At Your Service

A couple of questions came in last week and again this morning. How much does it cost to service a watch, and what does it involve?

The answer to both of course is, it all depends. I’m not giving a roundabout answer as there are a lot of factors to consider. The make, model, whether or not it’s a battery or mechanical movement. We’ll primarily talk about automatic or mechanical movements.

So bear with me. Won’t take long I promise.

The question arose as a result of a client telling me about the “service” of his Rolex. A current model approximately 6-7 years old sent for a service by an authorised sales agent. My interest peaked when he told me the watch had to be sent away, that this authorised dealer could not service it on site.

Gents Vintage Rolex © Michael Wall 2014

Gents Vintage Rolex © Michael Wall 2014

Now I understand that for some prestige watch brands, a specialist will be required to inspect and service the hundreds of intricate parts that make up the movement.  A Rolex movement for example will have over 200 parts working in unison, with tolerances of thousandths of a millimetre. A Patek Philippe for instance requires a monumental amount of operations and even the standard service takes some time. The final test stage alone can take up to 14 days. On a watch that can easily cost in excess of €150,000, don’t be too surprised.

But I was curious as to why a shop that sells such luxury timepieces, doesn’t have the facility to service them. On that I can’t comment, so perhaps if you ever do call in to such a shop, ask them and let me know.

Gents Vintage Rolex © Michael Wall 2014

Gents Vintage Rolex © Michael Wall 2014

For my customers I prefer not to send their timepieces out of the country. I prefer to send or deliver them personally to a watchmaker of 25+ years of experience in servicing Rolex, Omega, Cartier etc. A watchmaker with experience spent with these prestige companies. A watchmaker that specialised in both modern and vintage timepieces and one that supplies a quotation before any work commences. One that offers a guarantee on all services carried out.

Gents Vintage Rolex © Michael Wall 2014

Gents Vintage Rolex © Michael Wall 2014

But that’s just me.

So back to the question of how much and what does it consist of? For a prestige mechanical watch the basic work is as follows:

Movement removed, and disassembled. Components cleaned and inspected. Reassembled and lubricated, using the correct oil (in some cases, oils) Seals and gaskets are also replaced with water sealing to factory standard where applicable.  The watch is then timed correctly. Included in a service is a clean and inspection of the case and bracelet. Both will be refinished, polished, and cleaned before the watch is put back in. Pressure testing and proofing can then be carried out.

Watch is kept for 2-3 days so post service checks can be carried out.   

Gents Vintage Rolex © Michael Wall 2014

Gents Vintage Rolex © Michael Wall 2014

That is a “service”. It should take about 2-3 weeks to be complete. As for the cost, that depends on the watch, the condition, and the age. Most watches that have been handled by me, such as Rolex, Baume & Mercier, Cartier, Omega, etc. have cost between €300 and €500. Some that have required parts, and part refurbishment have cost more.

As there are so many different types, makes and models, prices do differ. Some standard automatics for instance may be serviced for as little as €50.  

So if you do have a watch you need serviced, feel free to fill out the contact form below for more information.

Images above show a vintage Rolex Day-Date, with Diamond Bezel. Watch underwent a full restoration, to include a dial restoration (also available on request), a case and bracelet polish and re-graining.  

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Going. Going. Gone.

I often get asked how jewellery auctions work, and if it is a good place to buy and sell jewellery.

The former can be a little bit of a mine field as sometimes it will take the expert eye to identify what it is you are buying. But as a rule of thumb, if you like the piece and will wear it and are happy at the value you’ve bought it at, then you are off to a good start.

But for those of you that want to sell at auction. How do you go about doing that?

Well, it’s quite simple.

You contact an auction house directly, make an appointment to have the item viewed and valued. In some instances a larger auction house such as Christie’s or Sotheby’s may send a high value piece to their experts for their opinion. But the same applies. The item is viewed, and the auction house can offer a guide price that it’s expected to make at auction.

Usually once you are happy with the guide price a reserve is set and the item is entered into the next available auction.

So let me take you through the story of a few pieces that I submitted to auction myself:

These two yellow gold gem-set items were sent to an auction house to be sold. There was no extraordinary value on them as two independent houses had confirmed. Nonetheless they were saleable in their existing condition.

