The UK Greg Wrote:That is a great watch, but what a mess the Portuguese customs make of it! Do they still do that and if so have they learnt to be a little more discreet? Thinking about the above, not seen similar marks on the original Portuguese.
I used to think it was clever to confuse comedy with tragedy. Now I wish I could distinguish them. John le Carré
Last edited: 3 May, 2015 - 09:15
HajoFair Winds and Following Seas
Last edited: 26 February, 2015 - 08:58
hajoth Wrote:Congratulations Antonio, beautiful watch and history. Especially the puncture of Portuguese customs. It's in a way a proof of history like the military markings on the bottom."Commandeering" by your daughter, wearing by your wife; obviously you have the same 'female' family problems as me :-). One wife, three daughters, same imterests in watches = source of discussions; two sons, one father, same imterests in watches = no problems .-))!Kind regards
Last edited: 13 October, 2011 - 01:45
oneredtrim Wrote:On the other hand, ORT, it is the deliberate departure from generally accepted proportionality that I find attractive in this 1935 design. I am unsure, however, of how these proportions would work in a 36 or 40mm case. I don't know if it was deliberate Clep, i know for a fact watch companys have made do (£'s) throughout the decades and would'nt have thought Schaffhausen had enough clout to be instructing pot dial manafacturers to make 'em something funkster in the mid '30's. If it was cheap enough then they could fullfill the pot/slot. I'm not averse to a bit of asymmetric/bullhead myself, just not keen on it mixed with the classical.Great signature mind.