resin, hinoki, cardamom, jasmine, moss and guiac
SO WARM—A resinous aroma of smoking Japanese cypress and jasmine petals. Warm and meditative with an element of earthy spice notes and quiet, fresh moss. Studies note that hinoki's vibrant timber can induce physiological relaxation. An absolute cold-weather necessity to warm and invigorate the nasal senses.
cedar, labdanum, juniper berry, sawdust and white musk
A prettier take on the classic wood scent—cedar chips and dried tobacco are led into deeper spiced floral notes of labdanum, while notes of peppercorn add a light bite to this smell, both modern and nostalgic. It's instant glamping in candle form.
tomato, petitgrain, white tea and honeysuckle
Citrus groves and tomato gardens give vibrance to this scent of flora still clinging to the vine. Dominant notes of orange tree bark, tomato juice are rounded by drops of honeysuckle nectar.
coconut, pink peppercorn, orange blossom, coal and clove
Ancient volcanic sands extend right to the edge of sweet tropic foliage in this scent, reminding us of the lush cycle of life, death, and renewal. Return to the island.
black currant, peach blossom, jasmine rice, cardamom and white cedar
In the French language, LES is the plural article used for both masculine and feminine nouns. It is also the acronym for one of New York City’s most vibrant neighborhoods—picking up on notes of rice powder, peach blossom, cardamom, cedar and Asian pear, to name just a few of its many notes. All in all, this scent is an unexpected, non-binary, cross-cultural, olfactive exploration—embracing the eclecticism that is the Lower East Side.
oakmoss, fig, plum, vanilla and yuzu
Oriental notes of yuzu and Asian plum play dominant roles to create a fruit forward scent. Grounded in earthy oakmoss, it remains feminine and lush.
frankincense, saffron, redwood, poppy and pomelo
Redheads are rare and fervent, much like the ingredients in this namesake candle. Grounded in redwood cedar, notes such as frankincense, amber, and cashmeran add a regality. Vetitver and ginger add spice, while saffron and poppy add an exoticism.
firewood, smoke, charcoal, palo santo and hay
Sometimes you have to burn everything down to start new. Dry hay and black coals permeate throughout the burn. A lingering accord of bright juniper berry round out this modern, smoky scent.
ginger root, peppercorn, grapefruit and leather
Named after French colonist Paul Blanchy, the expat who made fortunes exporting peppercorns from Vietnam in the 1870's. A bold journey through spicy ginger, fresh cut grapefruit, and tanned leather. Complex and adventurous.