Objet d'exception

Gilles CHABRIER, glass engraver, has created in collaboration with a glass blower a collection of exceptional bottles: Les Voyages de CARON.

A true virtuoso with a creative and experimental spirit, Gilles CHABRIER was inspired by the travel photographs captured by Ariane de ROTHSCHILD, to create the works of art that host our perfumes.

Each bottle is unique and handcrafted by a master glass artist. Similar models of the same inspiration will be presented to you exclusively in our boutique.

For any purchase of a Flacon d'Exception, CARON will be happy to offer you the perfume of your choice from the Merveilleuse Collection.

For more information, contact our ambassadors by phone at +33 6 48 88 65 51.

Exceptional vial - From a bird's eye
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A long-time partner of CARON, Gilles CHABRIER was inspired by travel photographs taken by Ariane de ROTHSCHILD, to sublimate the cases of our fragrances.

Gilles CHABRIER’s inspiration is limitless. Hand, eye, and ear: all the faculties take part in his expression. In his workshop, glass becomes a living material. He watches it evolve. He listens to it breathe. He weighs it. To sculpt the material, he practices the rigorous art of sandblasting, of which he is among the internationally recognised masters. Transparency and opacity, shapes and depth; the glass obeys him. He knows all its secrets and reveals them to us.



At CARON, beauty is what makes us tick. Every day since the first one, we look for the nobility of materials. The rarity of know-how. The excellence of traditions. So we surround ourselves with the best craftsmen to create exceptional objects.

“To create these patterns inside the glass, I use a very peculiar technique. I blow the glass at a perpendicular to the vial. I touch neither the inner nor the outer surface. The sand filters inside of the glass. It looks for a path. It undulates like the desert wind. It draws hollows and ridges. It’s exhausting work. I hold the bottle with one hand at the end of my arm, and with the other I hold the nozzle. This is demanding physical work, since the vial weighs more than three kilos. The sand swirls in the body of the glass and forms invisible plumes. But as the sand makes its way into the cavity of the glass, it produces a distinct whistling noise. And so I sculpt by ear. The sound tells me if I’m going in the right direction. You have to take a major risk to make each bottle. The glass can break under pressure. It’s also what makes each model unique.” Gilles CHABRIER, Glass engraver

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