There’s a bottle of Old Spice after-shave lotion in Sanchez’s apartment bathroom.
Jayne Mansfield starred in this episode as Marion, a girl the protagonist (advertising man Hadley Purvis) has taken home with him. He doesn’t remember anything about it because he is an alcoholic, so he has to reconstruct the events of the night before.
Mansfield, sporting a short hairstyle, posed for some on-set pictures in a bathroom. There are two intriguing bottles on the marble shelf behind her.
The tall ribbed bottle is Lanvin Eau de Lanvin. The prop masters replaced the original black bakelite stopper with an ordinary one.
The other bottle is by Lucien Lelong. Since the label usually wrapping the bottle neck is missing, we can make an assumption from the stopper: I think it contained Opening Night cologne.
Medicines, skincare and some make-up can be seen in Bernadette’s bathroom cabinet.
On the far left (top shelf) there’s a tube of Dr. Hauschka rose day cream.
I don’t usually cover medications, but this one was served on a silver platter: it’s Hyland’s muscle therapy gel with arnica
On the far right there’s a bottle of red nail polish by Butter London.
On the central lower shelf there’s a bottle of Klorane Eau de brillance à la cire de magnolia detangling spray.
The tall white bottle is Avène PhysioLift smoothing night balm.
Next to it, another Klorane product – Lotion florale démaquillante au bleuet apaisant, an eye make-up removing lotion.
Philippe (Henri Garcin) and Mathilde (Fanny Ardant) are a happy couple until they move next to a former lover of hers. By the end of the movie their relationship is still a thing, but jealousy and regrets don’t make it easy.
There are several interesting products in their bathroom. The aqua bottle with pink stopper, for example: even if I haven’t found any visual evidence, it’s a Jeanne Gatineau skincare item – a cleanser or a toner.
Not surprised to see a splash bottle of Lancôme Magie Noire: this fragrance, created by Gerard Goupy, Jean-Charles Niel and Yves Tanguy and launched in 1978, wonderfully suits Mathilde’s femme fatale character.
There’s also a Chanel bottle, which I believe contains a bath oil.
Last, there’s a square bottle by Lanvin. Even in this case, it’s impossible to read the front label. If we take the plot of the film into account, I like to think this is Rumeur, an Andre Fraysse creation launched in 1934.
When Arlette (Michèle Baumgartner) tells her husband Bernard (Gérard Depardieu) that she’s pregnant, we can get a quick glimpse of some products she keeps in her bathroom.
Among them there’s a Guerlain zigzag box, first introduced in 1967. Unfortunately the name of the product is impossible to read; from the arrangement of the letters on the front oval it could be an eau de cologne.
In 1997 Jennifer Lopez scored the acting role of a lifetime starring as the Tejano Queen Selena Quintanilla in the biopic Selena by Gregory Nava.
In this behind-the-scene shot, she was retouching her lipstick using the mirror of a classic Chanel glossy compact.
There’s a glass bottle of Oil of Olay beauty lotion on a shelf in Jenny’s bathroom.
The green box on the same shelf contains Badedas bath gel, a gift that Jenny (Twiggy) receives from Ronnie.
The bottle on the washbasin is Vaseline Intensive Care lotion.
Thanks to Lee in the comments for the Vaseline id.
There’s a bottle of Issey Miyake L’Eau d’Issey in Louis’ dressing room. This eau de parfum, created by Jacques Cavallier and launched in 1992, is one of the most interesting fragrances of that decade, part of the floral aquatic trend that was so popular at the time.
The white compact that Cecilia (Carolina Crescentini) uses to check her make-up contains the cream compact foundation by Diego Dalla Palma.
The red nail polish that Veronica (Anna Mouglalis) is holding is by the Italian brand Layla.