Ah, the infamous GJ Cleverley x Mafoofan bespoke shoe. That's not what RKlan is looking for, because that has a toe-cap, rather than a wingtip. That style is, I think, referred to as a galosh balmoral, rather than as a longwing.
I've got a pair of the Drummonds in beechnut (a darker colour) that I picked up five or six years ago. They're a lovely colour, but perhaps C&J doesn't offer the Drummond in that colour anymore. My Drummonds get a lot of wear - probably too much wear, given that I've got a lot of other shoes that I should be wearing.
I can't think of anywhere off the top of my head - you may need to go the made-to-order route. The closest that I can think of would be the Edward Green Oakdale, which is an oxford longwing with broguing *and* a medallion. I can't think of anything in that style without a medallion. If you're happy to forego the longwing requirement and get a pair of shortwings, you'll have more choice, including a pair of C&J Drummonds on the 348 last.
PoP, I haven't imported anything from them, but two friends of mine have and neither of them had any issues. That was a few years back, though, and of course sometimes these things are based on whether you get an officer who's relaxed or one who's a stickler for the rules inspecting the parcels.
I know that it's often spoken of as a "prestige" thing - company X is big enough/sophisticated enough to manufacture their own movements - but often it's used as a reason to jack up prices considerably. Let's hope that doesn't happen with Tudor, although I suspect that it will. Also, I must admit that I'm not sure why Tudor bothered with a see-through back on that watch. Sure, it might be an in-house movement, but it's not as though it's much to look at (of course,...
This could become a new SF identification phrase - upon seeing a well-attired chap on the tram or on the street, you could give a cautious nod of recognition and then murmur, sotto voce, "Show us your buttonholes".