Thank you for your interest in the Tudor Oysterdate Big Rose. Please fill out the form below and we will get back to you shortly.Submit
The Speedmaster may be recognized at a glance, thanks in part to the remarkable continuity of its design. Though in its earliest iterations (Reference CK 2915), the tachymeter bezel was brushed steel and the hands were a distinctive "Broad Arrow," the design language was already established. The matte black dial with its triple register layout and the domed hesalite crystal were already there, and by 1959 the Speedmaster had gained its black bezel.
With an appearance that has remained more or less the same over the years, a Speedmaster of the late 1960s looks like a Speedmaster from today--a tangible relic of the time when it played a role in the most pivotal achievement in human history: mankind's ascent into the heavens and its first steps on the Moon.
The timelessness of the Speedmaster lends itself to collecting. Most collectors own a "Speedy," with preference for particular references and sub-references. Purists will proclaim the Caliber .321-powered Reference 105.003-64 (worn by Ed White as he took the first spacewalk ever achieved by an American astronaut) or the Reference 145.012 (the same reference worn by Buzz Aldrin on the lunar surface) as the Speedmasters to own.
But there is something to be said for the collectibility and popular appeal of the Reference 145.022, which straddles the period between the pre- and post-Moon landing Speedmasters. First produced in 1968, the Reference 145.022 is pivotal in the development of the Speedmaster. While the earlier References of Speedmaster--including those worn by the astronauts--contained the Caliber .321 movement, first designed by Albert Piguet in the 1940s, the Reference 145.022 was the first to contain the Caliber .861.
The Speedy that we have here bears a "pre-Moon" case back. Lovingly preserved, it comes complete with its box and papers, which were completely filled out--a rarity among vintage watches, allowing us to state definitively that it was sold in 1972. Another rarity, it also comes with original extra expansion links to the 1039/516 bracelet.
The result is an icon among icons, a chronograph with an impressive heritage that deserves to go with its wearer to frontiers unseen by mankind.
Available exclusively at Marshall Pierce
Stainless steel case is approximately 41mm (excluding crown and pushers). Omega Reference 145.022-69ST. Omega Caliber .861 Manually-Wound Chronograph Movement. Circa 1970s.
Overall Condition: HF Stainless steel case is in very good condition with sharp bevels on the lugs and no signs of over-polishing. Case does have minimal signs of use considering its age, including some slight scratches. Bezel is in very good condition with minimal signs of use and wear in keeping with its age. Omega crown. Omega case back bears signs of wear but is in otherwise very good condition.
Includes 20mm 1039/516 bracelet and extra links.
Also includes original box and papers.
Analog/Shift stands behind the authenticity of our products in perpetuity.
We back each Analog/Shift vintage timepiece with a one-year mechanical warranty from the date of purchase.
All of our watches include complementary insured shipping within the 50 states. We are happy to hand deliver your purchase in Manhattan or you may pick it up at our showroom.
Please contact us prior to purchase for additional details on shipping and payment options