|Year of production (circa)
18k Rose gold
Omega Constellation Ref. 14393
Look no further if you seek a distinguished dress watch with a rich history. Behold the captivating Omega Constellation from 1963, a timepiece that embodies timeless elegance and luxurious craftsmanship.
Since its inception in 1952, the Omega Constellation has retained certain iconic features that endure to this day. From the unmistakable Constellation branding and the renowned applied star logo to the notable depiction of the Geneva Observatory on the case back, each element showcases the brand’s commitment to excellence.
Direct your attention to the mesmerizing pie-pan dial, a hallmark of this particular model. Its balanced design, accentuated by applied gold markers, exudes a sense of refined sophistication. The fancy lugs further enhance its overall sense of luxury.
As you seek a dress watch steeped in history, the Omega Constellation from 1960 stands as a remarkable choice. It’s the timeless allure and impeccable craftsmanship makes it a true symbol of elegance and prestig
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When Omega celebrated its centennial in 1948, it launched its first chronometer-rated wrist watch, the Centenary, to commemorate the event. The watch was an instant hit and in 1952, Omega decided it was time to expand its chronometer efforts. The Constellation was born as its top line of officially chronometer-rated watches.
The Constellation would be easily recognizable through a star on the dial and a caseback featuring an image of the Geneva observatory and eight stars. A nod to the accuracy records Omega set at the Kew-Teddington observatory in the 1930’s.
The first models featured bumper-automatics. A variation on the common free-spinning rotor, where the rotation is limited to 120 degrees, before the rotor hits a spring. This can be felt when handling the watch as a little bump. After four years, these calibers were replaced by free-spinning automatics.
The earlier models from the 1950’s and 1960’s featured the iconic pie-pan dial. The dial would slope down at an angle around its outer perimeter, providing a very cool sense of dimensionality. Since the look is reminiscent of the underside of a pie-pan, a nickname was quickly born. Halfway through the sixties, flat-dial versions slowly took over. The pie-pan remains a highly sought-after Constellation variant today.
In the 1970’s, all sorts of creative case shapes and integrated bracelets were launched. Different sizes were introduced for men and women. Countless dial variations were sold. Steel, gold and gold-cap versions can be found.
The Constellation is clearly Omega’s high end range. More effort was put into finishing techniques and accuracy. Where the Seamaster and Speedmaster lines were more about utility, the Constellation was (and still is) a tour-de-force in watchmaking precision.
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