Recent Images In This Thread
Related Forum Threads
- The Watch Appreciation Thread (Reviews and Photos of Men's Timepieces by Rolex, Patek... Last post on 2/12/16 at 8:21pm in Classic Menswear
- Top 5 sports watches under $1000 - a contest! Last post on 10/31/14 at 10:51am in Classic Menswear
- A Man Adrift, Pt II - April 28, 2015 Last post on 4/29/15 at 4:29pm in Classic Menswear
- HOF: What Are You Wearing Right Now - Part IV (starting May 2014) Last post on Yesterday at 11:03 pm in Classic Menswear
- Good Natured Advice Thread (improving a business wardrobe) Last post on 10/19/16 at 2:44am in Classic Menswear
The 5 Best Dress Watches Under $5,000 - as Voted by Styleforum!
Last edited: 2/2/16
- Should I Wear a Watch to a Wedding?Last edited: 2/8/16
- The 5 best Sport Watches under $1000 - as voted by Styleforum!Last edited: 2/2/16
- Allen Edmonds
- The Armoury
- Batch Mens
- Craftsman Clothing
- David Fin
- Drinkwater's Cambridge
- Equus Leather
- Exquisite Trimmings
- Falcon Garments
- Freemans Sporting Club
- A Fine Pair of Shoes
- H. Stockton
- Gentlemen's Footwear
- The Hanger Project
- Henry Blake
- H.N. White
- John Elliott
- Kent Wang
- Khaki's of Carmel
- Luxire Custom Clothing
- Meermin Mallorca
- MILER Menswear
- Need Supply Co.
- No Man Walks Alone
- Pierpont Leather
- Portland Dry Goods
- Proper Cloth
- Ring Jacket
- S.E.H Kelly
- Self Edge
- Spier & Mackay
- Standard & Strange
- Suspension Point
- Taylor Stitch
- Uncle Otis
- Vanda Fine Clothing
- Virtual Clotheshorse
- Yellow Hook Necktie
- Your MadeInItaly
The Watch Appreciation Thread - Part two (Rolex, Patek Philippe, Audemars Piguet, Jaeger LeCoultre, Baume & Mercier and more) - Page 132post #1967 of 35046/3/16 at 8:06pmQuote:
Leffot has some good ones. Gonna go pick one up tomorrow actually.post #1968 of 35046/4/16 at 2:58amQuote:FYI, as others said the 41 mm RO is ref 15400. However, something to be aware of is that the color blue is different on the 15400 vs. the 15202.Quote:When you get a solid case back, it matters less (at least to my eye) as long as you don't end up with dates and subdials that are too far away from the edge of the dial, giving away that they were once used in a much smaller case. For me its often how does it look to my eye, and some companies do it better than others.Quote:Originally Posted by Omega Male
The Traditionelle Small Seconds is a 29 mm movement in a 38 mm case and the (new smaller) Saxonia Thin is a 28 mm movement in a 37 mm case, so it's a wash.Out of interest, which comparable dress watches in the 36/37/38 size range do have "appropriately sized" movements, if that was to be the deal breaker?To be honest, I don't currently own any round dress watches because I tend to find other shapes more interesting, and I also like when they use form shaped movements. So at the moment, my dress watches are rectangular, square and asymetric (the asymetric one has a solid case back and small round movement to fit in the asymmetric case). When one is dealing with non-round shapes, the watches wear differently, and smaller sizes than you mentioned can still wear quite nicely (the VC on the bottom used a JLC Reverso movement as its base).However, one of the tough things about your question is that some many companies have moved their dress watch range to 38 at the smaller end and 42 at the top end. So we do have several watches today where companies kept the old movement (for some a reliability situation but for some a cost issue or a mix of both) and put it in a larger case...AP 15400, 2nd gen AP RO Chrono and 2nd Gen VC Overseas chrono, along with each of their dual time watches and chronographs. AP and VC at least to my eyes with the chronographs and dual times, made relatively good transitions to the larger cases by supplying solid case backs, and minimizing the issues of the dials looking like everything is placed too far toward the center (yet I still know both chronographs are in cases that large for fashion rather than necessity, as they share the same base movement F Piguet 1185 as my 38 mm Pasha Chronograph). For me, although the 15400 is a nice watch, the proportions just weren't quite right and I always thought cal 3120 looked better in the 39mm 15300 where it started out. For me sometimes its not just the mathematical difference of say 2mm, but its also having seen that it looks perfectly at home in a smaller case and now there is a spacer or extra metal to make up the difference. Again, its a sport watch and beyond your parameters, but RO 15202 with cal 2121 was the right look at feel for me in terms of case size and how the movement looks in the case.There really are not that many watches in the 36 mm and 37 mm range currently in production