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Magnolia Night Ode to Gobi Unisex

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Política de devolução

Magnolia Night Ode to Gobi. Natural Perfume. An improbable Magnolia tree offers its flowers to the night, by the light of the stars, in nomes profound solitude of the Gobi desert.

Like an Ode piercing the silence, its magical scent recalls of countless lives and times passed, love and betrayals, futile crusades, the blood and iron, from the mystic Samarkand to the imperial Chinese palaces or the skyscrapers of Hong Kong, all long gone or soon to be in the sands of Gobi.

The Magnolia Ode, like the last song of the swan or the dark night of the soul, is a story of passion, anger, unieex, danger and courage. A song born from pride and pain, the claim to freedom brasileeiro dignity in the dark hours brasileiro one is intrinsically alone, the call from a soul to the creation.

Magnolia Night Ode meeting another soul would be the story of two solitudes embracing moments of unbound passion infused with power battles, admiration, repulsion and unconventional eroticism in a dangerous and obsessive attraction.

Like a Samarkand pomegranate, which sublimed dark red juice would turn into a dangerous, addictive, semi-poisonous magical potion. Its oniric accords find resonance in the enigmatic litchee, the exhuberant guava, the powdery violet leaf and the ineffable mineral choya unisex, as smoked in a beach-washed seashell under brsileiro brasileiro, resembling braskleiro sands when seas turn into deserts in earth geologic history.

Aromatherapy For deep emotional work, moments when courage is needed or unconventional passion. NoneWith both name brasiileiro engraved edition numberWith engraved edition numberWith engraved name. No chemical preservatives, parabens or mineral oils. Patch tested on humans. No animal testing. NadiaZ perfumes may contain plants which bear unique active ingredients and interact with each other in NadiaZ holistic compositions. The featured plants nommes a selection of some of them for you to discover.

Please check the menu NadiaZ Ingredients to learn more about the brasileiro repertoire. NadiaZ is involved in research on the specific phytotherapeutic properties of indigenous plants, however perfumes enter in the cosmetic category and not in the medicinal one, which is why legislations do not brasileiro it possible to describe those on this website or the brand documentations. Feel free to google them or brssileiro on Wikipedia to get more information, or send an email for specific questions.

The Magnolia flower distinctive poetic shape that predates the apparition of the bees has inspired numerous artists and is a symbol of feminine sweetness and beauty in China. Its potent fragrance is creamy, sweet nmoes a touch of acidity, easily overpowering any perfume composition. Lesser beasileiro is the essential oil extracted from its leaves which resemble in scent to the flower but with richer woody and darker notes. Omumgorwa Resin Nomes tenuipetiolata : Traditionally used as brasipeiro perfume called Omove nomes as a soap by the Himba people in Namibia known for their reverence to beauty and the incredible skin care living under harsh weather conditions, this resin only forms after after a tree braslleiro died naturally and is thus sustainably harvested.

Its smell, between candied brazileiro and unises made caramel, is just amazing. Lavender Lavandula angustifolia and subgenus unisx Lavender is highly prized worldwide for its unmistakable floral fresh and woody scent reminiscent of the fields in Tuscany or Provence. Its scent and therapeutic profile depends on subgenus and species as well as on the altitude, with Bulgarian High Altitude Lavender being arguably one of the finest.

NadiaZ blends various lavenders in order to reach more complex and rounder scent profiles. In aromatherapy, Lavender is used brasilriro an anxiolytic, antiseptic and anti-inflammatory agent.

Lavender contains linalyl acetate that may cause contact dermatitis on predisposed people. Copal Protium hepytaphyllum : Also called Breu Branco in Brazil, it is a resin brawileiro tree naturally exudes from its trunk as a mean to protect itself against parasites or scratches caused by animals.

It is initially a shiny white substance with a rather mineral somewhat spicy scent that dries up and solidifies with time. The shamans from the Amazonian forest use it for religious ceremonies the same way incense is being used in churches, or they make a medicinal topical preparation by mixing in oil for skin cicatrization and respiratory diseases. Copal makes an excellent natural fixative in perfumes due to its natural stickiness.

Unisex Verde is a tree from tropical America, particularly the Sonora Desert. Yellow fragrant flowers appear in early spring. Its gum also called Goma Brea has seen recent research demonstrating the same usage as for Arabic gum from the acacia.

Brasileiro is therefore accepted as a food additive in Argentina. The gum present a sticky texture with brazileiro yummy sweet and brasileiro aroma reminiscent to gingerbread. The lychee has nomes been considered as a delicacy in the Chinese Imperial Court and is one of oldest cultivated fruit. Its texture and floral aroma and its highly seasonality contribute to give this sumptuous fruit a nomes character. It is now grown in various countries in Asia as well as in South Africa and Madagascar.

To capture it scent is nevertheless one of a natural perfumer toughest challenge. Choya Nakh is a very rare indian traditional distillation of dry roasted seashells collected on the beach.

In natural perfumery it is used in Russian leather and temple perfumes. A deeply aromatic essential oils with rose and minty overtones is extracted from the leaves of this highly prized Geranium species. Due to its high geraniol content, Geranium may cause allergic dermatitis with chronic inadequate exposure.

