JeanRichard was founded by Daniel JeanRichard in the 17th Century who is well thought to be the founder of the watchmaking industry. In 2012 with the help of the Kering Group, the brand was relaunched. Its aim is to be just as innovative and pioneering as its founder.
The Official watch of Arsenal Football Club. This special edition Aerospace is limited to 250 pieces. The 44mm Sandblasted black DLC-coated titanium case
Titanium bezel Tachymeter engraved and filled with red. Pusher’s bumpers in carbon fibre composite. AR Coated sapphire crystal covers a red honeycomb pattern dial. Black applied Arabic numerals and alternate baton hour markers. Red circular satin-finished counters featuring a ” Gunners” canon instead of the constant second’s hand. Skeletonised hour and minute hands with a red lumed chronograph second’s hand. On the back a Titanium screw-down case back with engraving. Inside we have an Automatic JR66 Chronograph based on the Sellita SW300-1. It is fitted with a Dubois-Depraz chronograph module. 43 Jewels 28800 Beats per hour. Fitted on a rubber strap with signed folding clasp with push-button release.
Points of Mention
This watch is sold as "Watch Only" and therefore comes with no original box or original papers. The watch comes paired on its original JeanRichard Rubber strap with JeanRichard signed buckle. The watch is in worn condition but is overall very good, see the photos. The watch is running well as you would expect.
Whilst I am not particularly a footfall fan this watch does look great, the texture to the dial and vibrant red contrasting against the all-black! I really don't think you have to be a football fan or an Arsenal fan at that to appreciate this watch, especially for the asking price!
Reference : 60650-21PH51-FK6A
Movement : Automatic JeanRichard Cal. JR66
Age : 2011/NOW
Specific Age : Circa. 2010s
Case Size : 47mm
Case Thickness : 13mm
Lug to Lug : 50mm
Lugs : 25mm
Condition : Pre-Owned
Box & Papers : None
Case Material : Grade 5 Titanium Black Coated
Service History : Unknown Service History