaning solvent

Steps to Clean:
  1. Using a clean white cloth, sponge the stain with the dry cleaning solvent.
  2. Blot until the solvent is absorbed.
  3. Repeat Steps 2 and 3 until the stain disappears.


Other Surfaces:


Removing Perfume Stains From Wood:

  • To remove perfume stains from the wooden top of your vanity table, rub a little olive oil over the spots. Then rub with a fresh, soft cloth to remove excess oil. 

Removing Perfume from Ceramic Tile:
  • Step 1: Blot the perfume spill with paper towels or absorbent rags to remove most of the liquid. Do not wipe the perfume, which may spread oil and fragrance beyond the affected area.
  • Step 2: Pour baking soda over the spill area. Allow the baking soda to absorb the liquid and oil from the perfume for five to ten minutes. Sweep it up with a broom and dustpan. Apply more baking soda to the perfume spill until the baking soda no longer wicks up any liquid or oil. Remove the last application of baking soda from the ceramic tile using your broom and dustpan.
  • Step 3: Fill a bucket with warm water and add one teaspoon of liquid dishwashing detergent. Stir the soapy solution with your hands to mix.
  • Step 4: Saturate a clean cloth with the soapy solution. Wipe the ceramic tile at the site of the spill. The dishwashing detergent will remove any remaining oils from the perfume. Dampen a clean cloth with water and rinse the tile. - info from Hunker.com



Some info suggested by the University of Illinois.

Toujours Toi by Corday c1951

Toujours Toi by Corday: launched in 1951. The name means "Always You" in French and is a flanker to Toujours Moi (Always Me) perfume.



Thursday, August 3, 2017

Vintage Boudoirs of the Stars - Part 7

 Here are more fabulous images of dressing tables of the past! I have tried to identify all the perfumes in each photo, but sometimes the images are just too small for me to make them out.

Mary Brian holding Le Chick Chick by Vigny, and sitting at her vanity featuring various atomizers on her vanity as well as commercial bottles. On the bottom shelf, I spy Golliwogg by Vigny, Serre Fleurie by Corday, Arlequinade by Rosine, and the box for Porte Bonheur by D'Orsay. The third shelf down holds either L'Heure Bleue or Mitsouko by Guerlain, Des Jardins de Muse by Fioret, Narcisse Noir by Caron, and unknown bottles along with a Volupte atomizer. The second shelf down displays Le Dandy by D'Orsay, and Porte Bonheur by D'Orsay hiding behind it, and one Volupte atomizer, a DeVilbiss atomizer and an Italian Murano glass perfume bottle. The top shelf has the matching Murano perfume bottle along with a nice French atomizer.  



Austro-Hungarian actress Vilma Banky (1902-1991) at her dressing table. A tall DeVilbiss atomizer is in the center, along with plenty of cut glass perfume bottles and a powder jars.


Huge French atomizer with probably Marcel Franck hardware. c1920s.



Ginger Rogers in Professional Sweetheart, notice the pretty Czech bottles on her vanity. 


Grace Bradley, 1935, with perfumes on her vanity including Pois de Senteur de Chez Moi by Caron, and either Mitsouko or L'Heure Bleue by Guerlain (with a stopper for Narcisse Noir by Caron inside!) also notice the gorgeous large Czech crystal perfume bottles and atomizer.

Thursday, July 13, 2017

Racarma

R. A. Carmichael & Co., manufacturing chemists of Detroit, placed on the market a new, high-grade line of toilet preparations under the trade name "Racarma" in 1915.

They claimed to use French formulas devised by "French chemists" and the products were manufactured in the United States in order to be more affordable and attainable to American women. Their advertising tag line was "French Perfumes -Made in America".

In 1917, the company name was changed from Racarma to Racarma Co, Inc.

The advertisement below claims that Racarma made "more than 150 perfumes and toilet luxuries", however, finding perfumes by Racarma is very difficult and I only have found a few so far.

The company seems to have gone out of business around 1949 or so as I cannot find any advertising after that date.





The perfumes of Racarma:
  • 1915 Thetis
  • 1915 Excentrique  
  • 1915 Midsummer Rose
  • 1915 La Verde  (Presented in a bottle by Cristalleries de Nancy)
  • 1915 L'Esprit de Lilas  
  • 1915 L'Esprit de Rose 
  • 1915 L'Esprit de Violette
  • 1915 L'Esprit de Muguet
  • 1915 Reine de Fleurs
  • 1918 Twilight Lily
  • 1919 Sunbeam Violet
  • 1919 Lakeside Lilac
  • 1919 Bouquet
  • 1943 Pine Bath Oil


Some Racarma perfumes were housed in trapezoidal shaped clear and frosted glass bottles designed by Julien Viard. This bottle was also used by other companies such as Dubarry and Veldez. The toilet waters and talcum powders were housed in tall, frosted glass bottles. The creams were housed in frosted glass jars.