The Greek word "aromata" described incense, perfume, spices, and aromatic medicines. By the 7th century BC, Athens had hundreds of perfume shops. In the 1st century AD, Rome was passing through about 2,800 tons of imported frankincense and 550 tons of myrrh per year.
The Roman Emperor Nero in 54 AD spent the equivalent of $100,000 to scent just one party he hosted. The spread of Islam in the 6th and 7th centuries contributed to the spread of the appreciation of fragrance. Muhammad's favorite scent was probably camphor (henna).
The Arab physician Avicenna (Ibn-Sina) (980-1037) perfected the process of distilling oil from rose petals. Rose water was the first modern perfume. The first alcoholic perfume Hungary Water was originally created in 1370 for Elizabeth of Hungary. During the Middle Ages, the Crusaders brought the knowledge of perfumery back to Europe from the East, and NICHE Perfume Price in Bangladesh after 1500 Paris was the main center of perfume production.
Italian influence swept through France, which was helped by the marriage of Caterina de Medici (1519 - 1589) with the French prince, later King Henry II. Her alchemist accompanied her and set up shop in Paris. The French cities of Montpellier and Grasse established themselves as fragrance centers providing fragrances for the popular perfumed gloves, which were his only style.