© Michael Wall Bespoke

© Michael Wall Bespoke

When the pieces were submitted they were valued and a guide price established.  As I deal with a few different houses I already had an account. As an individual seller you may not need to furnish lots of paperwork and multiple proof of identification etc. So check with the auction house directly as the T&C’s differ.   

Of course with the large houses you may be asked to bring proof of identification, address, and other details as they require.

So the pieces have their guide price. What comes after that? Well it’s best to set a reserve. That’s the lowest amount you want to sell the item for. In this case a reserve was set on both. After that the items went in to the next available auction.   

© Michael Wall Bespoke

© Michael Wall Bespoke

It is of course very important that you check out the terms and conditions of each auction house. There are charges associated. For example, a percentage of the ‘hammer price’ (the price the item sells at) will be taken. This will be a percentage you and the auction house will have agreed on prior to auction.   This will be a figure inclusive or exclusive of VAT.

So for example; both my items have an estimate of €8,000 – €12,000. They are set with a reserve of €10,000. In this auction let’s say they sell for €13,500. That is the ‘hammer price’, the last bid has been taken and the gavel falls.

© Michael Wall Bespoke

© Michael Wall Bespoke

Not a bad day! Remembering I don’t take home €13,500, so after let’s say a house charges 20% of the hammer price plus VAT of 23% it’s a different story.

The auction house will of course inform you directly of the sale. Depending on what you both discussed prior to auction, payment will be made directly to you in the allotted time.

That’s essentially it.

 You can of course attend the auction. They are quite exciting. Most of the larger houses will have live feeds, so even if you’re unable to actually attend you can still watch the event online.

© Sotheby's

David Bennett at the podium © Sotheby’s

If you do have or did have the opportunity to attend one, be it a silver auction, fine art or jewellery auction etc., let me know about your experience below.   

If you have any more questions, and for examples of items that have been sold at auction by me do leave a comment below.

Michael Wall


Diamond Necklace - Property of a Gentleman

Diamond Necklace – Property of a Gentleman

Diamond and Enamel Brooch - Property of a Gentleman

Diamond and Enamel Brooch – Property of a Gentleman


Tiffany Flower Burst Brooch

Tiffany Flower Burst Brooch

Platinum, Diamond and Sapphire Necklace

Platinum, Diamond and Sapphire Necklace

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Vacuums, Tights, and Diamonds

Twitter is a great medium. As social media platforms go, I seem to answer more questions there than I do in ‘real life’.

Lately a few have cropped up, disguised in the form of ‘What to do if you lose a small object’. As I’ve explained, there are very handy tips and tricks you can use for, let’s say, when you’ve noticed a diamond or gem missing from your ring.

It happens. In fact I’ve lost diamonds from my bench. They catapult out of a tweezers and rocket across the room. It can be little difficult to keep a steady hand all the time when you’re examining 1mm stones!

So how do I find them? And what happens when you have realised you are missing a gem or diamond?

The majority of clients, or people that call to ask what can be done, usually notice the missing gem while in their home. And out of that the majority of gems have been located.

Surprisingly the incident I hear the most often is noticing the missing gem after dressing or making a bed. You see settings (the metal structure where the gems are mounted) can get caught on fibres and threads. Woollens are notorious, and a setting can, over time, loosen.

Next on the list is ‘washing hands’. Again, ceramic sinks and basins and metal taps can damage a setting.

The other is no fault of anything other than the setting has worn over time. Different types of settings wear differently, so it is always prudent to check them from time to time.

So here are a few hints tips and tricks.

First, the floor.

It’s generally where they end up. Don’t sweep it, or you might brush it into corners, cracks or crevices and it will be lost forever, or until you take up all the floorboards.

I suggest the following. Take your vacuum cleaner, and use the hose and nozzle. But before you start sucking up all and sundry, take a pair of tights, or stockings, and cover the nozzle. Secure with a rubber band. Any object on a wooden floor, tiles, or carpet will be drawn to the suction.

Vacuum with a pair of tights/stockings over the nozzle

Vacuum with a pair of tights/stockings over the nozzle

If you believe you have lost a stone down the drain, the next port of call is to check the u-bend. Some (not all) have a sump, and it’s there you will most likely find the missing gem. If you’re u-bend doesn’t have this, fear not. Most weighty, solid objects will swirl about at the bottom of the bend. So unless you’re throwing gallons of water down at a time, you might just be pleasantly surprised.

