Editor’s Notes: Juicy and joyous, Bacca Berry is a plentiful mix of blackcurrants, redcurrants and other fresh berries. Fruity and rich, this glorious fragrance is a tantalising candle treat.
“There seems to be something extra special about the new Bacca Berry – its fruity velvetiness calming you and on a deeper level, signalling the beginning of a cosy evening at home. I’m burning this every night” – Julia Rebaudo, Stylonylon.com
“This Candle blew my mind! The fragrance is fruity and sensual at the same time. It also fragrances the whole room.” – Louloulouiseylifestyle.co.uk
“A glowing homage to bacca, this dream of a candle’s fruity balance of blackcurrants and redcurrants is as uplifting as it is temptingly scrumptious (generous 60+ hour burn time included)” – Fiona Klonarides, Beauty Shortlist
Best Candle (uplifting) Finalist – Beauty Shortlist Awards 2018
Fragrance Heritage: A sophisticated and vibrant fruity blend of redcurrants, blackcurrants and an array of freshly picked bursting berries. A seasonal staple for early hunter-gatherers for thousands of years, Bacca (Latin used for ‘small round fruit’) were also enjoyed by the Romans, Etruscans and Greeks. Thought to have medicinal properties, some might say such a fragrance is Berry-licious…
Product Information: Ancienne Ambiance luxury scented candles come perfectly presented in hand-crafted luxurious gift boxes made in the United Kingdom. Thoroughly delicious and full of fragrance (which lasts the whole way through), each candle is hand-poured in the UK using traditional techniques, special slow burning wax blend and lead-free wick. At the base of each candle you’ll find a fragrance heritage story detailing its ancient roots, along with candle burning tips.
Mosaic Homage: Ancienne Ambiance Candle labels pay homage to the beautiful artistry of ancient Roman mosaics, taking inspiration from ancient motifs found in some of the most well known mosaics of the Roman Empire.
Mosaics have been used to decorate floors, walls and precious objects since before written records began. From ancient Mesopotamia to Mesoamerica, mosaics not only reveal the artistry of civilisations, but also provide an invaluable insight into what ancient people wore, ate and looked like. Known to the Romans as opus tessellatum, their mosaics were often made with very small squares, some as little as 1 mm in size and were initially heavily influenced by the Greek sea motifs and scenes from mythology.