Cosy up for the night with our exclusive Brontë Bedtime tuberose and jasmine-scented, plant wax candle. The sultry, sweet floral aroma is specially blended to promote restfulness and a good night's sleep.
This gorgeously aromatic candle has been hand-poured, using ingredients selected with the environment in mind, including non-smoke producing vegetable wax, environmentally-friendly cotton wicks and high-grade essential oils.
Contained within a heavy glass holder, which can be recycled or repurposed, place it on your bookshelf or bedside table for an elegant and classic look. The candle also comes packaged in a biodegradable, signature box with gold, silver and pearl white detailing.
Adding to the calming mood, this exclusive candle is named for the renowned 19th-century novelist and poet, Anne Brontë, and boasts a verse of her stirring poem, "Night".
All of which makes it a wonderful gift to give any book or Brontë lover - even if such a person is you!
High-grade fragrance oils producing a long-lasting, quality scent
Scent: A sweet, heady floral scent of tuberose and jasmine
230g (8.11 oz)
Long-lasting burn time of approx. 50 Hours
Contained within a high-quality heavy glass and packaged in an exclusive signature box with gold, silver and pearl white detailing.
About the Poet:
Anne Brontë was an English novelist and poet, and the youngest member of the Brontë literary family. Along with her sisters, Charlotte and Emily Brontë, Anne penned several stories and poems growing up in the wild and lonely Yorkshire moors.
As a young adult, she also worked as a governess. It would be this job that informed her first book Agnes Grey, published in 1847. Her second novel, The Tenant of Wildfell Hall, came out the following year.
Both books, offering dark and sometimes shocking insights into Victorian life, were considered controversial upon their publication. They still are; whether in prose or poetry, Anne wrote with a fierceness and honesty that presented her as a feminist long before the word was popular.
Unfortunately, she died before her time at the tender age of 29, a year after her second novel was published.