Salvatore Ferragamo has unveiled a new expression of its Gilio fragrance and launched limited-edition holiday packaging for its Signorina and Amo Ferragamo fragrances for this holiday season. They are now available in selected travel retail doors in European, Middle East, and Asia Pacific travel retail.
The holiday editions of both Signorina Eau de Parfum and Amo Ferragamo feature metallic silver flaçons and bold red packaging, decorated with a glittering version of Ferragamo’s signature Vara bow.
The Signorina Eau de Parfum offers lively pink pepper top notes, balanced with jasmine and rose heart notes and panacotta base notes. Meanwhile, Amo Ferragamo combines rosemary accords with fruity notes to offer an intense floral scent.
The festive theme also extended to Salvatore Ferragamo’s fragrance displays, which have been transformed into a festive winter tableau. According to the brand, the perfume displays were inspired ‘an enchanting winter forest’ and feature silver mirror finishes and snowy décor. These visuals will extend across Salvatore Ferragamo fragrances’ visual merchandising and communication throughout the holiday season.
In addition to this, Salvatore Ferragamo has also unveiled a modern take on its Gilio perfume, which was originally launched by the namesake designer in 1960.
The new Gilio fragrance has been described as ‘an ode to Florence’ by the brand. It was designed by Firmenich perfumer Sophie Labbé and offers floral notes of Italian orris, jasmine and angelica; balanced with soft woody accents of sandalwood, vetiver, and patchouli.
Gilio’s revamped packaging takes design cues from the fashion house’s own natural aesthetic and makes subtle references to the original Gilio bottle. The new flaçon comes in a fabric-like velvet finish and is enclosed in a blush wooden box.
The box features an illustration of Palazzo Spini Feroni – the historical palace where the brand’s first boutique was established – to symbolise Salvatore Ferragamo’s deep relationship with Florence.
Read the full article at The Moodie Davitt Report