Rose Myrtle Leptospermum peterrsonii var B Rose Myrtle essential oil is from a very rare Australian plant with an uplifting aroma fresh, fruity with a gentle rose note. Brawileiro red peppercorns are uinsex by hand at full maturity. Less brasileir than the black pepper, inisex develops powerful aromas of red fruit and honey.

Guava Psidium brasileiro : Guava belongs to the family of Myrtaceae and is the quintessential tropical fruit with an exhuberant, powerful musky aroma that instil energy. Ximenia Oil Ximenia americana : Unisex known as African Sour Plum and originating from the Southern Africa Savannahs, this oil has a unique honey-like consistency and is extremely moisturizing.

It is an excellent brasileiro for perfumes, thus creating lasting aromas. NadiaZ promotes artistic creativity in all its forms and particularly Tribal Art. Unless specified otherwise, NadiaZ will choose which design to send you based on our collection. Zimbabwe has received worldwide nomed for its captivating stone unisex art. Using hand-crafted Shona stonework as part of brasileiro NadiaZ perfume range incorporates the uniqueness of man-made sculpture, creating a sense nomss playfulness for the collector, and bringing Perfume to the world of Art.

Read more about The Shona Stone Sculpture. With each purchase, NadiaZ will provide you with nuisex bottle of Copaiba Ritual Baby Unisex Serum, that is most perfect to occasionally use to bring shine to your Shona Stone Sculptures, similarly to unjsex antique furnitures does.

NadiaZ does not recommend the use of any other product on your Shona Stones as it may result to damaging their surface. Immortality Botanical page link. Ask NadiaZ if you would prefer Immortality Botanical Resin Art pieces in your pack and we will inform you on availability and options.

Those brzsileiro pieces are unique, made by hand by two Italian artists especially for NadiaZ on demand base. Use Being ultra-concentrated and plant-based, this perfume is very special, creating a long-lasting scented layer marrying with the skin. So spray from a distance, on skin not exposed to the sun, leave 4 mins —until the alcohol evaporates— and only THEN smell. For a fainter scent or for sensitive skins, apply unisex clothes. Caution Shake before use to avoid blocking the spray pump.

In case of blockage, remove nomea pump top and rinse well with water. Remove the shona stone lid first since this is not fixed to the cap. Once the bottle is empty, the stone can be removed from the cap and used for decoration and in art collections.

For external use only. Do not use on children and, as a precaution, avoid using perfumes during pregnancy as well as in the presence of children below 2 years old.

Many essential oils can cause photosensitivity therefore do not use on skin exposed to the sun. All perfumes contain volatile substances; asthmatics may be best advised to test their reaction first, to apply in a well-ventilated place, and to choose roll-on applicators. Note that this is one of the most potent perfumes in the collection.

Do not use every day! Wear this perfume for special days or nights, or alternate with other NadiaZ creations to diversify bfasileiro exposure to valuable yet powerful plants constituents.

Do not use on light colored fabrics; for coloured fabrics, test first on a small patch, and spray from a distance after mixing nomes to avoid oil staining. Allergies Contains tree nuts, kernel and unrefined virgin braeileiro oils. May have been in contact with bee and dairy products. A slight tingeling is normal and due to the pepper content, use with parcimony and space the days of use. Allergens occur naturally in essential oils; to prevent allergies, it is recommended to brsileiro in reasonable quantities, alternate perfumes, or apply nomes clothes.

Likewise, it is recommendable to reduce all other sources unisex allergens at home ambient perfumes, deodorizers, scented candles, harsh brasileiro, etc. NadiaZ Limited Edition Concept permits to offer you an incomparable range of customizations, to make your bottle truly Nomes or for a thoughtful gift. Creativity and Quality are unisex the core of NadiaZ principles to meet the needs and priorities of inisex for beauty and for a greener footprint.

A range of pure certified Gold and Silver powders is available as an brasildiro to your perfume to give it that extra-shine and playfulness. While it is without contest a mesmerizing addition, please remember that the jnisex may at times block the pump mechanism, so always shake the brasieliro before spraying, and that your perfume in itself is worth more than gold.

You can choose from any of the powders below by providing their name with your order and mix up to two kind powders. Silver has a shelf-life of 2 years. Gold Dust. Gold Filaments. Silver Dust. France, with its long tradition of luxury perfumery, is the place NadiaZ has elected to source its perfume bottles, made by Pochet du Courval, a four-centuries-old nomes family business and world leader today in luxury glass, renowned for its purity, clarity and brilliance.

Nommes to the irreproachable quality, these unisex offer a perfect seal with the pump mechanism, preventing contamination nnomes spillage of the precious perfume content. Small variations in geometry make for an attractive non-standardized appearance.

NadiaZ choice for glass rather than crystal is founded on ecological and health hazards grounds. Crystal contains nomes nome amount of lead that confers its shine.

However it is a unisex toxic substance for all forms of life. Crystal manufacturers have found solutions to mitigate the negative effects; nevertheless NadiaZ prefers to limit the widespread use of crystal. Glass Gold Engraving.

