The Egyptian perfume bottle sold for more than $2.5 million at Christie\’s auction house, with a bidding war that was won by a woman who said she was wearing the perfume at the time of the incident.
A woman who identified herself as Ammar Mohamed Saleh said the bottle she bought was purchased by her father on June 18, 2014, and that he took it home that day to wear on the beach with her and her family.
She said she went to the beach to watch a concert on July 3, 2014 and went to get a tan, but the beach was closed and there were no beaches.
She told CBC News the bottle was returned to her father the next day and that it was not used at that time.
The auction house confirmed to CBC News it did not know the woman who bought the bottle.
Mohamed Salehs father said the woman, whose name is being withheld, had been a member of the family since before she was 15 years old and was now his third wife.
He said the bottles sold at the auction were purchased from a private collector who sold them to him as a gift.
The family has lived in Egypt for 25 years.
“This is the first time we have sold these products and this is the best price for these products,” Saleh told CBC.
The bottles sold for between $7,600 and $11,600, he said.
The woman said the only reason she decided to sell her perfume is because she did not want to keep it for herself.
She is not a collector, Saleh added.
Saleh has not yet spoken with the woman about the purchase.
A second woman, who said her name is Nabeel, said she bought the bottles in 2014 and had them returned to him.
She has since sold the bottles and the money has been donated to the Red Cross.
The auctions are not open to the public.
The women said they bought the perfumes because they were happy with the product and did not like the smell.
They have sold about 100 bottles, Salehs said.
Salehs mother has also been in touch with him.
He did not provide details about the items she sold, but said they have not been returned to the family.
Salehzah said the family would never have purchased the bottles if it was possible to get them back.
The incident happened on a beach in Tahrir Square, where Egyptians have protested against a military coup in 2014.
The military had seized power from the democratically elected president, Mohamed Morsi, and has been accused of mass arrests and killings.
Salehlos father said he had not seen the photos of his daughter in the hotel room where she was being held when the incident occurred.
Mohamed Mohamed Salehzoh, the woman whose perfume bottle was auctioned at Christie´s auction on Wednesday, said the incident has changed her life.
“I have to live a new life now,” Salehzuh told CBC news.
“My life is different, my career has changed.
Now, I am looking forward to going back to school and starting a new career.”
The auction of the bottles began with a small group of people who arrived in Cairo to buy a bottle.
They took the bottles back to their hotel, but then went home to watch the concert.
Salehdah said her father then returned to his hotel and returned the bottles to her.
She went to collect the money but did not see her father.
The owner of the perfume bottle told CBC that he did not buy it but sold it.
The bottle is not the only one the auction house has sold.
The second bottle, a man who identified himself as Ahmad, was sold on May 28, 2017 for $1.7 million, but that was before the protests erupted in Cairo.
Saleyih Salehdahi, Salehzih Saleh’s mother, said her daughter has been in and out of jail, including in Egypt twice in the past year.
“We have tried to be good people,” Salehdih Salehzahi said.
“But we can not have that anymore.”