Perpetual Calendar Split-Second Monopusher Chronograph with Salmon Dial
Perpetual Calendar Split-Second Monopusher Chronograph with Salmon Dial

Perpetual Calendar Split-Second Monopusher Chronograph with Salmon Dial

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The first perpetual calendar wristwatch with a split-second chronograph complication (reference 5004) was made by Patek Philippe in 1995, with a total production of a few hundred pieces only before it was discontinued in 2011. The Patek Philippe Ref 5372P-010 we have here was introduced in 2017, and is a fine take on the modern split seconds chronograph. This is such a rare piece of beauty encased in a supremely elegant 38.3mm platinum case, featuring running seconds at 9 o’clock, 60-minute chrono totalizer at 3 o’clock, and date indication subdial at 6 o’clock, the Patek Ref. 5372P is very intuitive as far as reading the chronograph as well as the perpetual calendar indications with its prominent moon phase aperture at 12 o’clock. The rose gold dial (often referred to as "Salmon") is finished with a vertical satin-brushed finish and applied Arabic numerals. The rose background looks beautiful with the black transfer, and the moon phase indication also contrasts well with its dark blue disc with silver moon and stars. On the inside is the technically brilliant Calibre CHR 27-525 PS Q which bears the Patek Philippe Seal, ensuring the highest level of quality, precision and finish. It is a piece of mechanical art so beautiful that one would want to wear it flipside up. This rarity is offered on a hand-stitched, glossy chocolate brown alligator strap, with a deployant clasp in platinum. This is an incredible watch and would be every watch collector's dream.

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