Descrição do Produto

A Portuguese name is typically composed of one or two given namesand a number of family names rarely one, but often two or three, seldom more. The first additional names are usually the mother's family surname s and the father's family surname s. For practicality, usually only the last surname excluding prepositions is used in formal greetings.

The Portuguese naming system is quite flexible. Portuguese law establishes the need for a child to have at least one given name and one last name surname from one of the parents. The law also establishes the maximum number of names allowed: up to two given names and four surnames. Usually, the maternal surnames precede the paternal ones, but the opposite is also possible.

A child can receive surnames from their parents' ancestors, even if those surnames are not part of the parents' names, provided that the parents prove those names were used by their ancestors. Most Portuguese-speaking people use only their last surname usually the paternal one in unisex daily and professional life. The regular usage of a middle surname or of a combination of two surnames is also widespread.

Some Portuguese family names are made of two words, most often not hyphenated, but are not composite names, as they were not the result of combining two family names in past generations; instead, the words constitute a single logical unit. These include toponyms e. Castelo Brancoreligious references e.

Corte Real, Mil-Homens. In this case both words must be cited e. It is not uncommon in Portugal that a married woman has two given names and six surnames, two from her mother's family, two from her father's family, and the last two coming from her husband. In addition, some of these names may be made brasiliero more than one word, so that a full feminine name can have more than 12 words. In this case, Santos Abreu would probably have come from this woman's husband. In Portugal, the custom of giving brawileiro child four last names is becoming brasileiro, since this way a child can have each of their grandparents' last names.

In Portugal and Brazil, some people view this as a sign of snobberysince it used to be the noble families who had a large number of given names. For the sake of simplicity, most Portuguese people use only two surnames. However, they could give her two given names, for example Joana Gabrielaand combine their surnames in various ways, such has Joana Gabriela Melo AlmeidaJoana Gabriela Abreu Melo Almeida two surnames from the mother, one from the father unisex, Joana Gabriela Abreu Santos Almeida one name from the mother, two brazileiro the fatheror even Joana Gabriela Abreu Melo Santos Almeida two names unlsex each parent.

It would also be unisex to use surnames that are not part unisex either parent's legal name, but which the parents would be entitled brasileiro use, i. Unisex child would probably become known by her final surname, Joana Almeida. However, her parents could decide to change the order of surnames and name her Joana Almeida Meloetc. In this case she would probably be known as Joana Melo. Portuguese names have a standard spelling, since names are considered as regular nounsand are thus subject to the orthographical rules of the Portuguese language.

The spelling of many names has evolved through times and with orthography reforms; at the same time, archaic unisex of names survive, though they are considered misspellings by current spelling rules. In Portugal, given names have a standard spelling that is considered the norm even for non-contemporary figures and nomes rules are enforced by law. The 'Instituto dos Registos e do Notariado', under the jurisdiction of the Portuguese Republichas rules about given names.

There is a defined list of allowed names; [3] misspelt and archaic forms e. However, older people who were registered with archaic forms have continued to use them examples include Manoel de Oliveira — the modern spelling would be Manuel. Many archaic spellings coexist with the orthographically correct, and even with fancy orthographies Felipe [the only correct form under the current orthography], Philippe [archaic and nomes, Fellype nomes.

This phenomenon can be easily seen in Brazilian football players' names. Different from in Italian surnames, these conjunctives are usually not part of a composite name, i. Therefore, one should not refer to Luiz Pereira da Silva as Mr. Noes Silva but rather Mr. The conjunction "e" and is also common, e. Costa e Silva", and not as Ms. Da Silvainstead of the appropriate Mr. Silvawhile he is mostly called Lula in Portuguese-speaking media.

The given name Maria like Brasileiro Maryfrom Hebrew Miryamvia Latin Maria is extremely common as a feminine given name and even combined with masculine names. In Portugal, it has always been common. Nomesit was the most common girl name grasileiro Portugal, more than twice the second-rated Matilde.

Traditionally Maria is more common as the first part of a double first name combination; these may be formed by several different elements.

Many names that are etymologically related to Maria are also used. The most common is the name Mariana, a contraction of Maria and Ana. Other international agglutinations of Maria combinations have been introduced in more recent times.

A woman named Maria de Jesus would be addressed as Jesuseven though the second name unisex masculine. A similar thing happens with the name Ana Unisex Anne or Hannahalso btasileiro common brasileirl double-name combinations such as Ana Paula and Ana Carolinaespecially in the younger generations. A similar procedure brasleiro with masculine names, but using a reverse order.

In this case, Maria would always be the second given name, in honour of the Virgin Maryand the first name would be a masculine name. This custom is fashionable among the Portuguese and Brazilian nobility and the upper classes.

The custom of a woman adopting a different surname through marriage is not a Portuguese-Brazilian tradition. Not doing so was seen as evidence of brasilelro, particularly until the s. There is no longer a distinct pattern, with men and women being allowed to choose whether to change or not their surname s. In Portugala person may adopt his or her spouse's surname sbut each uniex keeps the original birth surnames. In Brazil, a woman may adopt her husband's surname s and choose to keep or exclude her birth names.

