Hay, Green Absolute

Hay, Green Absolute
Images of Hay fields

Hay absolute dark olive green liquid waxy mass(hence must be heated to blend with alcohol or carrier oils) displaying a soft, suave, warm, sweet, dry, coumarinic,herbaceous bouquet with a dried fruit/jam like undertone. As the aroma begins to disperse into the environment from the perfumers strip, one realizes that absolute has fine diffusive power and tenacity with a uniform dryout from top-note to base-note.

It blends well with aglaia odorata abs; ambrette seed eo, co2 and abs; allspice eo, co2 and abs; amyris eo; anise, star eo and co2; angelica eo, co2 and abs; bay leaf eo; beeswax abs; black currant bud abs; bois de rose eo; boronia abs; calamus eo and co2; carnation abs; carrot seed eo, co2 and abs; cassia bark eo and co2; cassie abs; cinnamon bark eo and co2; cistus eo and abs; citrus oils; clary sage eo and abs; clove bud eo, co2 and abs; coriander seed eo, co2 and abs; costus root eo and co2; elderflower abs and co2; fennel eo and co2; fir balsam abs; flouve abs and eo; guiacawood eo; geranium eo and abs; gurjun balsam eo; helichrysum eo and abs; labadanum eo and abs; lavindin eo and ab; lavender eo, co2 and abs; mace eo and co2; melilotus abs; myrrh eo, co2 and abs; nagarmotha eo and abs; night queen abs and attar; nutmeg eo, co2 and abs; oakmoss abs; petitgrain oils(mandarin, bigarade, combava); rose eo, co2 and abs; seaweed abs; spearmint eo and abs; styrax eo, resinoid and abs; tonka abs; vanilla abs; vetiver eo, co2 and abs; violet leaf abs

The classis use for hay absolute is in new mown hay compostions but also finds use in amber bases, chypre, high class florals, forest notes, colognes, literary perfumes, tea notes and fougere. Its sweet, suave, herbaceous/fruity undertone is wonderful for rounding off rough edges in transitions between different stages of the aromatic life of many compositions

Each rural sight, each sound, each smell, combine;
The tinkling sheep-bell or the breath of kine;
The new-mown hay that scents the swelling breeze,
Or cottage-chimney smoking through the trees.
The Natural History of Selborne, Vol. 1, by Gilbert White

"Night was now approaching; the twilight deepened and darkened; and it was only by the stars which came peeping out one by one, that he could see his way. A strange feeling of dread and loneliness came over him, and he was rejoiced at last to see dimly before him a large barn. Jumping the fence, he went up and tried the door; fortunately it was open, and our heedless friend was glad enough to throw himself down on a heap of fragrant hay, and spite[44] of his hunger, was soon in a dreamless sleep.
The Big Nightcap Letters, by Frances Elizabeth Barrow