0844 247 8884
Locate a store
View all 67 brands
£1,000 to £5,000
£5,000 to £10,000
Shop all Watches
View all 67 brands
Shop By Price
£1,000 to £5,000
£5,000 to £10,000
Sell Your Watch
Service Your Watch
Interest Free Finance
Fourteen Day Returns
Next Day Delivery
Buy Back Guarantee
Locate a store
Watchfinder.co.uk Ltd, PO BOX 1368, Maidstone,
Company no. 04524723
VAT no. 787 562 376
Registered Office Address: 15 Hill Street, London,
Your number one watch resource
Bringing you the latest news, reviews and interviews from the world of watches - plus much more
Feature: £2,000 vs £10,000 vs £20,000 Watches
Think of a number, any number. Take that number, stick a pound sign in front of it, and chances are, no matter how big or small it is, there’s a watch you can buy for that price. But just because you can spend the money, does that mean what you’re getting is worth it? To answer that question, we’ve got three watches: one for £2,000, one for £10,000 and one for £20,000. The question is, can you tell the difference?
Feature: Useless or Not? 3 Watch Features
We’ve covered many of the varied and interesting complications watchmaking has to offer, from the humble self-changing date to the mighty perpetual calendar, but despite the vast iterations of features we have seen, there are always a few more that we haven’t—and some of them are quite unusual. Here are three of them—the question is, are they useless or not?
Review: Jaeger-LeCoultre Master Chronograph Ref. 1538530
It’s well known that Jaeger-LeCoultre has played an important part in the last century or so of watchmaking, serving as the backbone of the industry by—amongst many, many other achievements—making movements for virtually every other brand worth talking about. That’s no exaggeration: Jaeger-LeCoultre has made movements for—deep breath—Patek Philippe, Audemars Piguet, Vacheron Constantin, IWC, Chopard, Panerai and Cartier. It can be easy to forget that the brand also makes watches for itself, and here’s one of them, the Master Chronograph 1538530. Here are three reasons why this could be your next and even only watch.
Feature: Nomos vs Jaeger-LeCoultre vs A. Lange & Söhne
A mechanical watch can cost less than £1,000, and a mechanical watch can also cost more than £100,000. For something so small, can there really be such a difference to warrant such a disparity in cost? To answer that question, we've assembled a group of three watches—starting with this Nomos Glashütte—and we're going to see just how much value you get.
Review: Jaeger-LeCoultre vs Zenith - Ultra Thin
Imagine that the following describes the watch you really, really want: 40mm in diameter, steel, design as uncluttered as possible without compromising legibility, a sub-dial for the seconds and—most importantly—an ultra-thin case housing a beautiful in-house movement that can be seen through a sapphire case back. Oh, and a silvery-grey finish to the dial to top it all off, why not. Okay, perfect. With this very specific set of requirements, it shouldn't be too hard to choose the right watch ... should it?
News: Jaeger-LeCoultre Hybris Artistica Mystérieuse
If there’s one thing you expect your watch to do, it’s probably tell the time—but for its latest watch release, Jaeger-LeCoultre has put time-telling in the backseat, in favour of an elaborate demonstration of the brand’s technical skill. The Hybris Artistica Mystérieue’s main focus is its spectacular orbital flying tourbillon and elaborately decorated dial.
News: Jaeger-LeCoultre Reverso Vincent van Gogh
Legendary Dutch Post-Impressionist artist Vincent van Gogh once said, ‘I dream my painting, and then I paint my dream.’ This is a sentiment that a lot of great watchmakers could undoubtably relate to. Many a groundbreaking timepiece has started as a dream, an idea to meet a need, before the watchmaker put their skills and passion to practice to create an exceptional timepiece.
News: Jaeger-LeCoultre M?tiers Rares Models
Watchmaking is an art, and with a new collection of three exceptional pieces, Jaeger-LeCoultre has demonstrated just how much skill and expertise haute horlogerie truly requires.
Review: Jaeger-LeCoultre Duomètre Quantième Lunaire
It’s a problem as old as the very first watch complications - when a movement is tasked with powering an extra function, how can you make sure that its timekeeping accuracy isn’t impaired in any way? Jaeger-LeCoultre, well-known for embracing horological challenges by developing new and interesting mechanical innovations, puts forward one solution in its Duomètre series of watches.
News: Jaeger LeCoultre Duomètre Quantième Lunaire
With the Duometre Quantieme Lunaire, Jaeger LeCoultre has elegantly re-envisioned an already well-received model. Many premium manufacturers use movements by Jaeger-LeCoultre, and when you look at the Calibre 381 that keeps the Duometre Quantieme Lunaire ticking, it's easy to see why. Manually-wound, it's made up of 374 parts—including two barrels, that each provide a 50-hour power reserve.
Feature: Be Square
Four straight sides, four right angles - it's a recipe for uncool if the colloquialisms of the 1960s are anything to go by, the shape of the box we all strive to break free from. But that's unfair, because squares can be cool, too. A crisp edge and a clean line can mean more than law and order; they can be beautiful, beguiling. But don't just take my word for it - check out these nine phenomenal polygons and see what you think. If, by the end of this article, you don't agree that it's hip to be square, then I'm afraid you're probably a bit of a circle, man . . .
Market Watch: Jaeger-LeCoultre Master Compressor Chronograph
There are a lot of great bargains out there on the pre-owned market, and the Jaeger-LeCoultre Master Compressor Chronograph is one of them. Steeped in heritage, Jaeger-LeCoultre is one of the few old masters, making movements that can and do rival those of heavy-hitters such as Audemars Piguet, Patek Philippe and Vacheron Constantin. Better than that, all three of those brands have at some point in their existences come to Jaeger-LeCoultre for its know-how. Kudos, then, is plentiful with the brand.
Feature: 3 Contemporary Watches
Not every watch should look like an old one. Vintage styling is nice and all, but choice is even more so. The world would be a boring place if we all liked the same thing, etcetera, etcetera. And so, for those looking for something a touch more contemporary, here are three different avant-garde alternatives for three different budgets.
Feature: The Dream Watch Collection
Not everyone has been blessed with a casual means to buy whatever watches they like, but that doesn’t mean it can’t still be fun to dream. The same way you might ogle a LaFerrari or a Leica M, it’s enjoyable to experience incredible luxury watches and wonder, what if? Well, wonder no more as we assemble what just might be the dream three watch collection—one that’s got a bit of a theme.
Feature: 3 Vintage-Inspired Chronographs
Since the whopping $17.8 million sale of Paul Newman’s Paul Newman, the world’s—or what seems like it—attention has been turned to vintage chronographs. Thing is, vintage chronographs can be pretty expensive. There are some great options out there if you’re willing to do a lot—a lot—of research, but even those can be costly. A Longines 13ZN can fetch as much as £15,000 for example. If all that sounds too much like hard work, then perhaps we have the answer for you…
Feature: Omega Speedmaster vs Rolex Daytona
Walk into your nearest Omega boutique and chances are very high you’d be able to walk out again, wallet lighter, with a Speedmaster on your wrist. Not so Rolex’s Daytona, not unless you’re willing to pay the premium for precious metals. But is history about to change?
View all articles
By using this website, you agree to our
to enhance your experience