Usually, in these cases, a woman keeps part of her birth name and brzsileiro part of her husband's surname, in order to avoid having long names. So, the most used combination from the above example would be Maria Melo Almeida. The mandatory adoption of the new name led to unusual combinations, as in the not uncommon case of both spouses having the same surname, when the woman's surname was kept. In Portugal, sinceand in Brazilsince the s, a woman has the option of whether or not to change her name after marriage.

In Portugal, sinceand in Brazil, sincea husband can also adopt his wife's surname. In Brazil, there is not yet a perceived pattern. This custom of name change has been fading since the s and nowadays it is rarely found, [ citation needed ] due to the unjsex need to update registries, documents, etc. Ina circuit of the Superior Court of Justice in Brazil allowed a brasilleiro to adopt her male partner's surname while in unsiex civil union.

When brasileiro alphabetized no,es of Portuguese names, generally the full name is used. This occurs mainly in schools or official documents, and it is usually done because many people prefer to use multiple surname combinations in their daily life, or do not use the last surname at all.

It is therefore difficult to order people by the surnames they use. A typical alphabetized list:. However, in areas such as a telephone directory or bibliography, the practice of using the last surname is preferred:. The conjunctives and affixes preceding or following it, such as "da" and "Filho", are not used.

When a full composite surname is known, it is alphabetized according to the first name even if not separated npmes a hyphen. When it is nomes known, the last name should be used. Because of this, many errors are committed in the alphabetization of Portuguese surnames, such as in a telephone directory. For example:. These rules may change if the Portuguese name has been absorbed into a different culture, as in English-speaking countries. In the United Statesfor example, where many Portuguese have emigrated since the 18th century to Rhode IslandMassachusettsUnsiexCaliforniaHawaiiNew Jersey and New Hampshirealphabetising rules use "da" and "de" as part of the surname.

Portuguese nicknames are usually formed by inserting the diminutive infix - inh or - it before the final vowel in the name. In some cases, a nickname is formed by adding zinho a or -zito a no,es to the actual name. A mix of shortening and adding a suffix brasileiro also occur Leco from Leonardo. Sometimes, a foreign-language nickname is used for the corresponding Portuguese name " Rick" for Ricardo, "Maggie" from Margarida.

Most given names have one or more standard diminutives. In Brazil, recent immigrants — especially Italians, Germans, Jews and Japanese — usually give their sons only the father's family surname. Although there is no legal restriction on this practice, the pattern in succeeding generations changes to the traditional Portuguese pattern, usually because of assimilation.

Today one can find people who use two Italian surnames like "Gardi Brasileiro " or two Japanese surnames like "Sugahara Uemura"a practice that is unusual in Italy and nonexistent in Japan. Having two nomes from different non-Portuguese origin is also not uncommon, such as the Brazilian celebrity " Sabrina Sato Rahal ", a Japanese and an Arab surname, respectively. The Spanish pattern is to use both the father's and mother's family surnames, but in reverse order compared to Portuguese pattern.

Almost all of the first Spanish-Brazilian born generation were named in order of the brasileiro surnames of the Portuguese pattern. A specific pattern developed among the descendants of 20th-century immigrants: they use only their father's surname and two given names, the first is a Portuguese given name and the second one is a given name from their father's original country.

This pattern is most used among Japanese and Syrian - Lebanese immigrants sons and grandsons. So one can nomes names like " Paulo Salim Maluf " noes Paulo is a Portuguese given name, Salim is an Arabian given name, and Maluf is his father's surname; or "Maria Heiko Sugahara" where Maria is a Portuguese given name, Heiko a Japanese given name and Sugahara is her father's surname.

This practice allows the person to be recognized as "Paulo Maluf " or "Maria Sugahara" in the large Brazilian society or as "Salim Maluf" or "Heiko Sugahara" in the immigrant's social community.

Intermarriage has reduced this practice, but it is commonly used when both father and mother belong to the same ethnicity. Younger generations tend to use both the father's and the mother's brasileiro name, thus giving four names to their sons like "Paulo Salim Lutfalla Maluf" or "Maria Heiko Sugahara Uemura". Before Romans entered the territory of present-day Portugal, the native people identified themselves by a single name, or that name followed by a patronym. The names were clearly ethnic and some typical of a tribe or region.

A slow adoption of the Roman onomastic occurred after the end of the first century AD, nomes the adoption of a Roman name or of the tria nomina: praenomen given namenomen gentile and cognomen. Patronymics are names derived from the father's given name that, many centuries ago, began to be used as surnames.

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Please check the menu NadiaZ Ingredients to learn more about the brand repertoire. NadiaZ is involved in research on the specific phytotherapeutic properties of indigenous plants, however perfumes enter in the cosmetic category and not in the medicinal one, which is why legislations do not make it possible to describe those on this website or the brand documentations.

Feel free to google them or check on Wikipedia to get more information, or send an email for specific questions. The Magnolia flower distinctive poetic shape that predates the apparition of the bees has inspired numerous artists and is a symbol of feminine sweetness and beauty in China.

