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More articles about: Tudor

 
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Tudor is known for being Rolex’s edgier and more experimental younger sibling, the perfect embodiment of which can be seen in its chronographs, celebrating a milestone anniversary this year 
Ah, the ’70s—the decade that gave us Apollo 13, the Watergate scandal, Jaws, Disney World, and the breakup of The Beatles—but watch enthusiasts can identify it for another reason entirely: 1970 was the year that Tudor watches unveiled the Oysterdate, its very first ...
 
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What began as a matter of function has since become a sought-after brand signature. We take a closer look at what makes the Tudor Snowflake so special.
They say that what makes a snowflake exceptional is that no two found in nature are exactly alike. That statement doesn’t apply to Tudor’s Snowflake hands, but it doesn’t make them any less desirable. In fact, its version of the snowflake is ...
 
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But I want to wear it first.
I don't have a child—yet. But I want one. Ditto that for the Tudor Black Bay Fifty-Eight watch. Now, let's be clear: I am not equating the desire for a family with the desire for timepiece, no matter how exceptional that timepiece ...
 
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Two reasons to consider Tudor right there.
Let's cut to the chase: Tudor was established by Hans Wilsdorf—you know, the man who also founded Rolex—as the watch that offered the same dependability of the Swiss luxury timepiece, but at a more accessible price. He was just looking out for ...
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