Today, when we learn the time by consulting electronic devices, no one would dispute the fact that the wristwatch has long been some kind of vestige. They are more than an indicator of the status of its owner, rather than a functional object.
While men are more concerned about a big brand, women are more interested in the amount of glittering jewels that adorn the watch's bezel, face and bracelet. Therefore, it's not surprising the first wristwatch in the world was a woman's watch, and of course it had jewels. In 1571, Robert Dudley, Earl of Leicester, gave Queen Elizabeth I of England a precious pearl diamond bracelet watch as a present. The Queen loved the exquisite accessory so much that she didn't limit herself to the watch.
From that moment on and until early XX century wristwatches were called 'bracelets' and were made only for women; men had their watches on a chain, and bracelet-watches were considered a mere accessory, unable to bear serious "men's" loads.
As time went on, technology developed, and manufacturers eventually learned to make watches with excellent mechanisms and fit them into a small corpus. Watches with a great number of features won the hearts of men. In the XXth century watches of different purposes began to appear: military watches, watches for pilots, watches for athletes with a dial-shifter, etc. The XXIst century sets a new trend - smart watches that connect to your smartphone and count steps and phases of sleep.
Through all times, women have preferred jewelry watches. Without further ado, Roberto Bravo's masters adorned the rims of their watches with diamond pavé, putting abstract patterns on the precious diamond ornaments, and even a sparkling peacock in gold and emeralds. The alligator leather straps are available in the brightest colors: green, red, and fuchsia.