Embrace yourself with a composition of aquatic-floral fragrance for women or herbaceous scent with warm, woody undertones for men
Issey Miyake L’eau D’issey Eau de Toilette for Men or Women
Issey Miyake L’eau D’issey Eau de Toilette forWomen
- Top notes of lotus, freesia, cyclamen, rose water, juicy melon, and calone
- Heart notes of peony, lily, carnation, and lily-of-the-valley
- Base notes of refined cedar, tuberose, sandalwood, musk, osmanthus, and amber
- Eau de toilette for women
- Aquatic-floral fragrance
- Daytime wear
- Designed to be “as clear as spring water”
- Scent reminiscent of waterfalls and springtime forests
- Volume: 0.85, 1.6, or 3.3 fl.oz.
- Tall glass spray bottle with a silver closure
- Launched in 1992
Issey Miyake L’eau D’issey Eau de Toilette for Men
- Floral aromas of verbena, cypress, and blue water lily
- Spicy notes of cinnamon and tangerine
- Base notes of amber tobacco, sandalwood, and musk
- Eau de toilette for men
- Fresh and warm fragrance
- Herbaceous scent with warm, woody undertones
- Wear this when going out for the night
- Volume: 1.4, 2.5, or 4.2 fl.oz.
- Tall square spray bottle with a silver closure
- Launched in 1994
About Issey Miyake
Issey Miyake doesn’t believe in fashion. He doesn’t believe in “gorgeous clothes.” Instead, he says, what he believes in is “a human being and a piece of cloth.” His first pieces were rooted in his native Japan, including revivals of traditional quilted pieces, such as the shijira-ori, made from scraps, and the sashiko. He began his work with the goal of breathing life back into Japan, which he saw “culturally obliterated” after the atomic bomb was dropped on his hometown of Hiroshima. He focused his designs on bright color, unique texture, and above all, functionality.
After studying in Paris and New York, he began to experiment with pleating, working to twist and stitch in new and innovative ways. His goal was to find a pleat style that wouldn’t restrict movement and that would be easy to care for, and that gave birth to the Pleats Please line of apparel. In 1983, he told The New Yorker, “I want to find out what clothing might be.” He has experimented with clothing the customers themselves cut at their preferred length, dresses that resemble paper lanterns, and two pairs of pants sewn together so you and your imaginary friend can be literally joined at the hip. Although his brand has appeared in Vogue and Paris fashion shows every year since 1973, Miyake has always meant to appeal to a wider audience, emphasizing versatility and claiming the motto, “Clothes for everyone, not just a few.”l
Man or woman, perfume or cologne, learn how to select the right scent notes for professional, casual, and even romantic wear with this fragrance guide.
Too much and you'll clear the room. Too little and you've wasted a spritz. Hit the sweet spot with our guide on where and how to apply perfume.
The Fine Print
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