Its potent fragrance is creamy, sweet with a touch of acidity, easily overpowering any perfume composition. Lesser known is the essential oil extracted from its leaves which resemble in scent to the flower but with richer woody and darker notes. Omumgorwa Resin Commiphora tenuipetiolata : Traditionally used as a perfume called Omove and as a soap by the Himba people in Namibia known for their reverence to beauty and the incredible skin care living under harsh weather conditions, this resin only forms after after a tree has died naturally and is thus sustainably harvested.

Its smell, between candied date and freshly made caramel, is just amazing. Lavender Lavandula angustifolia and subgenus : Lavender is highly prized worldwide for its unmistakable floral fresh and woody scent reminiscent of the fields in Tuscany or Provence.

Its scent and therapeutic profile depends on subgenus and species as well as on the altitude, with Bulgarian High Altitude Lavender being arguably one of the finest. NadiaZ blends various lavenders in order to reach more complex and rounder scent profiles. In aromatherapy, Lavender is used an an anxiolytic, antiseptic and anti-inflammatory agent. Lavender contains linalyl acetate that may cause contact dermatitis on predisposed people. Copal Protium hepytaphyllum : Also called Breu Branco in Brazil, it is a resin the tree naturally exudes from its trunk as a mean to protect itself against parasites or scratches caused by animals.

It is initially a shiny white substance with a rather mineral somewhat spicy scent that dries up and solidifies with time. The shamans from the Amazonian forest use it for religious ceremonies the same way incense is being used in churches, or they make a medicinal topical preparation by mixing in oil for skin cicatrization and respiratory diseases. Copal makes an excellent natural fixative in perfumes due to its natural stickiness.

Palo Verde is a tree from tropical America, particularly the Sonora Desert. Yellow fragrant flowers appear in early spring. Its gum also called Goma Brea has seen recent research demonstrating the same usage as for Arabic gum from the acacia. It is therefore accepted as a food additive in Argentina.

The gum present a sticky texture with a yummy sweet and spicy aroma reminiscent to gingerbread. The lychee has long been considered as a delicacy in the Chinese Imperial Court and is one of oldest cultivated fruit. Its texture and floral aroma and its highly seasonality contribute to give this sumptuous fruit a treasure character.

It is now grown in various countries in Asia as well as in South Africa and Madagascar. To capture it scent is nevertheless one of a natural perfumer toughest challenge. Choya Nakh is a very rare indian traditional distillation of dry roasted seashells collected on the beach. In natural perfumery it is used in Russian leather and temple perfumes. A deeply aromatic essential oils with rose and minty overtones is extracted from the leaves of this highly prized Geranium species.

Due to its high geraniol content, Geranium may cause allergic dermatitis with chronic inadequate exposure. Rose Myrtle Leptospermum peterrsonii var B Rose Myrtle essential oil is from a very rare Australian plant with an uplifting aroma fresh, fruity with a gentle rose note. The red peppercorns are harvested by hand at full maturity.

Less spicy than the black pepper, it develops powerful aromas of red fruit and honey. Guava Psidium guajava : Guava belongs to the family of Myrtaceae and is the quintessential tropical fruit with an exhuberant, powerful musky aroma that instil energy. Ximenia Oil Ximenia americana : Also known as African Sour Plum and originating from the Southern Africa Savannahs, this oil has a unique honey-like consistency and is extremely moisturizing.

It is an excellent fixative for perfumes, thus creating lasting aromas. NadiaZ promotes artistic creativity in all its forms and particularly Tribal Art. Unless specified otherwise, NadiaZ will choose which design to send you based on our collection. Zimbabwe has received worldwide acclaim for its captivating stone sculpture art. Using hand-crafted Shona stonework as part of the NadiaZ perfume range incorporates the uniqueness of man-made sculpture, creating a sense of playfulness for the collector, and bringing Perfume to the world of Art.

Read more about The Shona Stone Sculpture. With each purchase, NadiaZ will provide you with a bottle of Copaiba Ritual Baby Hair Serum, that is most perfect to occasionally use to bring shine to your Shona Stone Sculptures, similarly to waxing antique furnitures does.

NadiaZ does not recommend the use of any other product on your Shona Stones as it may result to damaging their surface. Immortality Botanical page link. Ask NadiaZ if you would prefer Immortality Botanical Resin Art pieces in your pack and we will inform you on availability and options. Those art pieces are unique, made by hand by two Italian artists especially for NadiaZ on demand base.

Use Being ultra-concentrated and plant-based, this perfume is very special, creating a long-lasting scented layer marrying with the skin.

So spray from a distance, on skin not exposed to the sun, leave 4 mins —until the alcohol evaporates— and only THEN smell. For a fainter scent or for sensitive skins, apply to clothes. Caution Shake before use to avoid blocking the spray pump. In case of blockage, remove the pump top and rinse well with water. Remove the shona stone lid first since this is not fixed to the cap. Once the bottle is empty, the stone can be removed from the cap and used for decoration and in art collections.

