True to the Bauhaus design credentials. Clean Arabic hour indexes and every other detail on the large dial face are precise and elegant. The second hand subdial removed from the main hour and minutes is perfectly balanced and proportioned making for an immediately dressy modern classic.


If any timepiece captures the spirit of the functional, efficient yet enduring sophistication and balance of the Bauhaus movement, it is this timepiece. Perfectly formed, weighted and balanced in design, this Ronda powered chronograph is spacious yet compact through ingenious use of space and componentry. A slight nod to vintage lines comes from the shapes and lines of the case and the use of the best in high end materials makes this a peerless and timeless accessory.


Almost scientific in its look and feel, the Hannes hints at the utter emphasis of function over superfluous details.
Every single element is perfectly designed and placed for pure efficiency in design and performance. Split timing chronograph mechanics are true and precise and complete this as an instrument of accuracy and time measurement.
Named after Hannes Meyer arguably the most talented architect from the pillars of the Bauhaus movement, the Hannes Chronograph speaks to sheer functionalism and dedication to outright utility above all else.


Dual time functionality is paired with the finishing and detailing that shows off the very best of subtle yet highly precise workmanship that makes each DUFA an understated yet unforgettable classic. The cushion shaped case is edged and facet polish with nano-metric precision which in turn delicately turns light and shadows over the case.


That Walter Gropius founded the Bauhaus in 1919 in Weimar was probably no coincidence for a city that had its origins as a spiritual and cultural center in Germany. That the groundbreaking origins of the Bauhaus movement emerged from a city that celebrated the classic impulses of literature, music and theater only serves to underline the striking cultural history of this city.


Combining modern day timekeeping technology with an infusion of classicism and vintage style is achieved in the Weimar collection. The Chronograph elegantly distributes timekeeping, split time measurement across a captivatingly beautiful watch that is utterly sophisticated and refined. From the gently domed lens, to the striking polished fluted lugs the slim profile belies the workmanship, finishing and detailing undertaken. Piston like pushers again serve both function and design helping to round out a masterstroke of contemporary and classic design.


Weimar, until 1948 was the capital of the state of Thuringia in Germany. In truth it was and still is perhaps the spiritual capital of German culture. During the rule of aesthete duke Carl August (1757–1828), the court capital was an intellectual hothouse of rare talents such as dramatist.

Friedrich Schiller, composer Johann Sebastian Bach, poet Christoph-Martin Wieland, theologian Johann Gottfried Herder and, more than anyone else, Johann Wolfgang von Goethe.

The city emerged and was celebrated as the home of the German Enlightenment whose beauty and ideas astounded Europe. In later years the city would continue to foster and breed a burst of creative and lasting talent from composers, writers, thinkers and of course most notably it was here that Walter Gropius and others founded the Bauhaus movement. It is also the home of the Nietzsche archives and was where Friedrich Nietzsche spent the last 3 years of his life before passing in 1900.