Heinrich Moser’s entrepreneurial spirit is celebrated with the Venturer Collection of watches. The Venturer Small Seconds with its HMC 327 movement reaffirms H Moser & Cie.’s renown for crafting high precision timepieces, imbued with grace and exceptional craftsmanship.
Case: diameter 39.0 mm, height: 11.9 mm
Movement: In-house hand-wound calibre HMC 327, diameter: 32.0 mm, height: 4.5 mm
Frequency: 18,000 vib/h
Power reserve: minimum 3 days
Hours and minutes
Off-centre seconds hand
Moser teeth for all wheels and pinions
Original Straumann Hairspring® with stabilised Breguet overcoil
Movement and components hand-finished and decorated
See-through sapphire crystal case-back
Hand-stitched alligator strap
Solid 18-carat red or white gold pin buckle, with an engraved Moser logo.
This Venturer Small Seconds in red gold has an arresting ardoise dial with a sunburst pattern, a brown alligator strap and a red gold pin buckle.
The inspiration for this latest collection from H. Moser & Cie. is the second phase of Heinrich Moser’s professional ventures in the Russian city of St. Petersburg. Established in 1828, H. Moser & Cie. soon attracted the patronage of the Imperial Court. Indeed, Moser quickly built his reputation and saw the watchmaking business that bore his name flourish and become a resounding commercial success.
HMC 327 SMALL SECONDS – A NEW MOVEMENT OPENLY REVEALED
The Venturer Collection includes an in-house manufacture movement, the Calibre HMC 327. This calibre is characterized by its traditional watchmaking finishing, minimum power reserve of three days and a hacking seconds function. Measuring 32 mm in diameter, the Calibre HMC 327 is optimally sized to suit the 39.0 mm case of the new Venturer Small Seconds. The HMC 327 has also been designed to sit closely to the exhibition case-back, allowing the wearer to enjoy an intimate view of the fine finishing practised at H. Moser & Cie.
The incorporation of a Hacking Seconds into our watches is an ingenious feature, which enables the watch to be set precisely to the second. The seconds hand remains stationary when the crown is pulled out to adjust the time – and it starts moving again the instant the crown is pushed in, to coincide with a time signal.