Formula 1 World Champion in 2007, Kimi Räikkönen - who drives for Switzerland's Alfa Romeo Racing Team – gets to wear his very own tourbillon split-seconds chronograph.
Omega marks 50 years since the release of "On Her Majesty's Secret Service" with a Seamaster Diver 300M, replete with references to Bond, James Bond.
Whether ostentatious or elegantly understated, in recent years technique has reached a level rarely equalled in the past. And for a very simple reason: aficionados are clamouring for more. Ulysse Nardin and H. Moser & Cie would be first to agree.
The Genevan watchmaker has housed a minute-repeater inside an ultra-slim case… and is already chuckling at the idea of seeing others try and imitate his patented mechanism.
Everyone knew Vincent Calabrese had been very much involved in designing the flying karrusel, presented by Blancpain at this year's Baselworld. And yet when the Le Brassus firm lifted the veil on one of its finest creations, his name stayed under wraps. The much-awaited announcement proved to be even bigger news than expected: Vincent Calabrese has sold his company to Blancpain and joined the Manufacture as a creator. An interview with a very happy man.
A. Lange & Söhne presents a delicate tourbillon mechanism set inside the Cabaret watch's rectangular case. True to form, the manufacture's watchmakers have given it a subtle but infinitely sophisticated twist: this particular tourbillon can be stopped and time set to the nearest second.
In 2007, the Genevan jeweller purchased the world's biggest chameleon diamond. Today it is the centrepiece of a ring, surrounded by a cluster of yellow diamonds. The ultimate in elegance and totally unique.
The renowned French brand has called on the Le Brassus Manufacture to anchor itself in the Fine Watch segment.