Quite a dusty U-Bend, but  I've never had to open this one!

Quite a dusty U-Bend, but I’ve never had to open this one!

Clothing and linens.

Yes it’s worth checking them. Have a search, a shake, a turn inside out, a brush, whatever. If it falls out, revert back to the vacuum. If you fear it’s too late, check your washing machine and/or washer dryer. There’s more often than not a lint catcher in them, so you might be lucky.

And to avoid all this, put your jewellery on ‘after dressing’. And keep a little ring box/holder for when you’re doing work.

Believe me there is a gigantic difference in having a Diamond Ring, and having a Ring where a Diamond used to be!

What’s your story?

Lose a gem, only to find it again? Tell me about it. Leave your comments below.



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Jewellery Appraisal – Co. Waterford

Check your policy!


Michael Wall will be attending Keighery Gallagher, Main Street, Kilmacthomas on the weekends of the 20th – 22nd, and 27th – 29th of March 2014.

Michael will be providing a full appraisal and valuation service on the day to include:

A detailed examination of jewellery: this includes the weight and quality of the precious metals, and the shape, size and weight of the Diamonds and Gems.

A determined market value, replacement or facsimile value where applicable.

The importance of having Jewellery valued is necessary to satisfy the requirements of insurance companies. In the event of recovering lost or stolen items proof of ownership is useful in the instance of a claim, or when recovering or identifying stolen items by An Garda Siochana.

safe jewellery

An important aspect of having your Jewellery appraised and valued is to guarantee against being charged duty and VAT on re-entering the country.

Valuations will include photographic evidence along with a full schedule of items.

Priced from €60

Michael will NOT be charging a final value fee on items.

Michael Wall is an accredited Jewellery Professional with the G.I.A*

Michael will NOT be buying gold or other metals.

For more information and to book an appointment:

Call Michael on 086 8687456 or mail

 Call Kathryn at Keighery Gallagher on 051 295739

Michael Wall AJP GIA

*Gemological Institute of America

As featured in the Cork Independent and

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Go Slow. A new concept of time.

Slow down. It’s the only way. No matter how you count them there are 24 hours in the day. But you don’t need to count them, not every minute, not every hour.

slow Lifestyle_02

What if you could glance at the whole day on your wrist? What if, like a sundial, you got the whole day in one, while working away at half the speed. What if, there was a slow watch?

There is.

slow Jo 07

A genius concept from creators Corvin Lask and Christopher Noerskau, it’s a one handed Swiss-made watch, with a definitive air of freedom.

“We created the slow watch to simplify our lives. Everyone around us wants to break away from the pace of constant clock-watching, living with a sense of time rushing by, and the slow watch allows us to do that”, explained Christopher.

slow Lifestyle_15

Excellent idea, and beautiful concept. But what about the watch? Unlike product concepts that fail when put into production, the slow watch matches and if I’m perfectly honest, exceeds both.

It is elegantly designed. The materials used are very well thought out. The Italian calf leather strap evocative of Panerai, the well-tooled 316L stainless steel case which when seen from all angles is symmetrically perfect. Extra hardened mineral glass adds to the distinctive vintage look.  

If you look at the case from the side you will realise that the edges on the upper and lower parts have exactly the same proportions.  slow_motiv3_0351

Inside you have a Swiss-made, GMT-precision quartz movement. A perfectly smooth back fixed with 8 screws adds a 100M water resistance.slow_motiv3_0364

Although the watches are not outwardly branded, the discreet logo, etched into steel rests underneath. It simply says: Slow


This I very much like. A unique design does not need to show visible branding to be recognised.

Corvin Lask, co-creator said: “By keeping our logo hidden, our wearers are brand-free. By losing the minute hand, they have an even greater sense of freedom. As the slow community grows, we want men and women to know that they can take things easy wherever they are, restoring the balance in their lives by keeping time without watching every minute.”

slow Lifestyle_14

It’s a substantial watch. It’s not however over-sized. It’s a 38mm case width, and with a weight of 65g for the canvas, nylon and leather straps, the Slow watch will suit both men and women.

The price. Well that’s the best bit. The range hits in between the €200 – €300 mark. In fact there should be plenty of change left, as the stainless steel strap version costs €260. The watches are available with a cream, black, and silver face. The cases available in silver, black, and gold-plated stainless steel.


