Replica Watches Online Safe INVITATION: Panerai & aBlogtoWatch Event At South Coast Plaza On April 28, 2018
aBlogtoWatch and Officine Panerai cordially invite Southern California watch lovers to a cocktail event at Panerai’s new South Coast Plaza Boutique on Saturday April 28, 2018. Exceptional rare & vintage timepieces from a private collection will be on display in the boutique along with pre-released 2018 SIHH timepieces. As you immerse yourself into the world of Panerai, you will be invited to enjoy the delicacies of fine Italian hospitality.
Come gather with fellow watch lovers and myself (Ariel Adams) from aBlogtoWatch to celebrate Southern California’s appreciation for fine watchmaking. The event will begin at 5:00pm PST and end at 8:00pm. Please RSVP as space is limited. On behalf of Panerai and the aBlogtoWatch team, I look forward to seeing you at the event. To RSVP, please promptly e-mail email@example.com.
Panerai & aBlogtoWatch Event
SATURDAY, APRIL 28TH 2018
5:00 – 8:00 PM PST
South Coast Plaza
Panerai Costa Mesa
3333 Bristol Street
Costa Mesa, CA
Panerai returns once more to that which they call “Our Sea” However, if you are more on-point using the background of Panerai than that of this planet, you’ll understand that Mare Nostrum was the title of the company’s very first chronograph, reportedly designed for deck officers at the Italian Navy.As you’d imagine, given the standing of mid-20th century Panerai, along with the dreadful conditions of World War II, the original Mare Nostrum prototype proved to be a appropriate monstrum of a watch. For starters, it quantified some 52mm wide, and was called Mare Nostrum following the term first used by the Romans — and, well, afterwards first revived by Italian nationalists following the 1861 unification of Italy and then by the fascists of World War II. Therefore, the roots of this name “Mare Nostrum” could be traced back into the era of the Roman Empire, but you really need not look back that far in time to have a clue as to why it was termed as such from the Italy of the early 1940s. Funnily enough, most sources state that the 1943 prototype of the Mare Nostrum never made it into production as a result of turmoils of this war — seems just like a lazy explanation, since at what other time than during war could a watch designed specifically for the military function of any real use? Anyhow, Panerai also generated other apparatus under the name Mare Nostrum — so while they weren’t too keen on the watch, they were keen on the name, it seems. Additional Panerai Mare Nostrum items included delay and timing apparatus for torpedoes and several other explosives used by the Italian military during WWII — just check out that striking looking Mare Nostrum chronograph boasting a Minerva caliber and some nifty anti-vibration apparatus.