Classic Watches

The best classic watches you should have in your collection

classics watches

Time waits for no man. An iconic timepiece, however, can stop a gentleman right in his tracks. When it's the workmanship on show, the tradition that it represents or the tech behind it, a timeless watch tells more than a while -- it tells the world who you are.

Seiko Reveals Classic 70s Dive Watch Design Showcase for New Prospex SPB151 and SPB153 Models

dive watches

Unusually for a modern reissue of a vintage watch, the Prospex SPB151 and SPB153 are actually smaller overall than the ‘70s original. While the original 6105-8110 was an imposing 44 mm, the stainless steel cases of these new models clock in at 42.7 mm in diameter. This, coupled with the short lugs and dramatic curving inward taper of the case sides toward the wrist, should help these new interpretations to wear surprisingly compact for a variety of wrist sizes.

Introducing The Oris Aquis Depth Gauge Chronograph Watch

When the Oris Aquis Depth Gauge Watch was first launched, it impressed the world by being the only mechanical watch to measure depth without moving parts. Two years later, the famous Swiss watch brand came up with a new chronograph version of the timepiece, adding a new extremely useful feature to an already outstanding Swiss Designer Watches Online.

Classic Bulova Moon Watch Releases

I love it when watch enthusiasts on a budget have excellent options produced with their needs in mind. The Bulova Moon Watch is an Omega Speedmaster for millennials or anyone who wants a cool historic-looking tool watch. Better yet, the Bulova Moon Watch isn't just trying to be a fashion statement inspired by watches that went to the moon, it is, in fact, directly inspired by an actual Bulova watch that did go to the moon.

Andersen The Most Accurate Type of Calendar Possible Genève With Perpetuel Secular Calender

Considering the shift between solar and civilian years, a day had to be added once every four years, in order to realign nature and administrative facts. Since Roman Emperor Julius Cesar, we have leap years. Then came a new type of calendar during the 16th century – the Gregorian Calendar – that was even more precise than the previous one. However the actual rotation of the moon and earth still didn’t exactly match, and now one day had to be removed once every 100 years.