The straps are interchangeable.You can opt for a canvas, nylon, or leather strap.

15 models in the range, yet one clear statement:

It’s time to be slow

slow Lifestyle_09

My final thought:

An impeccable design. Simple, yet visually pleasing. The uncluttered round dial in rectangular case is aesthetically appealing. The construction, precise. Manufactured in Switzerland. The materials, very high quality.

I imagine the Slow watch will be very popular in years to come, so before the rush I suggest take some time and visit where you can learn more about the idea, brand and concept.slow_motiv1_0144

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Golden Globes 2014

It was minimal gems, vintage jewels and bold colours that wowed the red carpet in the Beverly Hilton for the 71st Golden Globes.

Last Sunday saw a lot of stars play it safe with just diamonds, while starts like Emma Watson braved a single Dior pearl earring, and Dior dress/trouser combination.

Emma Watson, the girl with the pearl earring.   © Jason Merritt/Getty Images

Emma Watson, the girl with the pearl earring.
© Jason Merritt/Getty Images

Vintage jewellery brought a touch of old Hollywood glamour in the guise of ‘Wolf Of Wall Street’ star Margot Robbie who’s elegant Gucci gown was exquisitely complimented by vintage Van Cleef and Arpels diamond earrings.

Margot Robbie arrives at the 71st annual Golden Globe Awards at the Beverly Hilton Hotel on Sunday, Jan. 12, 2014, in Beverly Hills, Calif. (Photo by Jordan

Margot Robbie arrives at the 71st annual Golden Globe Awards at the Beverly Hilton Hotel on Sunday, Jan. 12, 2014, in Beverly Hills, Calif. (Photo by Jordan

Photo: Jason Merritt/Getty Images

Photo: Jason Merritt/Getty Images

The vintage theme throughout the night was echoed by Uma Thurman’s choice of vintage Chopard chandelier earrings.


Julianne Marguilies picked 1973 onxy, coral and diamond estate earrings, a vintage ‘ludo’ bracelet, and ‘alhambra’ onxy ring all from Van Cleef and Arpels.

Julianne Marguilies

But none as elegant as Dame Helen Mirren who was the ‘queen of green’ that night in vintage emerald and diamond earrings from the collection of Gina Lollobrigida.

NBC's "71st Annual Golden Globe Awards" - Arrivals

Photo by Kevork Djansezian/NBC

While stud earrings played a large part of the jewels on show that night, with ‘Breaking Bad’ star Anna Gunn, and Sarah Hyland from ‘Modern Family’ choosing elegant examples from Lorraine Schwartz, it was Lupita Nyong’o in Fred Leighton jewels and Ralph Lauren cape gown that impressed.

12, 2014, in Beverly Hills, Calif. (Photo by Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP)

Photo by Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

Leighton, no stranger to the red carpet, dressed Golden Globe nominees Meryl Streep, Julia Louis-Dreyfuss, and star of ‘Scandal’ Kerry Washington.

Kerry Washington arrives at the 71st annual Golden Globe Awards at the Beverly Hilton Hotel on Sunday, Jan. 12, 2014, in Beverly Hills, Calif. (Photo by Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP)

Kerry Washington arrives at the 71st annual Golden Globe Awards at the Beverly Hilton Hotel on Sunday, Jan. 12, 2014, in Beverly Hills, Calif. (Photo by Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP)

The bold was left to stars such as Emma Roberts and Zooey Deschanel. Ms. Roberts wore a Lanvin gown, with striking turquoise chandelier earrings from Neil Lane.

Emma Roberts arrives at the 71st annual Golden Globe Awards at the Beverly Hilton Hotel on Sunday, Jan. 12, 2014, in Beverly Hills, Calif. (Photo by Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP)

Emma Roberts arrives at the 71st annual Golden Globe Awards at the Beverly Hilton Hotel on Sunday, Jan. 12, 2014, in Beverly Hills, Calif. (Photo by Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP)


The designer was also the preferred choice of Ms. Deschanel who wore a pair of diamond, pearl and citrine platinum earrings, a diamond, pearl and platinum bracelet and ring. 



One of my personal favourites that evening was Reese Witherspoon, who chose a 10ct emerald cut diamond ring, three stacked diamond line bracelets and diamond ear studs, from Harry Winston. Continuing the mini theme of turqouise/green she wore a figure hugging Calvin Klein dress.