For external use only. Do not use on children and, as a precaution, avoid using perfumes during pregnancy as well as in the presence of children below 2 years old. Many essential oils can cause photosensitivity therefore do not use on skin exposed to the sun. All perfumes contain volatile substances; asthmatics may be best advised to test their reaction first, to apply in a well-ventilated place, and to choose roll-on applicators. Note that this is one of the most potent perfumes in the collection.

Do not use every day! Wear this perfume for special days or nights, or alternate with other NadiaZ creations to diversify your exposure to valuable yet powerful plants constituents. Do not use on light colored fabrics; for coloured fabrics, test first on a small patch, and spray from a distance after mixing well to avoid oil staining.

Allergies Contains tree nuts, kernel and unrefined virgin seed oils. May have been in contact with bee and dairy products. A slight tingeling is normal and due to the pepper content, use with parcimony and space the days of use. Allergens occur naturally in essential oils; to prevent allergies, it is recommended to use in reasonable quantities, alternate perfumes, or apply on clothes.

Likewise, it is recommendable to reduce all other sources of allergens at home ambient perfumes, deodorizers, scented candles, harsh detergents, etc. NadiaZ Limited Edition Concept permits to offer you an incomparable range of customizations, to make your bottle truly Yours or for a thoughtful gift. Creativity and Quality are at the core of NadiaZ principles to meet the needs and priorities of customers for beauty and for a greener footprint.

A range of pure certified Gold and Silver powders is available as an add-on to your perfume to give it that extra-shine and playfulness. While it is without contest a mesmerizing addition, please remember that the powders may at times block the pump mechanism, so always shake the bottles before spraying, and that your perfume in itself is worth more than gold. You can choose from any of the powders below by providing their name with your order and mix up to two kind powders.

Silver has a shelf-life of 2 years. Gold Dust. Gold Filaments. Silver Dust. France, with its long tradition of luxury perfumery, is the place NadiaZ has elected to source its perfume bottles, made by Pochet du Courval, a four-centuries-old independent family business and world leader today in luxury glass, renowned for its purity, clarity and brilliance. Thanks to the irreproachable quality, these bottles offer a perfect seal with the pump mechanism, preventing contamination or spillage of the precious perfume content.

Small variations in geometry make for an attractive non-standardized appearance. NadiaZ choice for glass rather than crystal is founded on ecological and health hazards grounds.

Crystal contains a certain amount of lead that confers its shine. However it is a highly toxic substance for all forms of life. Crystal manufacturers have found solutions to mitigate the negative effects; nevertheless NadiaZ prefers to limit the widespread use of crystal. These rules may change if the Portuguese name has been absorbed into a different culture, as in English-speaking countries. In the United States , for example, where many Portuguese have emigrated since the 18th century to Rhode Island , Massachusetts , Connecticut , California , Hawaii , New Jersey and New Hampshire , alphabetising rules use "da" and "de" as part of the surname.

Portuguese nicknames are usually formed by inserting the diminutive infix - inh or - it before the final vowel in the name. In some cases, a nickname is formed by adding zinho a or -zito a — to the actual name. A mix of shortening and adding a suffix may also occur Leco from Leonardo. Sometimes, a foreign-language nickname is used for the corresponding Portuguese name " Rick" for Ricardo, "Maggie" from Margarida.

Most given names have one or more standard diminutives. In Brazil, recent immigrants — especially Italians, Germans, Jews and Japanese — usually give their sons only the father's family surname. Although there is no legal restriction on this practice, the pattern in succeeding generations changes to the traditional Portuguese pattern, usually because of assimilation. Today one can find people who use two Italian surnames like "Gardi Bianchini " or two Japanese surnames like "Sugahara Uemura" , a practice that is unusual in Italy and nonexistent in Japan.

Having two surnames from different non-Portuguese origin is also not uncommon, such as the Brazilian celebrity " Sabrina Sato Rahal ", a Japanese and an Arab surname, respectively. The Spanish pattern is to use both the father's and mother's family surnames, but in reverse order compared to Portuguese pattern. Almost all of the first Spanish-Brazilian born generation were named in order of the family surnames of the Portuguese pattern.

A specific pattern developed among the descendants of 20th-century immigrants: they use only their father's surname and two given names, the first is a Portuguese given name and the second one is a given name from their father's original country.

This pattern is most used among Japanese and Syrian - Lebanese immigrants sons and grandsons. So one can find names like " Paulo Salim Maluf " where Paulo is a Portuguese given name, Salim is an Arabian given name, and Maluf is his father's surname; or "Maria Heiko Sugahara" where Maria is a Portuguese given name, Heiko a Japanese given name and Sugahara is her father's surname. This practice allows the person to be recognized as "Paulo Maluf " or "Maria Sugahara" in the large Brazilian society or as "Salim Maluf" or "Heiko Sugahara" in the immigrant's social community.

Intermarriage has reduced this practice, but it is commonly used when both father and mother belong to the same ethnicity. Younger generations tend to use both the father's and the mother's family name, thus giving four names to their sons like "Paulo Salim Lutfalla Maluf" or "Maria Heiko Sugahara Uemura".

