There was the morning chat show circuit, a series of hokey exercise videos, even a perfume.
Before sending it she rubbed her perfume on it like a magical charm.
But the flower I lifted from the table was fresh and fragile and filled the air with perfume.
I love that after I spend the day with you, I can still smell your perfume on my clothes.
I am obviously borrowing fine-art terminology for the prestige and “serieux” it lends to perfume.
From the threaded ruddy ore of her hair rose a perfume like the fabulous myrrhs of Olympus.
She had taken the bouquet of violets and breathed the perfume to cool her feverishness.
A cloud of the perfume of a West Indian bean went up from it, sweet and warm.
How far away all that already was, and with what perfume had it not filled his life!
Some distant flashes of lightning could still be seen; the perfume of humid verdure filled the warm air.
1530s, "fumes from a burning substance," from Middle French parfum (16c.), from parfumer "to scent," from Old Provençal perfumar or cognate words in dialectal Italian (perfumare) or Spanish (perfumar), from Latin per- "through" (see per) + fumare "to smoke" (see fume (n.)). Meaning "fluid containing agreeable essences of flowers, etc.," is attested from 1540s.
1530s, "to fill with smoke or vapor," from perfume (n.) or from Middle French parfumer. Meaning "to impart a sweet scent to" is from 1530s. Related: Perfumed; perfuming.