Lalique is a French perfume brand that clearly shows the relationship between art and perfume. The beginning was basically the founding of a French glass design house, which was founded by ceramic artist and jeweler Rene Lalique. Young Rene, who was born in the small village of Island in 1860, and grew up in both Paris and the island. He was able to develop magic in the natural world, one that would be fully expressed in his later works of art. He began his formal studies in art and began attending Thurgut College, but was forced to leave when his father passed away, then began his apprenticeship at a Parisian jeweler at the age of 12 and learned evening lessons when possible. Later he succeeded in furthering his education at the Sydenham College of Art in London. From designing jewelry to perfume bottles upon his return from England, Lick began working as a freelance artist, while at the same time designing jewelry for esteemed design houses such as Cartier and Boucharon, before beginning to engage in the field himself in 1885. Jewelry at that time emphasized the amount of precious stones in the work, with design becoming less important. Lalique changed jewelry design forever with nature-inspired jewelry, such as those depicting animals and female form. Thus, he became one of the most famous (and most copied) jewelers of the famous Art Nouveau era. At some point, he changed his focus from jewelry to glassware, even more successfully. The transition to the realm of perfection happened when he partnered with Francois Couty to develop beautiful perfume tools. This was considered a revolutionary idea at the time. This is because the perfume at that time was sold in regular glass bottles, which meant that the women who bought it also had to purchase expensive and expensive bottles for their home. And so Lalique designed the legendary and current containers that carried some of the beautiful labels for quite a few of Kotti's early successes, like L'Effleur and Ambre Antique. The burst of Lalique ’s genius was in improving a manufacturing process that allowed large-scale bottles to be issued, thus reducing cost and making the product more affordable and widely available. Indeed, this new concept of marketing perfume in fine tools succeeded, and Lalique went on to design bottles for Roger & Galt, Grueline, Mullinard, d'Orsay Worth. One of his most memorable works is the beautiful pigeon bottle for Nina Richie's Air du Temps.