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(I’ll talk about those other bottles in a moment.) Finally, the few bottles that I have seen from the two companies (again, in shapes other than the “bat” or the “urn”) look like they have very different glass than bottles manufactured by Baccarat.
To my eye, none of them look like heavy crystal in the way that the Baccarat does. It also has a noticeable heft, thickness, and weight that instantly stands out.
I’ll also provide you with links to various guides or articles that go through the minutiae and specifics of the many types of Shalimar bottles over the decades for you to read on your own time.
In addition, I’ll share a few of the tips that I’ve picked up for navigating e Bay listings and finding hidden gems, sometimes for a more affordable price than expected.
Guerlain had many different bottle designs, particularly for the parfum (like the “urn, “rosebud,” or “umbrella” bottles) and each one was in use for several decades, but I know of no Guerlain fragrance of any kind that came with batch codes prior to 1976.
So, my tips or pointers are, like everyone else’s tips and pointers, merely rough guidelines.
Its official name is the “Flacon Chauve Souris.” From the 1920s to the late 1970s, it was manufactured by three different companies.
For the most part, when it comes to the very old bottles of vintage Shalimar, one is basically using deductive reasoning to draw imprecise inferences and conclusions from wholly circumstantial evidence.
So, if you’re hoping for a “hard and fast,” set rule on dating, there isn’t one.
With that word of caution, let’s move onto the specifics.
Vintage Shalimar parfum in the “bat” or “urn” shape. Then, 1970s 1 oz bottle that looks like regular glass.