Floral fragrance, recalls the newly harvested flower foot, fresh and delicate. Plumeria is also called Frangipani.
How the Frangipani and Plumeria Got Their Names
The name "Plumeria" is attributed to Charles Plumier, a 17th Century French botanist who described several tropical species, although according to author Peter Loewer, Plumier was not the first to describe Plumeria. That honor goes to Francisco de Mendoza, a Spanish priest who did so in 1522.
The name, frangipani, comes from the Italian nobleman, Marquis Frangipani, who created a perfume used to scent gloves in the 16th century. When the frangipani flower was discovered its natural perfume reminded people of the scented gloves, and so the flower was called frangipani. Another version has it that the name, frangipani, is from the French frangipani which is a type of coagulated milk that Plumeria milk resembles.
Common Uses - specifically formulated to be suitable for addition to candles, soaps
and both skin & hair care formulations, they also work great by themselves.
This fragrance is: Vanilla free and Phthalate free.
Flashpoint: This medium-flashpoint oil (210ºF).
Presentation: Amber PET bottle.
Product code: 1933
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