Welcome To Remontoire '68
Representing high-end luxury brands – Remontoire ’68 Limited look to forge close working relationships with a select group of retail partners. It is the company’s belief that by collaborating with retailers, both parties can enjoy a mutually beneficial relationship. Moreover, Remontoire ’68 Limited believes that this relationship should be based on mutual respect, trust and an appreciation that the field of luxury needs professional retailers.
A Parmgiani Fleurier timepiece is suffused with peerless craftsmanship and mechanical virtue. Indeed, this comparatively young Maison is held in the highest esteem and considered an exemplar of haute horlogerie.
Unlike many watch companies, Schwarz Etienne not only makes most movement components, it is also a specialist in making ‘assortiments’. The assortiment includes the escapement, the balance wheel and the hairspring. This latter component is made by only a few specialist firms.
The brand offers a beautiful selection of jewellery, objets d’art and an array of high-end timepieces. Despite the passage of time, the company continues to imbue several of its products with ‘surprises’ for the delectation of connoisseurs. Over the years, the company has witnessed history and changing events but it has never wavered from creating items of beauty, rich in grandeur.
Tutima Glashutte SA
Tutima was founded in 1927. The company has always been known for making quality timepieces, especially pilot’s watches. Originally, the company was located in the German watchmaking enclave of Glashütte. However, near the end of World War II, the company’s founder, Dr. Ernst Kurtz, chose to relocate the firm to Bavaria. Later, in 1951, Tutima relocated again, this time to Ganderkesee, near Bremen.
Arnold & Son
During the latter part of the 18th century, John Arnold was a leading figure in the world of horology. The British watchmaker picked up the mantle of developing marine chronometers after John Harrison’s passing. Indeed, John Arnold is said to have reinvented the marine chronometer, basing his design on some of Harrison’s principles, but simplifying it.