Beatrice Aguilar is the perfumer of transparency. If there is one perfumer in the world who pursues this notion of perfume with a cleanliness component in its structure, it is Beatrice. That's what makes her unique.

Of course, this doesn't mean that Beatrice only designs light or very soft perfumes. No, the transparency she seeks is not limited to ozonic, citrus or lavender aromatic perfumes. She also seeks this dimension, for example, in a coffee perfume with spicy and oriental notes (as in Dona Bia's case - never before has a perfume orientated towards coffee in its top notes been so clean and transparent). Of course, a perfumer who emphasises transparency is even more incisive when working with green notes or when she wants to make iris root soft. For her, perfumes should always be elegant, softly elegant. 

This pursuit of a sharp, almost squalid line in her work is also the portrait of her figure: apparently fragile and with a slim silhouette, behind her there is a confident delicacy and a vibrant spirit. 

She is a perfumer who likes to create a clean, fresh, almost pure perfume, but with one concern: what both the market and she herself want - these clean notes have to be persistent over time, they have to project, they have to impress as well. That's why she's a master at adding notes of musk to the base notes of her perfumes.

One day I asked her which molecule she particularly liked. To which she replied: "That's a very direct question. You're not asking me what raw materials I like; when you ask me for molecules, you're asking me to tell you synthetic molecules...". And she concluded: “exaltex, hedione, metilionona and ambroxan”.

 She's a French woman in Barcelona. The kind of woman who, when you look at her fragile figure, you have no idea that one day she moved to a farm where she lives surrounded by animals and where, on one side, you can also see the sea. I wonder if that's where all her inspiration comes from.

She is one of the two most elegant perfumers, with Patrícia Nicolai.