H. Moser & Cie Endeavour Perpetual Moon Concept

Limited edition of 50 pieces

Reference #: 1801-1201

37,863 USD
Suggested retail price, may vary according to your local taxes and current exchange rates. All prices subject to change.
Guide price

H. Moser & Cie is an official partner of The Watch Pages


Traveling through the galaxy with the H. Moser & Cie. Endeavour Perpetual Moon Concept Aventurine.

A large silvery moon

The H. Moser & Cie Endeavour Perpetual Moon Concept Aventurine models feature a large silvery moon at six o’clock set against a starry aventurine dial with no logos or indexes.

Stainless steel or red gold

The Endeavour Perpetual Moon Concept Aventurine comes in two different choices for case material. There is a red gold or stainless steel version, both coming with a blue alligator strap.

The moon complication

The moon complication in this timepiece is one of the most precise moon phases on the market, only deviating by one day every 1027 days.

A manual-winding movement

The timepiece is powered by the brand’s HMC 801 manual-winding, manufacture caliber with a seven-day power reserve.

Limited edition

Both models are limited to 50 pieces each.

 


Features

The Basics

Dial

Case

Strap

Functions

  • Hours
  • Minutes
  • Moon Phase
  • Power Reserve Indicator

Special Features

  • Water resistance 30m/3 bar
See all H. Moser & Cie watches

The Brand

H. Moser & Cie

Heinrich Moser was born in 1805 in Schaffhausen, Switzerland. His family were watchmakers, and Heinrich followed in their footsteps. A young entrepreneur with dreams of greatness, he decided to move to Saint Petersburg to earn a reputation as a master watchmaker. He established H. Moser & Cie in 1828, a mere year after he arrived in Russia. His name soon became a symbol of elegance and quality with notable clients such as Russian princes and the Russian Imperial court. In 1848 he returned to Schaffhausen and built a factory that employed several hundred artisans and watchmakers. His watches ranged from simple three-hand to very complicated watches. He died in 1874, having produced an estimated 500,000 watches in his lifetime. The company was sold as none of his descendants were interested in taking over the company. When the quartz crisis hit in the 70s, the name disappeared.

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