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Few watches are as popular and instantly recognizable as the Omega Speedmaster, the first (and only officially recognized) watch to land on the moon. When NASA selected Omega's chronograph to equip the astronauts of the Apollo program in 1965, however, the Speedmaster was already eight years old, and had gone through an evolution that brought to stick hands and bakelite bezel. If we go all the way back to 1957, this is what the first Speedmaster looked like: the 2915-2 is the first iteration of Omega's iconic wristwatch. Characterised by an extremely sporty appearance, its steel bezel and broad arrow hour hand give a very dynamic look to the reference. The present example is preserved in absolutely original condition, with its rare "Base 1000" bezel, often swapped during services, and its correct elastic bracelet. The luminous material on indexes and hands has aged evenly and shows a warm patina, while the dial is perfectly legible and shows almost no signs of ageing.
Launched in 1952 as the heir to the famous ref.565, the Patek Philippe 2533 improved the aestethics of its predecessor while keeping true to the origins with a screwback 35mm case and the hand wound caliber 27SC. The casemaker was, in this case, Charles Dubois (170 in a hammer head). Despite a decennial production, only about 400 examples of the reference were manufactured overall, making it extremely rare and sought after by discerning collectors. The present example is certainly amongst the better preserved ones, with vivid edges on the yellow gold case and an absolutely untouched dial, as proven by the strong accent above the second "E" in Genéve.
GMT-Master “Serpico Y Laino”
The Rolex GMT-Master ref. 1675 is a desired watch for so many reasons, and this example has them all. With an extra. When looking for a ref. 1675, you’re probably hoping for some rare details for your watch. The present GMT-Master features a MK I dial, aka “crooked Mouth”, a close minute rail, the small 24-hours hand known as “freccino” and pointed crown guards, nicknamed “cornino”. There are all extremely rare and sought-after details, but the rarest of all is the little signature above the model name. This watch was sold by “Serpico Y Laino”, one of the most desired and well-known dealers in the world: based in Caracas, Venezuela, this historic boutique was allowed by Rolex to print its name on the dial, creating incredibly rare and sought-after pieces. This watch has all the details that a collector possibly wants, a gem that won’t be easy to find anywhere else and shouldn’t be missed.
Launched in 1977 and designed by Jorg Hysek to celebrate the 222nd anniversary of Vacheron Constantin, the 222 has been an underrated gem for a long time and is now one of the most desired and sought-after integrated watches, for its scarcity and refined beauty. Powered by the VC automatic caliber 1121, only about 100 were believed to be produced in yellow gold, of which just a extreme small percentage were factory-set with diamonds both on the bezel and the bracelet. The impeccable conditions of this very example make it an absolute rarity.
The 1970s: funky and extravagant outfits, disco music… and some pretty cool watches. We’ve discovered the coolest watches of the 80s in our previous article and it’s now time to run our time machine a little more. Play that old Bee Gees record, stretch your shirts’ collar: here are the 5 coolest wristwatches from the […]
Welcome back to our Royal Oak saga! In part one of this article, we’ve told you about how the iconic collection from Audemars Piguet was born in 1972, with the introduction of the “Jumbo” ref. 5402, and how it evolved over the next two decades with the progressive introduction of smaller sizes (starting with the […]