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The Verma Group

Concord Art Deco Diamond, Platinum Wrist Watch

Concord Art Deco Diamond, Platinum Wrist Watch

Regular price $16,000.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $16,000.00 USD
Sale Sold out

1930s Art Deco Concord Ladies Watch - Platinum, Diamonds

Features 4 cttw Diamonds. The top and bottom of the bezel have 2 rows each of prong set, single cut diamonds. The top and bottom of the watch head have 1 bezel set long marquise diamond each surrounded by single cut diamonds.

The intricate bracelet has 1 row of single cut diamonds bezel set with a delicate milgrain design. The diamond row is flanked by intricate, interlocking handmade link chain. Fine, floral etching embellishes the sides of the watch case.

This dainty watch has a rectangle case, silvery white dial, black Arabic hour markers, hinged clasp closure with safety chain and automatic winding movement.

This stunning, antique watch likely took the jeweler over 600 bench hours to make. It is a fine example of craftsmanship and artistry. This gorgeous antique is so exquisitely detailed it is nearly impossible to describe every eye-catching embellishment.

It is perfect as a jewelry piece; it runs but does not keep accurate time.

The case measures 11 millimeters wide by 41 millimeters long.

This watch fits up to an 6.5 inch wrist.

Item Details:

  • Brand: Concord
  • Metal: Platinum
  • Weight: 26.1 grams
  • Movement: Automatic Winding

Diamond Details:

  • Cut: Single Cut, Marquise
  • Carat Weight: 4 carat total weight
  • Color: F
  • Clarity: VS

Case Details:

  • Shape: Rectangle
  • Measurements: 11 millimeters wide without stem by 41 millimeters long

Dial Details:

  • Analog Display
  • Silvery White
  • Black Arabic Hour Markers

Art Deco Era:

Time Period: The Art Deco movement is sometimes dated to between 1920 to 1930, but its beginnings started around 1915 and continued into the 30s. While the styles of the time were in full swing between the 1920s and 1930s, and exploded in the mid-1920s thanks to the "Exposition des Arts Decoratifs et Industriels Modernes" held in 1925 in Paris, Art Deco rings may be found dated from 1915 and up to around the mid-1930s.

Description of Era: The artistic design styles of the day were heavily eclectic, even daring, and combined geometric patterns and lines with natural themes and shapes. This was an age of travel, exploration, economic booms and discovering new prospects. The world was experiencing a celebration of renewal and happiness post World War I and this awareness of new beginnings is captured in designs from the Art Deco era.

Art Nouveau influences from the early 1900s can be seen in many Art Deco styles too - a few in particular include geometric designs combined with ribbon, swirl and flower shapes. Motifs were also heavily influenced by increased travel, a growing interest in discovering other cultures, and the opening of King Tutankhamen's tomb in 1922. Many Art Deco designs contain Egyptian, African, Oriental and American Indian symbols, designs and patterns.

A bright and bold look was accomplished using eye-catching metal work combined with large diamonds and gemstones to create a style of geometric patterns and shapes. During the Art Deco years, yellow gold was not used often. Platinum, 18k and 14k white gold and sterling silver were most common. Colorful gemstones and gorgeous diamonds were used often in designs. Gemstones featured prominently in rings of the day, in addition to diamonds, included emeralds, sapphires, jade, black onyx and rubies. Crystal and mother-of-pearl were favored in ring designs throughout the Art Deco years as well and the channel setting was the most popular type of gemstone setting at this time. Art Deco diamond rings were generally made with stones cut with large top table facets and newer cuts such as baguettes, triangle cuts and emerald cuts. However, old world traditional diamond cuts are sometimes seen in Art Deco rings as well.

When you choose to go vintage with VERMA, you are cutting out the use for further mining and environmental damages which are a byproduct. In addition, the diamonds used in our collection are all conflict-free; as the conflict mines were in production after our pieces are dated.

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