Featuring a double retrograde complication and a profusion of diamonds, this watch is a sparkling tribute to Mr Harry Winston, the legendary "King of Diamonds".
A modern, elegant satin-brushed blue sunray finish adorns this new interpretation of Jaquet Droz's signature watch, proposed as 39mm and 43mm diameters.
Each year since 2012, Jaeger-LeCoultre has been offering women a succession of cherished Rendez-Vous by revealing new models from its emblematic collection. Following on from the Tourbillon, Celestial and Perpetual Calendar watches infused with the artistic and horological creativity of the Grande Maison, comes a model powerfully evoking watchmaking tradition.
The latest Girard-Perregaux 1966 Dual Time offers a second time zone function, very popular with travelers and a first in this iconic classically-inspired collection.
Based in Schaffhausen, Switzerland, the prestigious independent watchmaker H. Moser & Cie. has long been favoured by professionals looking for authentic watchmaking craftsmanship and understated aesthetics. H. Moser & Cie. takes pride in making exceptional timepieces that fuse modern and traditional techniques, and even more so in the fact that all movements in H. Moser timepieces are created in-house. The Endeavour Dual Time Special Edition, fitted with the in-house HMC 346 calibre, has been designed exclusively for our retail partner Elegant, in Hong Kong. This distinct design features a case made from grade five titanium with a diamond-like carbon (DLC) treatment, and H. Moser’s first ever matte anthracite dial, sandblasted and plated with ruthenium entirely by hand. This limited edition design comprises just 20 timepieces, available exclusively at Elegant in Hong Kong.
Breitling reinterprets the pure and original spirit of its Transocean collection in a refined model featuring a twin-aperture calendar and small seconds. A new classic for all wrists.
As connected watches arrive in droves on the market, Swiss watchmaking continues to lay the groundwork for future conquests, with one major "practical" consideration: movement production. Mechanical, of course.
While major players such as Swatch (Blancpain, Breguet, Harry Winston…), Richemont (Cartier, Jaeger-LeCoultre, Piaget...), LVMH (Hublot, TAG Heuer, Zenith...) or Kering (Gucci, Girard-Perregaux, Ulysse Nardin…) dispose of sufficient production capacity to cover the majority of their requirements for mechanical movements, this hasn't prevented them, and every other Fine Watch firm, from courting smaller, specialised structures for complicated calibres.