This individually numbered collector’s timepiece from Xezo limited-edition production was inspired by architecture of ancient acropolis in Greece and contemporary art deco influences. A unique case is Handcrafted using complex polishing technique. The design idea came from observations of the ruins of erechtheum temple (on the acropolis in Greece) finished by 405 b.C. This timepiece mirrors the temple’s classical beauty in many crucial ways. Each of the reverse columns on both sides of the case signifies one of the shrine’s facades. And the nine rectangular see-troughs–found on the top and bottom of the case–resemble the moldings of the temple’s porch supported by ethereal sculpted figures. The curved 316 L stainless steel Tank case is topped with double-curved scratch proof sapphire crystal glass and is water-resistant to 165 ft (5 atm). the case houses the accurate, Swiss-made eta 2000-1 mechanical, automatic-winding movement–fitted with a stop second device, and shock absorber. It is considered a top grade “mechanical specialty” movement due to its size and intricate extra flat construction. This movement is used in legendary Tank americaine (American) lineup. The architect 2001 from Xezo is an elegant, slim watch Fitted with genuine crocodile black leather band and weighting about 2.2 oz. It is supplied in handsome black gift box embossed with faux crocodile leather pattern.
Uniquely designed ultra-thin tank case weighting about 2.2 oz. Black dial with silver roman and Arabic numerals. Double-curved sapphire crystal glass
9 inches long adjustable band. Fits small to XL wrists. Best for MEN with Medium to xlarge size wrists. For women with large to x-large wrists
Width 35 mm including columns. Lugs 20 mm. Thickness 8 mm. Length 48 mm. Limited Edition of 516 pieces. Individually numbered. 1-year Warranty
Water-resistant to 165 ft (5 atm). the eta 2000-1 automatic movement has 20 jewels, 40 hours power reserve when Fully wound
Design of This collector’s watch was inspired by architecture of ancient acropolis in Greece and contemporary art deco influences