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Auction archive: Lot number Σ75

Cartier

RACING PULSE
12 Dec 2020
Estimate
US$8,000 - US$12,000
Price realised:
US$50,400
Auction archive: Lot number Σ75

Cartier

RACING PULSE
12 Dec 2020
Estimate
US$8,000 - US$12,000
Price realised:
US$50,400
Beschreibung:

Σ75CartierRef. 2356 A fine and attractive yellow gold single button chronograph wristwatch with certificate and presentation boxCirca 2003 34mm Width and 43mm Length Case, dial, movement and buckle signed Estimate $8,000 - 12,000 CHF7,200-10,800 €6,700-10,100 HK$62,000-93,000 Place Advance BidContact Specialist Paul Boutros Head of Watches, Americas & International Strategy Advisor Senior Vice President +1 212 940 1293 [email protected]
Condition ReportRequest Condition ReportThank youfor your request. The Condition Report will be sent shortly.Contact Us* RequiredSend me the Report ViaEmailFaxContact SpecialistCancelDescriptionOur Buyer's Premium has been updated. View our Conditions of Sale.Manufacturer: Cartier Year: Circa 2003 Reference No: 2356 Case No: No. 0040OCE Model Name: Tortue Monopoussoir CPCP Material: 18K yellow gold Calibre: Manual, cal. 045 MC, 22 jewels Bracelet/Strap: Crocodile Clasp/Buckle: 18K yellow gold Cartier deployant buckle Dimensions: 34mm Width and 43mm Length Signed: Case, dial, movement and buckle signed Accessories: Accompanied by Cartier Certificate dated 2003, stamped Gioielleria Tomasini Francia, Spoleto, red Cartier fitted Collection Privée box with product literature and Collection Privée CD, hang tag, red cloth watch bag, additional wooden Cartier box with wood loupe, polish cloth, watch bag and Cartier service receipt dated March 10, 2020. Catalogue EssayCartier’s first Tortue-shaped watch was released in 1912, and updated in the 1990s with the Cartier Privée Paris Collection. Offered as time-only, tourbillon, and monopusher chronograph models, it was the chronograph that was a standout. In the 1930s, Cartier worked with Edmond Jaeger and LeCoultre using European Watch and Clock Company-branded movements that could fit these rare and unusual pieces. The first Cartier monopusher was released in 1928, and operated through a single button in the crown, with the start-stop-reset completed all through the one button. This allowed a cleaner and more elegant case line, compared to two button chronograph watches that had a more casual, sportive look. When the brand released the Cartier Privée Paris Collection (CPCP) in 1998, it gave the them an opportunity to update and modernise some of their most cherished, and iconic wristwatches. It was with great pride and fanfare that they reintroduced the Cartier Tortue Monopoussoir. Named “tortue à pattes” or “turtle on legs” it was a symbol of good fortune and longevity. The new watch was larger and contemporary, featuring the all-new chronograph caliber 045MC. This new movement is historic itself as it was co-developed by Vianney Halter, Denis Flageollet, and Francois-Paul Journe through their firm at the time, Techniques horlogères Appliquées (THA). Well-preserved in excellent condition with a nicely aged dial, this watch is a wonderful example for the demanding collector. Hardly ever seen at auction, it’s a rare opportunity to acquire such an important and iconic timepiece. The present watch, freshly serviced this year by Cartier, is complete with its original guarantee, box, and full complement of Cartier CPCP accessories.Read MoreMaker BiographyCartierFrench Follow With the Constitution of 1848 came a new standard for luxury in France. Founded one year prior by Louis-Francois Cartier, the house of Cartier was one of the first to use platinum in jewelry making. This incredibly expensive material became the stepping-stone for Cartier to experiment in form, mechanisms and attitude. It helped men move from pocket watches to wristwatches, effectively making the watch much more functional and prominent in a man's overall wardrobe.Cartier did not only touch on functionality. Inspired by a commissioned painting by George Barbier featuring a black panther at the feet of an elegantly bejeweled woman, Cartier began incorporating wild animals in his designs—most notably, Cartier Panthère rings, bangle bracelets and watches. Yet it wasn't until the late 1960s that the house of Cartier debuted their iconic yellow and rose gold LOVE collection, which includes the famous bracelet that only a special screwdriver can open. View More Works