that interest me. However, I don't think there is an exact science to the size of the movement to the size of the case in terms of appropriateness, and it often strongly depends on the design of the watch case. I merely used numbers regarding the VC Traditionelle as an example. I had not checked the exact size of the movement in the Saxonia Thin, so seeing its the exact size difference as the Traditionelle Small Seconds was news to me...but to my eye, I prefer how the VC looks from the back. In addition Piaget tends to have a flat section of case back and than a section (that when worn) is angled away from your wrist. That angled section does tend to slightly minimize movement to case size, even if its just sort of an optical illusion. I think we also need to be sensitive to the idea that with ultra thin movements, (as Dopey pointed out), there are rigidity, durability, and reliability reasons for not expanding movement sizes just because a case is larger. When the race was on for the thinnest movements back in the 1970s, companies did make some incredibly thin movements, but some were too compromised in terms of ruggedness and reliability, and hence many didn't go into production or were produced for just a short time.One watch that I do like quite a bit would be just above your size parameter at 38.5 mm, and that would be the Lange 1. The diameter of that movement I believe is 30mm while the case is 38.5. Although, I might even have preferred the view of the case back if the porthole were 1 mm smaller in diameter and the case metal trim around it was just a slight bit wider.I do like some of Piaget's offerings and think the combination of their angled case backs and the need for rigidity, reliability and durability make their watches in the 36-38 range acceptable, (in addition, they use a closed back). Going outside the size limits I also like their 40 mm Altiplano with small seconds at 10 o'clock. I think once some dress watches get into the 40+ mm range they start to look silly and on my wrist the thinner dress watches start to resemble pancakes on leather straps.Even among the sacred, in the minds of some, almost infallible Patek collection...there are a few Pateks running around with relatively small movements...ref 5196 comes to mind...thankfully it has a solid back. I do like Patek 5296 with the single color dial, but I'm not sure I'm drawn to it enough that I'd ever pull the trigger on one.GP has a few nice pieces in the 1966 range, although with their basic time only version at 38 mm with a 25mm movement one reviewer at Monochrome thought the back looks slightly empty. Go to the bigger brother at 41 mm (probably a bit too large and flat for me, although I've yet to try it) and it has a 30 mm movement. Again, haven't tried it but even if I liked its bigger brothers movement to case size more it probably wouldn't fit me quite as well.
Quote:Originally Posted by UnFacconable
I have a couple of sport watches with 10-11MM differentials which I would assume would be bad, but they are oyster cased watches (GMTII and Explorer) so I'm going to assume most would give them a pass.
Then Mafoo posts a number of alternative $15k precious metal watches but a few of them (VC and JLC) seem to have just as large a gap between case and movement size.
With sports watches such as GMTs, Explorers, and other's that have closed have closed backs, it really would not be an issue for me provided if there were subdials for other functions, or event date windows, they remain in a reasonable position on the dial rather than being noticeably too far toward the center of the dial. In addition, if you look at the specs of a lot of dress watches with visible movements 10-11 mm really isn't that much...just look at most of the specs for Calatravas...its generally 11-15mm.
Again, I don't think their is a scientific formula correct movement and case size. For me it has to look right, and what might be right or me may not be right for others. I know a few folks posted Panerais. I'm far from a Panerai afficionado. They never fit me comfortably so its been some time since I have looked at the specs on them. However, their movement sizes generally look fine to me for their cases. Perhaps with everything they do being on a such a large scale, large metal case back trim sections around the large portholes to view the movements just look appropriate to me.Quote:
Exactly. With the large watch trend in recent years many companies shifted their case sizes upward into the 38-40+ range. For example, back in 2009/2010 Piaget's ultra thin time only Altiplano was in a 36 mm case. Today its in a 38 mm case and most of the other men's products they produce are in the 40-43mm range.
