L-R: Minari, Fern Living Ripple Glass Carafe, Natureofthings Restorative Floral Bath, Frederic Malle Bigarade Concentree

Our first edit, the GW staff picked a handful of Spring Selections as seasonal highlights across the gamut. We think they’ll delight, enrich, and spawn a love that will last beyond the season. Enjoy!


A verdant, fresh cologne inspired by the crisp, white shirt. This perfect Spring scent is pure and charismatic, light and luxurious, minimal and nuanced; all the makings of a stand out. Led by a zest of bitter orange Bigarade that feels untouchably clean, and exclusive, this fragrance unravels with notes of warm cardamom and pink pepper for a unique, modern take on the fresh, clean scent. Perfect for casual, airy Spring lunches, or cozy get togethers.

INDULGE: Natureofthings Restorative Floral Soak

Florals, for Spring? — Yes we know. This pick should be on everyone’s Spring list because 1) it’s a nice relaxing soak which should be on everyone’s radar because #selfcare 2) the florals are so aromatic and smell like the most luxurious Spring garden led by Jasmine and Plumeria flowers 3) the soak contains gemstone extracts and 250mg CBD to really relax and soothe muscles. All these qualities blend together to form the perfect restorative floral soak that melts away stress, and restores energy levels. Plus, what’s better than bathing with flowers? Absolute treat your self status.


We all know hydration is good, but doing it in style turns the act of drinking into an experience. The Ferm Living Ripple glassware is all over Instagram, and is the glass du jour of any food influencer. The carafe set however is a new and welcomed addition sure to elevate anyone’s glassware collection. It’s equally at home by a bedside table as it is in the kitchen. We see these being equally adept for normal water breaks, and for special after-work or weekend social drinks, which should come more often with Spring weather. Just exercise proper social distancing, and imbibe responsibly.


The ultimate Americana tale taking place in the heartland of the rural American experience in the 1980s, told through the lens of an intergenerational first-generation Korean-American family. A semi-autobiographical take on author Lee Isaac Chung’s upbringing that tells the universally relatable tale of trying to realize the American dream. The titular Minari, means ‘water celery,’ native to East Asia, and represents resilience and usefulness of character. Best watched on a slow Sunday afternoon with the windows open so the cool Spring breeze carries over the subtle verdant scent of grass and Spring flowers.


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