Inspired by a chronograph from the 1930s, the Longines Avigation BigEye unites aviation history and modern watchmaking and boasts a column-wheel movement manufactured exclusively for Longines. We review the watch in this feature from our June 2018 issue. Longines Avigation BigEye Why is this chronograph named “BigEye”?
I have been following Meccaniche Veneziane since they started and really like the look of their watches. When I found out that after January 2018 all of their watches were going to be Swiss made, I got pretty excited. The folks at Meccaniche Veneziane were kind enough to send me out a Meccaniche Veneziane Nereide to review, and I like what I see
For 2018 Rado announced three new versions of the Rado True Open Heart Automatic collection: polished plasma, black, and brown ceramic.
The 2018 World Cup in Russia concluded in dramatic fashion yesterday, with France defeating Croatia 4-2 to win the second World Cup in the country’s history. And in the spirit of international sporting goodwill, it is a German watch brand that has issued the very first special-edition timepiece in congratulation to the victorious French team.
Over the past few months I’ve been thinking about how we can use the awesome reach and power of WristWatchReview for good and not evil. While we have thus far used our energies to create planet-busting space stations and hollowing out a volcano for our underground lair, I talked to the team and they said that they would prefer to give you great deals on watches we love.
If we start from the perspective of wrist watches basically being functional jewelry (and yeah, if you trace it back, that’s what they are), it’s not much of a leap to other men’s accessories and style items. Frankly, that’s why we’ve expanded coverage in that direction.
The first Seamaster was produced by Omega in 1948 making 2018 its 70th Anniversary. To celebrate this milestone, two collectible Seamaster 1948 Limited Editions were created and will be available Fall 2018. The Seamaster 1948 Small Seconds and the Seamaster 1948 Central Second both come in a 38 mm x 11.20 mm stainless steel case…
Yema was never a superpower of horology. It wasn’t a renowned brand forgotten by time like Universal Genève, or one revived for the modern era like IWC; it was always just Yema — one French brand alongside a handful of others, producing its best watches in the ultra-competitive 1960s and the live-or-die-by-quartz ‘70s; never standing out and never fading, but simply persisting as a marginal player through various ownership changes and product lines since its founding in 1948. So it was to my delight — after watching the France vs
Our latest series of visual quizzes asks: Can you identify well-known watches just by their components?
The Salon International de la Haute Horlogerie, or SIHH, takes place in January in Geneva.