Edited by Dino944 - 6/4/16 at 3:28ampost #1969 of 35046/4/16 at 3:14ampost #1970 of 35046/4/16 at 3:41ampost #1971 of 35046/4/16 at 4:49ampost #1972 of 35046/4/16 at 2:04pmpost #1973 of 35046/4/16 at 6:09pmEpic dino post!
Opinionated and also informative. Per usual
But hey, wait a second, I also find this little gem buried in there:Quote:(the VC on the bottom used a JLC Reverso movement as its base).
And I know you've posted pics of that Vacheron before, but I guess I'd never noticed.
Is that a cal. 822? Same as in my GRUT?post #1974 of 35046/4/16 at 8:07pmQuote:
Thanks Keith! Love the video clip! For me its one of the (many) differences between guys and girls.
2 girls show up wearing the same thing and they hate each other. Two guys have the same shirt, jacket, or watch and they
become buddies! Yes, that's correct, cal 822 is the base movement for this Vacheron. Below is a slightly better view
the movement along with a photo of the front as long as I'm posting pix. Cheers!post #1975 of 35046/4/16 at 10:55pm
Before I begin this will probably TLDR, so you've been warned. Took a trip to the big city today to check out a few watches I've been considering as well as to see some other watches in general. Not a lot to shop for here at home so it was an informative trip. I thought I'd share some thoughts, but please keep in mind that I don't have experience or knowledge that the majority of you have.
Before I got into specific comments, I've been somewhat all over the board recently as I've been considering a new piece. I had a couple of pieces towards the top of my "want" list, but a lot of the pieces I've been considering are further down that list (not necessarily a lot further down mind you) as a result of the top of the list being sold out and I'm picky about condition and sensitive (even when I don't have to be) about price. I actually had the top of that list possible at a great price and in seemingly near perfect condition, but despite moving less than 24 hours after it was listed and making a less than 10% off offer, I missed out on it. I digress though so on to a few thoughts:
Lange. This will probably lead to a few eye rolls, but I didn't really take the opportunity to take a great look at the Langes on offer much less try one on. In full disclosure they're simply something I shouldn't be considering and in a lot of cases out of my budget range at the moment. On top of that I was maxed out on a meter and pressed for time so I stuck to plan even though Lange was actually the brand that brought me to that particular dealer. So all I will say is that generally speaking and based on the watches they had in stock (the gentleman I worked said they had a small handful more references coming in the very near future) is that the watches came off as a bit big. Specifically I know that a lot of what I was looking at were ~40mm in diameter, but I just got the feeling that ~38-38.5mm would have suited them more. I'm speaking specifically of the Saxonia thin and the Richard Lange. There seemed to be too much empty space in the bottom half of the dial. I wouldn't want either of them, especially the latter which I really quite fancy, to have a sub seconds. I just felt they would have looked better at say 38mm. And again, note that this was after a quick browse and not having tried on either watch.
JLC Geophysics. As some of you may remember the two watches I have are both JLCs and one of them is the Geophysic 1958. So keep that in mind. Of late I've noticed quite a few Geophysic True Seconds for sale in the secondary market (as if grey dealers were getting them from ADs?). I've had quite a few looks at them online without the notion of buying one but rather just out of interest as JLC along with Lange is one of my favorite brands. Also keep in mind that I generally don't like date windows and in a fair number of cases actually abhor them. That said having viewed the watch quite a bit online I've grown to like it. It for me does have a bit of a vintage inspire like (hence the Geophysic reference I guess) and I recently saw a vintage Geomatic that reminded me of the Geophysic True Seconds. I like vintage inspired watches and the two watches I own are both inspired by past models and the only watches I've ever considered buying (or am considering buying) apart from maybe Nomos have been pieces that vintage inspired. What I like about the True Seconds are the hands. In fact while I am still madly in love with my Geophysic 1958, I'd be curious to see what it'd have looked like with the hands they used on the True Seconds. In the metal though, and this is without trying on the True Seconds, I thought the watch looked a bit big. I got that impression based on the dial which seemed bigger than 39mm. On top of that I wasn't a fan of the date window. So I was not a fan of the watch and can see why I'm seeing as many as I am in the secondary market. That said, the Geophysic Universal Time was another story entirely. Again, not a watch I tried on, but the watch looked great. Like the True Seconds, I've been looking at this one online of late. In the metal it didn't disappoint. Despite being an even larger watch in diameter, something that having read that online I didn't like (my thought process was it'd be better at 40mm, but I know there are complications in the watch which also affect the dial), it looked very well balanced. Again, I didn't try it on, but it just looked really well proportioned. On top of that they had the Vacheron Constantin alternative which for didn't look as nice. I already felt that way after seeing them both online, but this was for me confirmed in person and I would think the JLC would be preferred out of the two especially when you consider the difference in price. At the end of the day the Geophysic Universal Time is a very interesting watch as you not only get a World time watch, but you get one with the deadbeat seconds. And at the discount you already get in the secondary market on top of perhaps the potential for even slightly more competitive prices it's a very interesting watch depending on your budget.
