We are very proud to announce our first collaboration – and we feel it is so appropriate that the collaboration is with one of LUC.’s very first suppliers LUMIRA.

Founded by Almira Armstrong in 2013, Lumira is the manifestation of a life-long affair with beautiful objects and the differences small details make to our everyday lives. The power of fragrance to trigger the senses, memory and even a person’s emotional state is the inspirations that led to the creation of the Lumira brand. Infused with the highest quality fine fragrance oils reminiscent of places both near and far, Lumira’s luxury lifestyle essentials are a celebration of beautiful scent, sophisticated design and the spirit of travel.

Lumira fragrances are undeniably luxurious, defined not only by the quality of their ingredients, the meticulous attention to detail applied in production but, most importantly, the ambience they create

So, we proudly welcome DUBH. by LUC.

Dubh. is the Gaelic word for black. The fragrance is dedicated to the beauty of Ireland, where LUC. founder Lucy Given was born, and the heritage of Tasmania. It is an intensely dark and earthy scent with remnants of Tasmania’s natural forests, cold nights, open fires and clean, crisp air.

Top notes:  Herbal, Green, Orange

Mid notes:     Coniferous, Spicy, Leather

Base notes:   Woody, Moroccan Cedarwood, Fir Balsam, Amber, Musk, Patchouli, Mossy

Our store is synonymous with the colour black, with the edit of our design products, the selection of our fashion range to the colour of our walls. The colour resonates luxury and mystery for owner Lucy, so it was only fitting the candle reflected this.

The candles are available for purchase in-store at LUC. and will soon be added to the growing collection of luxurious candles at the Lumira shop

“Tugging at its moorings under the giant clouds of the Roaring Forties, Tasmania is different: we are no longer in Australia. All colours have the glassy intensity of a cold climate: the greens greener, the dark blue of the numberless hills and mountains appearing almost black”

Christopher Koch