Masonic Concrete Watch

View all 11 Photos

One-of-a-kind and beautifully made, the concrete watch by San Francisco-based Aggregate Watches takes modern timepiece design to another level of creativity and style. The Masonic Watch looks at urban concrete in a new way. Away from city streets, brutalist architecture, and sky-high buildings, the gray material becomes refined and sophisticated as well as distinctly elegant. In a world first, the concrete watch features a bezel and dial made from a proprietary cement blend. Available in two finishes, the timepiece boasts either a classic gray tone or a blackened finish, both with unique bubbles and textures that make no two watches look quite the same.

The Masonic Watch comes with a precision machined stainless steel case, a sapphire crystal lens, a removable back casing, and a knurled stainless steel crown. The watches also feature top-grain leather straps with custom buckles and a Japanese Miyota 203A Quartz movement. Colorways include gravel gray/ray, navy/gray, charcoal black/black, as well as the more eye-catching oat brown/gray and bay brown/black. You can support the brand’s Kickstarter campaign and get one of this gorgeous watches at a lower price until September 8 2017. The super early bird packages – which are almost gone – have a shipping date set for October, while the rest go out to the backers in November. Photographs© Aggregate Watches.

    string(5) "admin"
Tags: , ,

Featured Products Explore new arrivals at the Gessato Shop

More for you

  • Introducing Aether Eyewear

    Refined eyewear designed with next-gen, open-ear audio technology. Founded by three specialists in product design,…

Take me there

  • Villa Icaria

    A relaxing retreat built among pine and oak trees on the banks of the Tagus…

  • Oyster Island Retreat

    A private island retreat on the Sunshine Coast of British Columbia, Canada. Traveling has changed…

  • The Casona Sforza Hotel

    A new boutique hotel inspired by tradition, harmonious reflection, and nature. Designed by Mexican architect…

loader