Panerai. I've been having a look at Panerai of late. This is largely as a result of having seen a well known grey dealer having a limited edition for sale that caught my eye. It's also a result of having seen them on an Instagram account of a guy who I catch from time to time as result of his wardrobe and not his watch collection which seems to consist only of Panerais. I actually have to say that when I first discovered Panerai I wasn't at all a fan. Well like with quite a few brands now I tend to find one or two watches that I actually take to. With Panerai, as with every other brand, those tend to be more vintage inspired pieces. What I love about the ones that I'm seeing are the steel case with the gold hands. I love that contrast. In the metal the reference or two they had that fit that bill didn't disappoint either. The big catch with Panerai though is size. Before getting into "luxury" watches I've had as I noted before 43mm divers which now seem monstrous. That said I didn't mind the Panerias at all. One of them wasn't that thick which not only lent well to the case size but also to fitting really well on the wrist. This was a Radomir (SLC 3 Days I believe). I wasn't a fan of the Radomir dial, but I liked the case and the subtle submarine on the diaI. I also tried on a 47mm Luminor 1950 which was thicker and had the crown guard or whatever it's called. While the watch was thicker, it too didn't feel too big. I could never get it under a shirt cuff, but I still liked it. Again it fit well and I loved the vintage and military inspiration of the watch. And while I think a lot of Panerais look quite similar, I get why there are so many fans of the brand and I can see why some folks out there own more than one. As for myself I can definitely see myself adding a Panerai to my modest collection some day.
Nomos. My next stop was to a dealer which carries Nomos. This was the main purpose of my trip as I wanted to see Nomos in the metal again. I've been strongly considering a Doctors Without Borders Tangente UK Edition and came close to pulling the trigger online as a "trusted" German dealer on Chrono24 has it (along with many Nomos models) at a significant discount. Well I have to say that I'm very happy to have waited. The first thing that struck me about Doctors Without Borders and Nomos in general was the size on the wrist. The reason I was considering the UK Edition was because it's 35mm as opposed to the 38mm US Edition and I felt as though the Tangente (like other Nomos) would fit larger on the wrist as they seem to be "more dial" for the size. On top of that the lugs seem a bit longer on the Tangente (and on some of the other Nomos models) and so I felt as though the 38mm would wear big. Well I can say that I'm either wrong or I'm simply not used to a 35-36mm sized watch. I felt that way before I got my Reverso and Geophysic 1958, but now both of those watches feel like the right size. In fact before today I felt as though I would only go bigger than 38.5mm for say a diver or something like a Panerai. Well now I'm not so sure. And as a point of reference, I have a 7" wrist that I consider somewhat "flat." Again, this could be a matter of not being used to something 35-36mm, but when I tried those on they didn't feel right and yet when I got my Geophysic 1958 it did. I will qualify this by saying that the 35-36mm models they did have were either neomatiks or gangreserves and not any of your "standard" 35mm Nomos models. Anyway, perhaps with the Nomos' in general being thin that they felt small, but they just didn't look right at that size. However looking at the couple of pictures I took the 38mm Tengente looks large on the wrist. So who knows. At the end of the day I can wait and I'll definitely have to try them on again before I buy one. An additional point that I will make is that the sub seconds is indeed too close to the center of the dial, however my eye wasn't drawn to this until I actually looked for it.
The one Nomos that did strike me was the Metro. Not only was it the Metro, but it was the Metro Datum. For me this is in a lot of ways the quintessential Nomos, but then I consider a couple of other models to fit that bill as well. Either way the Metro looked great on the wrist. I love the lugs and the shape of the case. And while as I noted earlier I'm not a fan of date windows, Nomos is a big exception as I love the numerals they use. For me with the Metro Datum the date window also worked as the other numerals on the dial aren't as large as they are on say the Tangente. I also think the date window masks the sub seconds issue. Anyway, the dial just had a lot of subtle details that stand out in pictures on Nomos' site but not as much in person.
