Tourbillon
The holy grail of mechanical movements: elusive, exclusive, and expensive, until we came along and took care of the expensive part.
Welcome to the most brilliant watch movement ever created. Even though it doesn’t fly or float, most every description of a tourbillon movement works in the term “defy gravity”—and since its inventor, Louis Breguet, ran out of time in 1823, it’s not like we can go ask him exactly how it defies gravity and what that has to do with accurate time-keeping. We can tell you that it’s the movement that defined us as a brand 15 or so years ago—back when the centuries of history and experience needed to make a tourbillon also made it cost upwards of $20,000, until we came along with way more down-to-earth prices. Or, to put it another way, while Breguet gets credit for introducing tourbillons to the world, we’re the folks who made it possible for the world to be introduced to tourbillons.

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