Movado Heritage 3650127

Heritage Series Calendoplan S

  • Gender: Men
  • Collection: Movado Heritage

  • Rs. 67,162.50 Rs. 74,625.00
    (Inclusive of all taxes)
    Product Details

    Model No: 3650127

    Product Type: Analogue Watch

    Collection: Movado Heritage

    Gender: Men

    Case Size: 43 mm

    Case Material: Stainless Steel

    Case Shape: Round

    Case Color: Silver

    Dial Color: Green

    Strap Color: Silver Golden

    Strap Material: Stainless Steel

    Lock Mechanism: 2 pusher Hidden Double Folding Clasp

    Glass Material: Sapphire Crystal

    Movement: Quartz

    Fearure: 3 Hands (Hour, Minute & Second) Date

    Warranty Details: This watch offers 24 months warranty from the date of purchase.

    Movado 3650127

    Heritage Series Calendoplan S

    Meet the Movado Heritage Quartz watch, sporting a sturdy stainless steel case juxtaposed with a magnificently crafted two-tone stainless steel bracelet. The harmony of silver-tone and yellow gold-tone makes for an elegant timepiece suited for any occasion. The functionality of this Swiss made keepsake is equally impressive. The stylish dial with black hands and index hour markers glow in the dark, thanks to their luminescent detailing. The state-of-the-art quartz movement, enclosed within a scratch resistant sapphire crystal, makes precise time keeping reliable.


    Movado is an American luxury watchmaker. It is best known for its Museum Watch. Movado means "movement" in Esperanto. The watches are known for their signature metallic dot at 12 o'clock and minimalist style. Movado traces its origins to La Chaux-de-Fonds, Switzerland.

    Swiss Made Since 1881
    The company was founded by Achille Ditesheim in 1881 in the watch-making town of La Chaux-de-Fonds. The Ditesheim family, a Jewish watchmaker family, owned several companies in the area.

    In 1892, the brothers Leopold, Achille, and Isidore combined their separate businesses to create "L.A. & I. Ditesheim, Fabricants". This was one of the first modern factories in the area following the watchmaking crisis of the 1870s. Having arrived over the course of the century, many Jewish traders, craftsmen and entrepreneurs were less attached to traditional working models, and thus played a major role in innovating the Swiss watch industry.