The Nomos I remember liking the most the last time I tried them on was the Zurich Weltzeit. As I've said before here, for me it's a model that is very Nomos while at the same time not so Nomos. I've seen a few out there in personal collections online and it doesn't surprise me that some more "traditional" collectors decided to go with this model. At the grey market price I think it's a very interesting piece for what it is. I would definitely have to go the grey route as well were I to get one as mine would have to have "Heimat" on it. Oh, and the white dial over the blue dial all day long.
Speaking of the white dials, the dials aren't always so "white" in appearance. I'd already read about this online and I agree. With the Doctors Without Borders for example, the white is more of a grey which in my opinion is to the watches detriment as an eggshell white would be better. It was a bit overcast outside and so I'm not sure if that played into it, but it certainly looked a dull silver. The Metro too didn't seem as white as in photos.
At the end of the day I won't be buying a Nomos just yet. I still feel as though despite Nomos being a great value for money brand that I simply prefer other watches that speak to me more and in some cases don't cost a lot more either.
Omega. My final stop was the Omega boutique. I was eyeing up a few Omega models in the past that I've since walked away from, but I wanted to see them in the metal and there is a different model I've been eyeing up for a while now. Still I almost forgot about that and nearly decided to pass on stopping in. I'm glad I did though. The first watch I tried was the Seamaster 300m Master Co-axial. I definitely liked it in the metal more than I thought I would. I initially liked it in photos and it was at the top of my dive watch list over a year ago, but I fell by the wayside as I worried it'd be big as a result of the diameter. On the wrist though I didn't get that impression. The dial isn't as big as I thought it would be and that really made all the difference whether it was from the size of the hour hand or the size of the indices. The dial had a great vintage look as well that translated more so in person than it does in pictures. The big knock that I would give the watch, and I'm not saying it'd be a deal breaker but it is a knock for sure, was the thickness. It definitely felt thicker than I remember the Submariner was and even perhaps the Black Bay. I assume it's in part to house the movement, but I would prefer a more "pedestrian" movement if it meant shaving off say 3mm or so. Anyway, for me I was pleasantly surprised at how much I liked the watch in the metal. It had fallen off my radar, but now it's back on it. I'd been strongly considering a Black Bay, but at the prices I'm seeing these go for in the grey market I can safely say I'd much rather get a Seamaster and that after looking at Black Bays in a case today that I'm glad I passed on nearly getting one last week. That thick case on the Seamaster though...
Unbelievably I'd almost forgot about the one Omega that I have been considering this past year. I'll just start by saying what a watch the Speedmaster is. I have to say I'm surprised I don't read more about it on the forum here. Seems like an excellent watch in general but especially when you can get them at grey market prices. Today I got to see the Speedmaster that I felt would be the one I would want to own and that was the First Omega in Space. Well let me tell you that seeing it in the metal coupled with comparing it to your "standard" Moonwatch that I was absolutely correct here. I absolutely LOVED the FOIS in the metal. Everything about the dial that concerned me from the photos was immediately wiped away with one glance. The metal hand on the left sub register, the asymmetry of which was never a problem for me, always looked... "off". I was basing this on it being far bigger in photos than it is in the metal. In person it's not an issue and I LOVE that it's there as I love the asymmetry and difference "color" it adds to the dial. The hour and minutes hands on the FOIS also do this and they make the watch look richer if you ask me when it's compared to the standard Moonwatch. The other issue I had was the coloring of the indices in photos, but in person I didn't notice it. I also preferred the lack of a crown guard. It also fit really well and looked great on the wrist. Overall this watch has definitely moved up the ladder for me considering what you can get one for. It also ticks all the "vintage inspired" boxes that I love. I will say that the standard Moonwatch also was a fabulous looking watch. The big thing that struck me about it was that at 42mm I could barely tell the difference between it and the FOIS. Still while it's a great looking watch, the FOIS is even better.
