Bienfaisantes et sans artifices, ses parfums, senteurs, pommades, crèmes, protocoles et eaux de soins consolent.
Avec l'esprit de conquête et d'innovation de son fondateur, l'Officine Universelle Buly crée de nouveaux soins, issus des techniques cosmétiques les plus innovantes et des vertus d'ingrédients naturels.
Imaginés à Paris et formulés dans un laboratoire français nourris des progrès de la cosmétique contemporaine mais fidèles aux recettes anciennes, ils ne contiennent ni Parabens, ni phenoxyethanol, ni silicone.
Pour donner toute leur ampleur et leur pureté aux parfums, l'Officine Universelle Buly privilégie les formules dans composants interférant avec les senteurs, sans glycérine et sans alcool.
Comptoir universel des secrets de l'histoire de la beauté, l'Officine partage les matières brutes qui font leurs pouvoirs et leur vertus. Elle propose des huiles, des argiles, des eaux, des poudres, des encens, des accessoires... venus du monde entier et de tous les âges.
The universal officine of the vinegar maker and perfumer Buly has been offering beauty and hygiene products since 1803.
Beneficial and devoid of artifice, its perfumes, scents, ointments, creams, protocols and treatment waters bring solace.
Armed with its founder's spirit of conquest and innovation, l'Officine universelle Buly creates new skin cares concoctions, drawing on the most innovative cosmetic techniques and on the virtues of natural ingredients.
Dreamt up in Paris and formulated in a French laboratory, nurtured by the progress of contemporary cosmetics but faithful to the old recipes, they contain neither Parabens, nor phenoxyethanol, nor silicon.
To let the fragances reveal their full breadth and purity, l'Officine Universelle Buly favors formulations which avoid any ingredient that could interfere with scents, including glycerin and alcohol.
As a universal trading post for beauty secrets amassed over the centuries, l'Officine shares the raw materials that make them potent and beneficial. It offers oils, clays, waters, powders, incenses, accessories and more, from around the world and across history.
Le salon historique : 14 rue Condorcet Paris 09
T: 01 45 26 92 45 - M: [email protected]
Le nouvel espace situé au cœur de Paris : 7 rue Bertin Poirée Paris 01
T: 01 40 26 01 01 - M: [email protected]
Classée n°1 ou parmi les meilleurs barbiers de la capitale par Le Figaro, Challenges, Le Bonbon, GQ France... partenaire de Cristina Cordula pour son émission ‘Nouveau look pour une nouvelle vie’ sur M6, sollicitée par les conciergeries des grands hôtels (Le Bristol, W Opéra, Park Hyatt, George V...), auteure d’un livre de conseils (Larousse) … La Barbière de Paris est aujourd’hui la référence du métier.
Le salon est reconnu pour la qualité de ses prestations, tant sur la partie diagnostic, conseils que technique.
Lancement produit, animation en boutique, soirée privée ou RP… ‘La Barbière de Paris’ dispose également d’une expérience significative en ce domaine : Agnès B., Kenzo, Tommy Hilfiger, Swarovski, Le Coq Sportif, Google, MasterCard France, Jules, Chevignon, A Nous Paris, Financière de l'Echiquier, Suez...
The Galerie Véro-Dodat is one of the covered passages of Paris. It is located in the 1st arrondissement, connecting the Rue de Jean-Jacques Rousseau and Rue de Croix-des-Petits-Champs. It was built in 1826.HistoryGalerie Véro-Dodat was built by two charcutiers between the Rue Bouloi and Rue de Jean-Jacques Rousseau, between the Palais Royal and Les Halles, in 1826. This was during the Bourbon restoration dynasty in the early 1800s, when covered passages or galeries in Paris were growing quickly in popularity. They provided warm, dry places for the wealthy to shop and dine on rainy, muddy days. In a time before paved streets and sewers, the galeries’ billiards, bistros and public baths served as a grown-up playground for the emerging middle class. At the height of their popularity in the mid 19th century, there were more than 150 passages. However, with the advent of the department store around 1850, the galeries begin to decline. Today, eighteen passages remain.Véro-Dodat was one of the first of Paris's passageways to get gas lighting in 1830, and one of the last to fall into decline. Its decline began during the Second Empire with the demise of the Messageries Laffitte et Gaillard. It was listed as a French historical landmark on 9 June 1965 and was restored in 1997 to its former nineteenth-century, neo-classical glory, complete with its elegant shops specializing in antiques, objets d’art, art books and fashion accessories.It is said this is where French writer Gérard de Nerval would often drink at the restaurant Café de l'Époque, located on the Rue Croix-des-Petits-Champs entrance of the gallery, and that is where he took his last drink before committing suicide by hanging in Châtelet. The actress Rachel occupied an apartment in the passage of 1838 in 1842. The print-seller Gabriel Aubert, editor of Le Charivari and of La Caricature, also settled there and introduced the gallery to the most famous caricaturists of the time.
The Palais-Royal, originally called the Palais-Cardinal, is a palace located in the 1st arrondissement of Paris. The screened entrance court faces the Place du Palais-Royal, opposite the Louvre. The larger inner courtyard, the Cour d'Honneur, has since 1986 contained Daniel Buren's site-specific art piece Les Deux Plateaux, known as Les Colonnes de Buren. In 1830 the Cour d'Honneur was enclosed to the north by what was probably the most famous of Paris's covered arcades, the Galerie d'Orléans. Demolished in the 1930s, its flanking rows of columns still stand between the Cour d'Honneur and the popular Palais-Royal Gardens.HistoryPalais-CardinalOriginally called the Palais-Cardinal, the palace was the personal residence of Cardinal Richelieu. The architect Jacques Lemercier began his design in 1629; construction commenced in 1633 and was completed in 1639. Upon Richelieu's death in 1642 the palace became the property of the King and acquired the new name Palais-Royal.After Louis XIII died the following year, it became the home of the Queen Mother Anne of Austria and her young sons Louis XIV and Philippe, duc d'Anjou, along with her advisor Cardinal Mazarin. From 1649, the palace was the residence of the exiled Henrietta Maria and Henrietta Anne Stuart, wife and daughter of the deposed King Charles I of England. The two had escaped England in the midst of the English Civil War and were sheltered by Henrietta Maria's nephew, King Louis XIV.
The Maison Francis Kurkdjian collection is sketched like a fragrance wardrobe, with myriad of facets of emotions. Designed in the tradition of luxury French perfumery, it advocates nevertheless a contemporary vision of the art of creating and wearing perfume.
Maison Francis Kurkdjian’s unique personality is fostered by the creative power of a man who has a taste for precision. Recognized as one of the world's most celebrated perfumers, Francis Kurkdjian imagined a fragrance territory of a free, sensual and delicate perfectionism.
The Maison is guided by enchanting yet precise codes: purity, sophistication, timelessness and the boldness of a classicism reinvented. Exceptional know-how come together and echo off each other. They are continually writing a number of sensory adventures, in which perfume is, naturally, the hero.
Photos credits: Nathalie Baetens.
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