One big issue here is that marketers associate different typefaces with different brand features or product lines. So as irritating as it is for many there will end up being multiple fonts on a watch dial.
I think in that price range, the Tudor selection will be very limited – basically bare-bones 34 mm oyster prince models. With the Seamasters, there will be a much greater variety of sizes and shapes to choose from - DeVilles, Cosmics, etc.
It seems like Rolex has been using design cues appropriated from the desires of watch bloggers and executing them in an ironic fashion. Making a Milgauss when it's no longer functionally necessary, the "mismatching" end links of the SD4000, or for that matter, the entire Tudor line. I guess you could say its like wearing a trench coat even when you're not actually in a trench.
I guess you can't satisfy everyone, even when you try.Meanwhile, here is another bad travertine house.http://www.archdaily.com/217544/travertine-dream-house-wallflower-architecture-design/Here on the other hand is a good travertine house. Unfortunately it no longer exists:http://marthamoments.blogspot.com/2013/04/remembering-bunshaft-house.htmlI guess travertine is a really controversial material to make the exterior surfaces of the house from. Who knew?