Anyway, again, TLDR I know. Just some random thoughts in the even that there are some like myself who only have so many available brands to see in their market.post #1976 of 35046/4/16 at 10:57pm
So can I just suggest that someone here please go pay Dino a visit and do a TWAT edition Talking Watches with him? I've been posting here long enough to know that seems to have a really interesting collection of which we rarely get to see. Let's get that vault open!post #1977 of 35046/5/16 at 1:19amQuote:second that!post #1978 of 35046/5/16 at 7:40am
Just wanted to share images of a couple of new straps, Natural and Color 4 shell cordovan "Single Pass" straps, courtesy of @Deusis at Guarded Goods leather. The color 4 arrived yesterday and I love it. Shown here on my Seamaster, the first mechanical watch I bought around 2000-01.
Color 4 Shell on Seamaster:
Natural Shell on GMTIIC:
Natural Shell on Seamaster:
After careful consideration, I've come to the conclusion that the GMTIIC works best on a bracelet. I've tried a variety of straps with this watch over the years, from croc to NATO and I always come back to the OEM bracelet. The Omega OTOH, works great on these awesome shell masterpieces!post #1979 of 35046/5/16 at 7:55amQuote:
@BLAUGRANA and @OmarDubaibanker thanks guys ! Although, I believe everything I own has been posted at some time within the last 2+ years. I think you would be disappointed to see I don't own an insane number of watches, and I don't own any crazy complicated pieces like tourbilons or grand complications. Most are just pieces I like that fit into my lifestyle.
Anyway, I meant to share some photos from a recent vaction when Mrs. Dino and I went to DC and visited some friends. The brunch table would have made the folks at Richemont very happy. Below are a few photos. I knew my friend had purchased a Reverso for herself within the last year, but I did not know her husband had also purchased something interesting from JLC. He started out with a Breitling Aerospace that he had in the late 90s, put in his pocket and lost in a taxi in NYC in the early 2000s. He wanted a good quality, reasonably priced chronograph to replace the Brietling and I introduced him to IWC. So he ended up purchasing a titanium IWC GST chronograph. That seemed to cover him for many years. After a promotion, his wife bought him a Squadra. However, he recently decided he wanted a watch that has all the info he might want to know on a daily basis. Enjoy the photos...
Brunch with our friends at the Jefferson Hotel in DC. My Cartier Pasha 950 and his JLC.
Wive's with watches...Mrs. Dino with the large auto Tank Francaise, my friend wearing her manual wind Reverso
Me trying on my friend's JLC Perpetual Calendarpost #1980 of 35046/5/16 at 7:56am
- Should I Wear a Watch to a Wedding?
- › SPIER & MACKAY - Official Affiliate Thread 7 minutes ago
- › Luxire Custom Clothing - Official Affiliate Thread 7 minutes ago
- › new Yoox codes and sales - post them here 10 minutes ago
- › How about Cole Haan Made in Maine shoes 13 minutes ago
- › The official thrift/discount store bragging thread - Part II... 18 minutes ago
- › The Official Common Projects Thread 25 minutes ago
- › Crusty's "What I wore on this Date in History" - a walk down memory... 30 minutes ago
- › Antonio Meccariello Shoes 33 minutes ago
- › What Movies Are You Watching Lately 33 minutes ago
- › Mod to Suedehead 34 minutes ago
- › Allen Edmonds Leeds 2.0 Derby Men's Shoes Size US 10 D Walnut... by Lobster33
- › Dr. Martens Unisex Original 10 Eye Steel Toe Boot by JC Echeverry
- › Chippewa Men's Super Logger Waterproof Boot by JC Echeverry
- › Mosey Life Working Girl Travel Laptop Tote by sprout2
- › Allen Cox Brief trunks by sprout2
- › Sutor Mantellassi Men's C 567 Oxford by sprout2
- › Alden Burgundy Shell Cordovan Longwing by smfdoc
- › Alden Black Shell Cordovan Plain Toe by smfdoc
- › Florsheim Vincent Wingtip Oxford by smfdoc
- › Allen Edmonds Lasalle Dress Shoes by Lobster33
- › Five Menswear Trends for Fall
- › Don’t “Just Buy a New One”,...
- › Why Pay Such A Premium For Sunspel Or James...
- › In the Details: Lucian Föhr
- › A Sunday Drive: Styleforum Spring GMTOs
- › Should I dryclean my jeans, and if not, how...
- › The 5 Most-Hyped Handbags of the Moment
- › Eight Vignettes in Search of a (Wedding) Theme
- › The Kent Wang Cufflink Giveaway
- › Where to Buy a Last-Minute Wedding Suit for...