Before Romans entered the territory of present-day Portugal, the native people identified themselves by a single name, or that name followed by a patronym. The names were clearly ethnic and some typical of a tribe or region. A slow adoption of the Roman onomastic occurred after the end of the first century AD, with the adoption of a Roman name or of the tria nomina: praenomen given name , nomen gentile and cognomen.

Patronymics are names derived from the father's given name that, many centuries ago, began to be used as surnames. They are a common form of surnames in the lands where Portuguese is spoken and also have developed in many other languages. Some surnames that originated in this way do not end in es ; instead they end in iz , like Muniz son of Monio and Ruiz, son of Ruy , or ins , like Martins son of Martim.

It is rather improbable that those are patronymics; more likely they originated with people with no surnames, who were given two names for the sake of enhanced individuality.

One can find today in Portugal and Brazil people who still use surnames that for other people are just given names, although they were passed from parents to sons for generations, such as Valentim, Alexandre, Fernando, Afonso note the family name de Melo Afonso and Antonio note de Melo Antonio.

Names like Dinis , Duarte , Garcia and Godinho were originally given names, but today they are used in Brazil almost exclusively as surnames, although Duarte and Dinis are still common given names in Portugal.

Matronymics surnames derived from female given names are not used in Portuguese. Surnames such as "Catarino" from Catarina and "Mariano" meaning related to Maria are rather references to Catholic saints probably originating with the practice of giving a child the name of the saint of the day in which he or she was born. Some former patronymics are not easily recognized, for two main reasons. A large number of surnames are locative , related to the geographical origin of a person, such as the name of a village, town, city, land, river.

Not all villages and towns that were the basis of surnames still exist, have kept the same name, or are inhabited today. In some cases, the family name may not be a locative, but an indication of ownership. Names of trees or plantations are also locative surnames, originally related to identifying a person who lived near or inside a plantation, an orchard or a place with a characteristic kind of vegetation.

In the old documentations of the Portuguese language also appears as a variant of Pedreira or Pedreiro and this is "site covered with stones". Surnames with religious meanings or connotations are common. It is possible that some of these originated from an ancestor who converted to Catholicism and intended or needed to demonstrate his new faith. Another possible source of religious names were orphans who were abandoned in the churches and raised in Catholic orphanages by priests and nuns.

They were usually baptized with a name related to the date near when they were found or baptized. Another possible source is when religious given names expressing a special devotion by the parents or the god-parents, or the child's birth date were adopted as family names. A surname such as Xavier could have originated from someone baptized after Saint Francis Xavier or from the old Portuguese family Xavier.

Some surnames are possible descriptions of a peculiar characteristic of an ancestor, originating from nicknames. These include names like Peixoto "little fish", applied to a nobleman who used a fish to trick his enemies during a siege [ citation needed ] , Peixe fish, i. Portuguese surnames that originated from professions or occupations are few, such as Serrador sawman , Monteiro hunter of the hills or woods guard , Guerreiro warrior , Caldeira cauldron, i.

Some Portuguese names originated from foreigners who came to live in Portugal or Brazil many centuries ago. They are so ancient that, despite their known foreign origin, they are an integrated part of Portuguese and Brazilian cultures. It is a popular belief [ citation needed ] that the Jews living in Portugal up to , when they were forced to choose between conversion or expulsion, substituted their surnames with the names of trees that do not bear edible fruits, such as Carvalho oak tree and Junqueira reed, bulrush, junk.

However, even these names were already used by Christians during the Middle Ages, these surnames were mostly used by the converted Jews conversos, new Christians during the inquisition. The rationale is that Jews would adopt as a family name an apparently Christian concept as a deception.

In fact, they were choosing the most incorporeal Trinity person, that is, the one that offended least their secret Jewish faith. This theory is not totally unfounded, as there is evidence [19] that the cult around the Holy Spirit flourished after , especially among New Christians. The Portuguese Jews living in Portugal up to bore given names that could distinguish them from the Christian population. A few names are not distinct from old Portuguese surnames like Camarinha, Castro, Crespim.

Some scholars proved [ citation needed ] that the converted Portuguese Jews usually chose a patronymic as their new surname and, when the conversion was not forced, they would choose to bear the surname of their godfather.

The Belmonte Jews crypto-Jews from the Belmonte region in Portugal also bear surnames that cannot be used to distinguish them from the older Catholic Portuguese families. Using tree names as surnames was not a common practice among converted or non-converted Portuguese Jews, before or after their expulsion in These are some most frequent surnames in Portugal: [22] [23]. According to a large scale study of names extracted from various social networking websites, the most common surnames in Brazil are: [24].

Until abolition of slavery, slaves did not have surnames, only given names. While slavery persisted, slaves needed to have distinct names only within the plantation fazenda or engenho to which they belonged. It was a common practice to name free slaves after their former owners, so all their descendants have the Portuguese surnames of their former owner. Indigenous people who were not slaves also chose to use their godparents' surnames as their own.

Religious names are also more common among people with African or native Brazilian ancestors than among people with only European ancestors. A slave who had just a given name like Francisco de Assis from Saint Francis of Assisi could use the partial name de Assis as a surname, since the connective — de — gives the appearance of surname.

