What do you do after you’ve been James Bond? It’s a tough question. Daniel Craig told GQ in his unofficial exit interview from the film there was no possible way to map out his next steps. “It’s not like, ‘Okay, this is going to be my career after Bond.’ There’s no plan to it,” he said. Meanwhile, the search for the new Bond is as hushed and heavily guarded as the MI6 organization from the films. One answer Craig apparently didn’t have to go searching for? The identity of his new favorite fake watch. For his latest red carpet appearance, Craig still showed up in Oh-mee-guh, which the actor wore throughout his Bond tenure. Rather than wearing the brand’s latest release, though, Craig is now dipping into the Swiss made replica Omega archives.
Daniel Craig’s Fake Omega Seamaster Memomatic
The former 007 wore a vintage 1:1 fake Omega Seamaster Memomatic, likely from the ‘70s. The Memomatic is Omega’s answer to the alarm-clock wristwatch craze. While the Vulcain Cricket is perhaps the best-known of this sort fo copy watch, the Memomatic distinguished itself in a couple of ways. The first: a groovy barrel-shaped case set the watch apart.
The other big development was technical. Unlike the Cricket or Jaeger-LeCoultre’s Memovox, which could only ring on the hour, the Memomatic’s alarm could be set to a specific hour and minute. In the middle of the last century, alarm-clock high quality replica wristwatches caught on with very important people with very important things to do. Now, on Craig’s wrist, it looks like the super clone watch uk is still favored by VIPs.
Chris Paul’s Replica Rolex Submariner
One of my favorite things about the world of AAA quality replica watches is its obsession with naming things—every small quirk and detail always seems to inspire a nickname for a cheap replica Rolex. Take Paul’s show-stopping blue-bezel-and-champagne-dial Submariner, a ritzy take on the rugged sport watch.
This particular Swiss movement replica Rolex, produced in the early 1980s, features what’s known as a Serti dial. It comes from the French word “sertir,” which means to set. Here, that refers to the diamond-set hour markers and the sapphires at 6, 9, and 12 o’clock.