Photo: FREDERIC J. BROWN/AFP/Getty Images

Photo: FREDERIC J. BROWN/AFP/Getty Images

 But it was Cate Blanchett who truly stole the show in more ways than one. Picking up best actress for Woody Allen’s ‘Blue Jasmine’, it was the stunning Armani Privé black lace gown, and exquisite Chopard earrings that were the clear winners.

Photo by Jason Merritt/Getty Images

Photo by Jason Merritt/Getty Images

The Hollywood star looked the essence of elegance, in the high necked lace number. Certainly my number one choice that night. To add just a little regal touche, Cate chose a pair of Chopard earrings with 11cts of marquise cut white diamonds.



The latest addition to Chopards green carpet collection they were a laurel design crafted in fair-mined white gold.

Photo by Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

Photo by Jordan Strauss/Invision/AP

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Carat Weight vs Total Carat Weight

There seems to be a little bit of confusion regarding carat weight and total carat weight, and judging by the amount of shop windows incorrectly displaying merchandise I’m not surprised.

A diamond is sold by carat weight.

Carat Weight

Carat Weight

So a one carat diamond solitaire (that’s one stone) will be denoted as being a 1.00ct diamond ring.

Remember ‘ct’

Now more often than not you will see rings and jewellery with more than one gem in them, denoted as having carats or cts.

Remember ‘cts’

In some instances you will see total carat weight or ctw.

Remember ‘ctw’  

calibrated diamonds

The most important thing to remember is that 1.00ct ring is NOT the same as 1.00cts or 1.00ctw.

A 1.00ct  7 stone diamond ring means that the seven ‘total’ 1.00ct in weight. Which means each gem weighs between 0.14 and 0.15 ‘carat’ or ‘ct’.

A diamond ring with 1 stone totalling 1.00ct means the gem weighs 1.00ct.

The difference?  

Lets take 1 x round diamond, with F colour, 1.00ct weight:


Then take 7 x round diamonds, with F colour, totalling 1.00ct weight:

€250 x 7 =  €1,750

There’s the difference. 

So when you see more than one diamond, you should be told about each one individually, or the total amount, or in the case of gem and diamond, total gem weight.

shovel and loupe

Under NO circumstances should a mutli-stone ring be sold to you as having a carat weight. That’s misleading. It should be carats, or total carat weight.

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A year in review

It must be said that 2013 was a year that brought with it some extraordinary events, so if you’d bear with me for the next few minutes I’d like to take you through some highlights I found memorable.

There are no awards, just mentions to all those in the categories listed that made 2013 a little extra special for me. Blessed to have been part of a wonderful year, the list below consists of all those people and events that truly added to the 2013 experience.


World Social Media Day.


We taught the world how to party on June 3oth this year.

Well we do every year, as Cork put it’s on slant on things and told the world what Social Media Day was about. I joined a team of nutters, yes utter nutters, but the best bunch of people you could ever wish to work with.


Bush-tucker trials, drag races, art challenges were on the cards for the teams that were brave enough to take part

© Neil Danton Photography

© Neil Danton Photography

This year saw us organise a gigantic digital scavenger hunt through Cork city, with lots of events citywide, so if you didn’t happen to be there this June, maybe join me and the team next year.




Without a doubt it must go Eddie Donogher, of Brittas Castle, County Laois. Eds work caught my eye back in the start of the year, where he showcased some exquisite cufflinks at 

Bog Oak and Sycamore Cufflinks ©

Bog Oak and Sycamore Cufflinks ©

We chatted briefly as I had an interest in the level of exquisite detail in his work, and so far this 2013 (after a good number of chats,  and egging on) Eds work is available in Kinnity Castle and Salingers in Cork.

© 2013

© 2013

I’m very glad to say not only have I met a gifted man, but I’ve made a friend.


© IMB Designs

© IMB Designs

As always I cannot sing Irene Leahys praise any higher. Irene is located at IMB Designs, Paul St., Cork. There is always a friendly face to greet you, a beautiful range of bespoke pieces in store, and expert advice from all the team at IMB.

© IMB Design

© IMB Design

Irene took time out of her busy schedule earlier this year to offer an insight into her work. You can read all about that here.

