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Corrente vintage de Relógio de Bolso Folheado a Ouro Art Nouveau . REF.00805

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Corrente vintage de Relógio de Bolso Folheado a Ouro Art Nouveau . REF.00805

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  • Marca: Art Nouveau
  • ModeloCorrente vintage de Relógio de Bolso Folheada a Ouro Art Nouveau
  • Número: 
  • Gênero: 
  • Características: Luxuoso e exclusiva, corrente pesada para relogio estilo Albert com clip e terminal T, funcionando bem. Peça em metal, folheado a ouro, lindo trabalho em otimo estado geral considerado a idade (mais de 120 anos). Tamanho aproximado 12 polegadas (30cm)
  •  Caixa: Vintage
  • Fundo:
  • Pulseira : Metal folheado a Ouro
  • Comentários: Luxuoso item para completar sua coleçao de relogios de bolso, garantido original. Item VIP em grande estado geral.  Item vintage, não é de coleçao recente. Ótimo Presente.
  • AcompanhaEmbalagem protetora Vintage (Caixa) e saco de veludo luxuoso ,  Sacola de Luxo, papel de seda

Nota: Em caso de envio pelo correio, o livro, a sacola e a revista não acompanham. Para melhor avaliação, As fotos são parte da descriçao. Proveniência: Colecionador EUA. 


Basic Info

Listing number


Reference number





Art Noveau heavy Pocket Chain Gold Filled 12”

Case material



Vintage, around 1900






Case material

Vintage Box and velvet luxury pouch


Includes: Box and pouch



Original Vintage Pocket Watch Fob Gold Filled Chain 12” long (approx.. 30cm), Albert Style,  Art Noveau around 1900. Guaranteed old and authentic. Very heavy chain with marvellous shape. Nice T-bar and and fastener terminals in working order. 

Includes Nice Vintage Jewelry Box and velvet pouch for storage.

Condition is Excellent for its age. The gold finishing is bright and clean. Great accessory for your pocket watches or a  gift for good taste persons. See photos for complete description. Provenance: Collector in the USA.

 Addition Information:

Art Nouveau is an international style of art, architecture and applied art, especially the decorative arts, known in different languages by different names: Jugendstil in German, Stile Liberty in Italian, Modernismo catalán in Spanish, etc. In English it is also known as the Modern Style (not to be confused with Modernism and Modern architecture). The style was most popular between 1890 and 1910. It was a reaction against the academic arteclecticism and historicism of 19th century architecture and decoration. It was often inspired by natural forms such as the sinuous curves of plants and flowers. Other characteristics of Art Nouveau were a sense of dynamism and movement, often given by asymmetry or whiplash lines, and the use of modern materials, particularly iron, glass, ceramics and later concrete, to create unusual forms and larger open spaces.

One major objective of Art Nouveau was to break down the traditional distinction between fine arts (especially painting and sculpture) and applied arts. It was most widely used in interior design, graphic arts, furniture, glass art, textiles, ceramics, jewelry and metal work. The style responded to leading 19-century theoreticians, such as French architect Eugène-Emmanuel Viollet-le-Duc (1814–1879) and British art critic John Ruskin (1819–1900). In Britain, it was influenced by William Morris and the Arts and Crafts movement. German architects and designers sought a spiritually uplifting Gesamtkunstwerk ("total work of art") that would unify the architecture, furnishings, and art in the interior in a common style, to uplift and inspire the residents.

The first Art Nouveau houses and interior decoration appeared in Brussels in the 1890s, in the architecture and interior design of houses designed by Paul HankarHenry van de Velde, and especially Victor Horta, whose Hôtel Tassel was completed in 1893. It moved quickly to Paris, where it was adapted by Hector Guimard, who saw Horta's work in Brussels and applied the style for the entrances of the new Paris Métro. It reached its peak at the 1900 Paris International Exposition, which introduced the Art Nouveau work of artists such as Louis Tiffany. It appeared in graphic arts in the posters of Alphonse Mucha, and the glassware of René Lalique and Émile Gallé.

From Belgium and France, it spread to the rest of Europe, taking on different names and characteristics in each country (see Naming section below). It often appeared not only in capitals, but also in rapidly growing cities that wanted to establish artistic identities (Turin and Palermo in Italy; Glasgow in Scotland; Munich and Darmstadt in Germany), as well as in centres of independence movements (Helsinki in Finland, then part of the Russian Empire; Barcelona in Catalonia, Spain).

By 1914, and with the beginning of the First World War, Art Nouveau was largely exhausted. In the 1920s, it was replaced as the dominant architectural and decorative art style by Art Deco and then Modernism. The Art Nouveau style began to receive more positive attention from critics in the late 1960s, with a major exhibition of the work of Hector Guimard at the Museum of Modern Art in 1970.

Pocket watches and chains

They were the most common type of watch from their development in the 16th century until wristwatches became popular after World War I during which a transitional design, trench watches, were used by the military. Pocket watches generally have an attached chain to allow them to be secured to a waistcoatlapel, or belt loop, and to prevent them from being dropped. Watches were also mounted on a short leather strap or fob, when a long chain would have been cumbersome or likely to catch on things. This fob could also provide a protective flap over their face and crystal. Women's watches were normally of this form, with a watch fob that was more decorative than protective. Chains were frequently decorated with a pendant, often carrying the arms of some club or society, which by association also became known as a fob. Ostensibly practical gadgets such as a watch winding key, vesta case, or a cigar cutter also appeared on watch chains, although usually in an overly decorated style. Also common are fasteners designed to be put through a buttonhole and worn in a jacket or waistcoat, this sort being frequently associated with and named after train conductors. Later in the 1800s Prince Albert, the consort to Queen Victoria, introduced the 'Albert chain' accessory, designed to secure the pocket watch to the man's outergarment by way of a clip



Temos outras marcas sob consulta confira:

 Audemars Piguet, A. Lange & Sohne, Bell & Ross, Blancpain, Breguet, Cartier, Chopard, Cuervos y Sobrinos, Glashute, IWC, Jaeager Le coulter, JeanRichard, Longines, Mido, Montblanc, Panerai, Parmigiani, Piaget, Prada, Roger Dubuis, Seiko, Ulysse Nardin, Vacheron Constantin, Vulcain



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