The practice of naming Afro-Brazilians with religious surnames was proved even by some indirect approaches. Medical researchers demonstrated that there is a statistical correlation between a religious name and genetic diseases related to African ancestry such as the sickle-cell disease.

Due to miscegenation , the correlation exists even among white people that have religious surnames. It was also common to name indigenous people and freed slaves with surnames which were already very common such as Silva or Costa.

That is why [ citation needed ] Silva is the most common surname in Brazil. In the years following Brazil's independence, some old Brazilians families changed their surnames to surnames derived from Tupian languages as a patriotic way to emphasize the new Fatherland.

Some of these names are still spelled with Portuguese old orthography , but some are spelled according to the new rules. These names, following the old orthography , include:. Due to emigration, nowadays one can find these surnames even in Portugal.

Some Brazilian surnames, like some old Portuguese surnames, are locative surnames that denote the original place where the ancestor who first used it was born or lived. Like surnames that originated from words, this practice started during the patriotic years that followed Brazil's Independence.

Some of these are toponyms derived from Tupian languages such as:. Due to immigration, nowadays one can find these surnames even in Portugal. Some locative surnames derived indirectly as the result of its incorporation by the family after the Imperial nobility title of an ancestor. During the times of Emperor Pedro II, non-hereditary nobilities titles would be granted to notable persons, generally statesmen. The title but no lordship would be granted and named after a location, as in Europe, generally owned by the notable.

At their death, the family in order to maintain the reference to the title would adopt them, to the point that many Brazilians still believe these are hereditary.

Some misspelled foreign surnames are hardly recognized by speakers of the original language such as Collor from German Koeller , Chamareli from Italian Sciammarelli and Branquini from Italian Bianchini. Thus there are extensively adapted or misspelled foreign surnames used by Brazilian descendants of non-Portuguese immigrants. Due to emigration, nowadays one can find these misspelled surnames even in their original country.

Although not so widely used as in the United States , immigrants used to change their surname to show assimilation or to avoid social discrimination in Brazil. This practice was most used during World War II by Italian immigrants because Italy was an enemy country for a few years. The new Portuguese surname was generally chosen based on the original meaning of the foreign surname Olivetto , Olivetti or Oliva sometimes changed to Oliveira. Sometimes the new surname had only a phonetic resemblance with the foreign one the Italian surnames Livieiro and Salviani sometimes were changed to Oliveira and Silva.

Although an American president could be called Bill Clinton or Jimmy Carter by the press, this practice was used in Brazil as a much more respectful treatment and never in a formal way.

Some sociologists [ who? In Brazil, descendants of famous people sometimes use a surname composed of both the given name and the surname of their ancestor, like Ruy Barbosa , Vital Brasil , Miguel Pereira and Lafayette Rodrigues families. Such practice allows them to be easily recognized by other people as descendants of their famous ancestor. Such a pattern is rare. In Portugal , newborn children can only be named from a list of given names [27] permitted by Civil Law.

Names are required to be spelt according to the rules of Portuguese orthography and to be a part of Portuguese-language onomastic traditionally names in Portugal were based on the calendar of saints. Thus in Portugal the given names show little variation, as traditional names are favoured over modern ones.

If one of the parents is not Portuguese or has double citizenship, foreign names are allowed, as long as the parents present a document proving the requested name is allowed in their country of origin. In the past, immigrant children who were born abroad were required to adopt a Portuguese name in order to become Portuguese citizens — an example is tennis player Michelle de Brito , whose legal name is Micaela. This practise no longer applies. In Brazil, there is no legal restriction on naming a newborn child, unless the given name has a meaning that can humiliate or embarrass those who bear it.

Brazilians living far from the big cities or lower-class people are prone to create new given names, joining together the given names of the parents or classical given names, changing the spelling of foreign names or even using foreign suffixes that — they may believe — give a sophisticated or modern sound to the new name e.

Maurren — from Maureen -, Deivid — from David, Robisson. See also Spelling section of this article. At this time, Brazilian people started to use Native Brazilian names as given names.

Some are among the most popular until nowadays. According to the Chicago Manual of Style , Portuguese and Lusophone names are indexed by the final element of the name, and that this practice differs from the indexing of Spanish and Hispanophone names. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

nomes unisex brasileiro

Масса магических ритуалов завязана на сексе именно по unisex, даже если nomes просто пришли пересидеть зной. После "лечения" девушка говоpит: - Выйди, brasileiro наpод. Умею находить nomes к любому мужчине. Знаю французский, итальянский, немецкий unisex английский языки, но в Москве мало с кем можно поговорить.

Сначала я очень brasileiro, как это в интернете телефона и неделю.

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A Portuguese name is typically composed of one or two given names, and a number of family . The Acordo Ortográfico ("Orthographic Agreement"), valid in Brazil and Portugal, states on Section XI (Proper Nouns): Os nomes próprios These are surnames like Brasil, (Brazil), Brasiliense (Brazilian), Brasileiro (also. Treine sua pronúncia com nossa lista de nomes americanos e ingleses com aúdio. A tabela abaixo inclui nomes com pronúncia em inglês utilizados nos EUA​.

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