You can also check out the new IMB Design website, where you can browse designs and learn a little more about one of Ireland’s leading jewellery designers.


It would of course be wholly unfair to say I have a favourite client, so instead I’m going to include my favourite piece of 2013. To be given the chance to explore so many possibilities, select specific gems, and find the perfect materials to realise a piece is joyous.

18kt White Gold and Diamond-Set 'Art Deco' inspired Ring. © Michael Wall Bespoke

© Michael Wall Bespoke

And thanks to two very special people I got that opportunity. To achieve what is someone else’s vision is difficult, yet the trust and respect shown by both clients made this almost perfect. A lovely couple, who I wish my sincerest best wishes for the future. 


I don’t get to handle many completely colourless, internally flawless diamonds, so when this perfect 1.50ct gem was requested I took the opportunity to relish in it’s beauty.

© Michael Wall Bespoke

© Michael Wall Bespoke

It found a new home in a platinum setting with tapered baguettes, and I wish my client many years of enjoyment.


Ok so while the ‘Pink Star’ set a new world record at Sotheby’s, my favourite this year has to be the exceptionally rare 14.82ct ‘The Orange’, sold at Christie’s for a whopping $35,540,611.

© Christie's

© Christie’s

True, the latter shattered world records, at $83,187,381, this fancy vivid orange is my personal favourite.

© Sotheby's

© Sotheby’s



Two immediately spring to mind, but the sheer ease in which a lone robber relieved staff and guards of €103,000,000 of gems in Cannes this July, made for shocking reading.


The collection, ‘extraordinary diamonds’ was part of a summertime display centering on the prestigious Leviev diamond house.

© Leviev

© Leviev

Commenting on the theft, Phillipe Vique, an assistant prosecutor from Grasse said; “He took a bag and a small box and then fled by another French door on the inside (of the hotel),” Vique said. “He left on foot … it was very fast.”


Surprisingly not Diamond related at all. With thanks to the Cork Independent I took on the role of Social Diarist for 2013.

This year saw me chat with chef Raymond Blanc, share a glass of wine with Neil McGuigan of McGuigan wines, even take to the bridge of the L.É. Aisling.

raymond blanc

Thanks to editor Deirdre O’Shaughnessy for the opportunity, looking forward to delving into the diary for 2014.


Well not really, it’s just another year after all. With 2014 comes new interests, new goals and new opportunity.

For the moment however I would like to wish each and every one of you a very Happy New Year. Thank you for taking the time to drop by in the last 12 months. I hope some of the posts have been someway helpful.

To everyone online, and to all of you offline, family, friends, and clients, have yourselves a peaceful and prosperous  2014.




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Mikimoto for January

I’m pleased to announce that this January 2014 Michael Wall Bespoke will be carrying a limited selection of Mikimoto pearl jewellery.

© Mikimoto

© Mikimoto

In 1899, the first Mikimoto pearl shop opened in the fashionable Ginza district of Tokyo selling natural seed pearls and half round pearls. The Mikimoto business expanded internationally, with stores opening worldwide. It is one of the first Japanese brands to attain international recognition.

Graduated Mikimoto single strand necklase with 14k yellow gold clasp.

Graduated Mikimoto single strand necklace with 14k yellow gold clasp.

Akoya and South Sea Pearls with White and Yellow Gold clasps will be available in Necklaces, Bracelets, Earrings and Rings.

Others available on request.

For the full range of Mikimoto pearl jewellery visit:

© Mikimoto

© Mikimoto



Something for the Gents


Coming this week are these three Baume & Mercier Capeland watches.

Baume & Mercier are a Swiss luxury watchmaker founded in 1830. Now owned by the ‘Richemont’ group it shares its prestigious place with the likes of Cartier and Piaget.

Three variations will be available, with White, Black and Copper Dials.

Baume & Mercier

Baume & Mercier

Shown here is the Chronograph, with Copper Dial on a Brown Leather Strap. Features a deployment clasp, 50M water resistance, scratch resistant sapphire crystal.

Each watch has a RRP of €3,250.00

Now available at €2,250.00

Boxed, with certificate of authenticity, and 3 year manufacturers warranty.

Also available:

White Dial Chronograph, with Brown Leather Strap

Black Dial Chronograph, with Black Leather Strap 


For more information on either of the three contact me directly at:   




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