Auction archive: Lot number Σ75
Auction:
Datum:
12 Dec 2020
Auction house:
Phillips
null
Beschreibung:

Σ75CartierRef. 2356 A fine and attractive yellow gold single button chronograph wristwatch with certificate and presentation boxCirca 2003 34mm Width and 43mm Length Case, dial, movement and buckle signed Estimate $8,000 - 12,000 CHF7,200-10,800 €6,700-10,100 HK$62,000-93,000 Place Advance BidContact Specialist Paul Boutros Head of Watches, Americas & International Strategy Advisor Senior Vice President +1 212 940 1293 [email protected]
Condition ReportRequest Condition ReportThank youfor your request. The Condition Report will be sent shortly.Contact Us* RequiredSend me the Report ViaEmailFaxContact SpecialistCancelDescriptionOur Buyer's Premium has been updated. View our Conditions of Sale.Manufacturer: Cartier Year: Circa 2003 Reference No: 2356 Case No: No. 0040OCE Model Name: Tortue Monopoussoir CPCP Material: 18K yellow gold Calibre: Manual, cal. 045 MC, 22 jewels Bracelet/Strap: Crocodile Clasp/Buckle: 18K yellow gold Cartier deployant buckle Dimensions: 34mm Width and 43mm Length Signed: Case, dial, movement and buckle signed Accessories: Accompanied by Cartier Certificate dated 2003, stamped Gioielleria Tomasini Francia, Spoleto, red Cartier fitted Collection Privée box with product literature and Collection Privée CD, hang tag, red cloth watch bag, additional wooden Cartier box with wood loupe, polish cloth, watch bag and Cartier service receipt dated March 10, 2020. Catalogue EssayCartier’s first Tortue-shaped watch was released in 1912, and updated in the 1990s with the Cartier Privée Paris Collection. Offered as time-only, tourbillon, and monopusher chronograph models, it was the chronograph that was a standout. In the 1930s, Cartier worked with Edmond Jaeger and LeCoultre using European Watch and Clock Company-branded movements that could fit these rare and unusual pieces. The first Cartier monopusher was released in 1928, and operated through a single button in the crown, with the start-stop-reset completed all through the one button. This allowed a cleaner and more elegant case line, compared to two button chronograph watches that had a more casual, sportive look. When the brand released the Cartier Privée Paris Collection (CPCP) in 1998, it gave the them an opportunity to update and modernise some of their most cherished, and iconic wristwatches. It was with great pride and fanfare that they reintroduced the Cartier Tortue Monopoussoir. Named “tortue à pattes” or “turtle on legs” it was a symbol of good fortune and longevity. The new watch was larger and contemporary, featuring the all-new chronograph caliber 045MC. This new movement is historic itself as it was co-developed by Vianney Halter, Denis Flageollet, and Francois-Paul Journe through their firm at the time, Techniques horlogères Appliquées (THA). Well-preserved in excellent condition with a nicely aged dial, this watch is a wonderful example for the demanding collector. Hardly ever seen at auction, it’s a rare opportunity to acquire such an important and iconic timepiece. The present watch, freshly serviced this year by Cartier, is complete with its original guarantee, box, and full complement of Cartier CPCP accessories.Read MoreMaker BiographyCartierFrench Follow With the Constitution of 1848 came a new standard for luxury in France. Founded one year prior by Louis-Francois Cartier, the house of Cartier was one of the first to use platinum in jewelry making. This incredibly expensive material became the stepping-stone for Cartier to experiment in form, mechanisms and attitude. It helped men move from pocket watches to wristwatches, effectively making the watch much more functional and prominent in a man's overall wardrobe.Cartier did not only touch on functionality. Inspired by a commissioned painting by George Barbier featuring a black panther at the feet of an elegantly bejeweled woman, Cartier began incorporating wild animals in his designs—most notably, Cartier Panthère rings, bangle bracelets and watches. Yet it wasn't until the late 1960s that the house of Cartier debuted their iconic yellow and rose gold LOVE collection, which includes the famous bracelet that only a special screwdriver can open. View More Works

Auction archive: Lot number Σ75
Auction:
Datum:
12 Dec 2020
Auction house:
Phillips
null
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