Note: Please understand that this website is not affiliated with the Jacques Fath company in any way, it is only a reference page for collectors and those who have enjoyed the Fath fragrances.

The goal of this website is to show the present owners of the Jacques Fath company how much we miss the discontinued classics and hopefully, if they see that there is enough interest and demand, they will bring back your favorite perfume!

Please leave a comment below (for example: of why you liked the perfume, describe the scent, time period or age you wore it, who gave it to you or what occasion, any specific memories), who knows, perhaps someone from the company might see it.

Friday, May 24, 2019

L'Iris de Fath by Jacques Fath c2018

Jacques Fath wanted to bring back the mythical Iris Gris in all it's glory so they launched a special nine month campaign extended to international perfumers. Under the supervision of Parfums Jacques Fath  Creative Director Rania Naim, five perfumers around the world presented their best versions which they based on the recomposed sample of Iris Gris from Jean Kerleo's Osmotheque, The International Conservatory of Perfume, as well as vintage examples. A committee of experts, including Luca Turin, had chosen the blend masterfully composed by Patrice Revillard, Perfumer and Yohan Cervi, Creative Director of Maelström.

Sunday, October 11, 2015

Eau de Fath by Jacques Fath c2010

Eau de Fath by Jacques Fath: launched in 1996.

Created by Raphael Haury as a fresh and light flanker scent to the reformulation of Fath de Fath launched in 1992 under the association with France Luxury Group.

Tuesday, March 17, 2015

White Irissime by Jacques Fath c2012

White Irissime by Jacques Fath: launched in 2012. Created by Marie Salamagne.

So what does it smell like? It is classified as a fruity floral fragrance for women.

  • Top notes: pear, bergamot, raspberry and pink pepper
  • Middle notes: iris, lily-of-the-valley, peony and violet
  • Base notes: musk, sandalwood, cedar and amber

Saturday, January 10, 2015

Irissime by Jacques Fath c2009

Irissime by Jacques Fath: launched in 2009. Created by Marie Salaman.

It is a magnificent tribute to Fath's magical, but long discontinued perfume, Iris Gris.

Wednesday, November 19, 2014

Fath de Fath by Jacques Fath c1953

Fath de Fath by Jacques Fath: launched in 1953. Created by Jacques Bersia.

Fath de Fath was available in the following products:
  • 14ml Parfum
  • 120 ml Eau de Toilette Spray
  • 125 ml Eau de Toilette

Monday, January 13, 2014

Where Should I Apply Perfume?

As a general rule, fragrance should be applied to pulse points. This is where the blood vessels are closest to the skin giving off more heat and acting like mini fragrance pumps.

Pulse points are the wrist, crook of the arm and back of the knee, and the base of the throat. Also, for long lasting fragrance spray at the ankles, it allows the fragrance to blossom up. For a sexy twist, apply perfume to your cleavage or spray perfume on your nude body before dressing. The nape of the neck, is a very romantic area, whenever your hair moves it might swish the perfume around, nice little subtle trail of perfumed loveliness.

Apply perfume right after you take a shower or bath. Your pores are more open then and will more easily soak up the scent. Some people say that rubbing the wrists together will crush the scent, I tried this with different perfumes over the course of two weeks, just to see if its true, it seemed to me that the friction of rubbing the wrists together actually heated up the fragrances and made them seem more potent.

I have read though that the perfume can react not so nicely to the first layer of skin...and give off a smell that isn't pleasant. Others say that to spray the perfume in the air and then walk into it, I have done this before, and it seems that it lets you control the amount of fragrance that is applied to your skin, rather than spraying directly onto the skin, this works best with heavier perfumes.

I spray perfumes on my clothes when I want to make the scent last longer, I won't spray perfume on fragile fabrics like silks or lace. You can spray your coat with perfume. Also an old tip is to apply pure parfum extrait to your furs. Doing this is up to your own discretion.

Do not apply perfume after you put your jewelry on, take it off first, then apply the perfume. The chemicals in perfume can leave stains or have chemical reactions to the metals, Pearls are especially susceptible to damage from perfume since it destroys their lustre.

Coco Chanel always said to apply perfume where you want to be kissed. I read an old perfume guide from the 1930s and it mentioned that you can apply perfume to your fingertips and eyebrows. Also apply perfume to a cotton ball and tuck it into your brassiere. Apply perfume to your hankies or gloves.

Jeanne Lanvin of Lanvin Perfumes suggested that you should apply perfume wherever your clothes cover your body, that way it will seem if it is coming from within and blend with the natural oils of your skin to make a truly individual fragrance. She also says the best time to apply perfume is 15 or 20 minutes before you are about to go out, that way the perfume has time to "set".

A 1924 ad for Ann Haviland perfumes suggests:

#1. to apply perfume to your eyebrows as the short hairs of the eyebrows retain the perfume longer than the skin since evaporation takes place more slowly.Besides, this is an ideal two-some,the girl usually comes up to a man's chin, not far below his nose.

#2. One little known method of applying perfume is to saturate a piece of cotton with your chosen scent, place it under the shoulder strap of your slip. Body heat releases an aura about you.

#3. A glamorous method of using perfume is to spray it on the hem of your evening gown, then as you walk or dance, the fragrance is wafted into the air around you. This is the best way to do it.

#4. Another pointer is to apply perfume to the inside of your gloves, while your gloves are on, the warmth of your hands attract the perfume which will cling to the fingers.

Thursday, December 5, 2013

Fath's Love by Jacques Fath c1961

Fath's Love by Jacques Fath: launched in 1961. The name was filed for a US trademark in 1963. Created by Michel Hy.

Chasuble by Jacques Fath c1945

Chasuble by Jacques Fath: launched in 1945.

The chasuble is the outermost liturgical vestment worn by clergy for the celebration of the Eucharist in Western-tradition Christian Churches that use full vestments, primarily in the Roman Catholic, Anglican and Lutheran churches, as well as in some parts of the United Methodist Church. In the Eastern Churches of Byzantine Rite, the equivalent vestment is the phelonion.