A. Lange and Sohne Watches

Below is our current in stock inventory of A. Lange and Sohne watches. If you have a A. Lange and Sohne watch you are interested in selling or trading please contact us.

All A. Lange and Sohne Watches

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne 1815 Flyback Chronograph Black Dial 401.031 18K Rose Gold

$56,900

New Arrival
A. Lange and Sohne Lange 1 116.050 Time Zone 18K "HONEY GOLD" RARE

$49,500

New Arrival
A. Lange and Sohne Zeitwerk 140.029 18K WG + DEPLOYANT BUCKLE

$69,900

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Datograph 403.035 Flyback Platinum + Deployant Buckle

$82,200

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Datograph Perpetual Calendar Chronograph 410.025 Platinum UNWORN

$103,300

New Arrival
A. Lange and Sohne Datograph Up/Down 18k Rose Gold 405.031 41MM

$68,500

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Saxonia Automatic Big Date Silver Dial 18K White Gold

$20,100

Sale Pending
A. Lange and Sohne Saxonia Thin Manual Wind 18K 40mm

$15,500

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne 1815 Up & Down 221.021 18K Yellow Gold

$27,500

Sale Pending
A. Lange and Sohne Saxonia Annual Calendar 330.026 18K White Gold

$39,900

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne 1815 Flyback 414.031 Chronograph Black Dial 18K Rose Gold

$58,500

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne 1815 235.032 18K Rose Gold Silver Dial

$19,900

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Datograph Up / Down 18k Rose Gold 405.031 41MM ALS SERVICED

$79,900

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Saxonia 330.025 Annual Calendar Platinum RARE

$59,900

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Richard Lange 252.029 JUMPING SECONDS White Gold Black Dial

$47,400

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Grand Saxonia 307.026 Automatik 18K White Gold

$18,300

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Richard Lange 252.029 JUMPING SECONDS White Gold Black Dial

$48,900

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne FIRST SERIES Lange 1 101.001 18K Yellow Gold SOLID BACK RARE FULL SET

$55,300

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Datograph 403.035 Flyback Platinum Early Meter Dial

$84,400

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Datograph 403.032 Flyback 18K Rose Gold

$69,900

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne 1815 Flyback Chronograph Black Dial 401.031 18K Rose Gold

$53,500

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Datograph Perpetual 410.038 Calendar Chronograph White Gold RARE

$129,500

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne "Kleine" Little Lange 1 White Gold Gray Dial 36MM

$35,500

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Zeitwerk 140.035 "Phantom" Lumen Platinum RARE

$279,000

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne 1815 Flyback Chronograph Black Dial 401.031 18K Rose Gold

$56,900

New Arrival
A. Lange and Sohne Lange 1 116.050 Time Zone 18K "HONEY GOLD" RARE

$49,500

New Arrival
A. Lange and Sohne Zeitwerk 140.029 18K WG + DEPLOYANT BUCKLE

$69,900

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Datograph 403.035 Flyback Platinum + Deployant Buckle

$82,200

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Datograph Perpetual Calendar Chronograph 410.025 Platinum UNWORN

$103,300

New Arrival
A. Lange and Sohne Datograph Up/Down 18k Rose Gold 405.031 41MM

$68,500

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Saxonia Automatic Big Date Silver Dial 18K White Gold

$20,100

Sale Pending
A. Lange and Sohne Saxonia Thin Manual Wind 18K 40mm

$15,500

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne 1815 Up & Down 221.021 18K Yellow Gold

$27,500

Sale Pending
A. Lange and Sohne Saxonia Annual Calendar 330.026 18K White Gold

$39,900

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne 1815 Flyback 414.031 Chronograph Black Dial 18K Rose Gold

$58,500

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne 1815 235.032 18K Rose Gold Silver Dial

$19,900

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Datograph Up / Down 18k Rose Gold 405.031 41MM ALS SERVICED

$79,900

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Saxonia 330.025 Annual Calendar Platinum RARE

$59,900

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Richard Lange 252.029 JUMPING SECONDS White Gold Black Dial

$47,400

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Grand Saxonia 307.026 Automatik 18K White Gold

$18,300

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Richard Lange 252.029 JUMPING SECONDS White Gold Black Dial

$48,900

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne FIRST SERIES Lange 1 101.001 18K Yellow Gold SOLID BACK RARE FULL SET

$55,300

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Datograph 403.035 Flyback Platinum Early Meter Dial

$84,400

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Datograph 403.032 Flyback 18K Rose Gold

$69,900

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne 1815 Flyback Chronograph Black Dial 401.031 18K Rose Gold

$53,500

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Datograph Perpetual 410.038 Calendar Chronograph White Gold RARE

$129,500

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne "Kleine" Little Lange 1 White Gold Gray Dial 36MM

$35,500

In Stock
A. Lange and Sohne Zeitwerk 140.035 "Phantom" Lumen Platinum RARE

$279,000

Browse A. Lange and Sohne Watches By Model

Guide to A. Lange & Sohne Watches

A. Lange & Sohne only produces about 5,000 timepieces per year, making it one of the most exclusive brands in the field of haute horology. A. Lange & Sohne watches are fully assembled and then are taken apart, cleaned, and adjusted before being re-assembled and delivered to boutiques, highlighting the unique and uncompromising approach to quality by the manufacturer. Located in Glashutte, the birthplace of the German watchmaking industry, A. Lange & Sohne was instrumental in revitalizing the German watch industry after the collapse of the former East German Republic.

A. Lange & Sohne, along with Jaeger-LeCoultre, Vacheron Constantin, Panerai, IWC and others, is owned by the Swiss luxury conglomerate Richemont. Richemont, LVMH, and the Swatch Group are the largest luxury groups worldwide, owning most of the world’s premier watch brands except for Rolex, Patek Philippe and Audemars Piguet. Walter Lange, a direct descendant of the founder, who passed away in 2017, remained at the helm of the company for many years and was responsible for bringing the brand back to life in the early 90’s.

A. Lange & Sohne was established in the Saxony region of Germany in 1845 by Ferdinand A. Lange and played a prominent role in German watchmaking until the country was broken up into the communist East and democratic West in 1961. From 1961 to 1989, A. Lange & Sohne was owned by the East German state and remained largely inactive, but it was re-established by Walter Lange and Gunter Blumlein in 1991 and made a triumphant return with the groundbreaking Lange 1 and three other models in 1994.

Handwerkskunst is the German word for craftsmanship and is the name of A Lange & Sohne’s line of limited edition watches (30 pieces or less) that have a strong focus on the finishing and decoration of a particular model. The techniques applied in this solely manual process are intended to highlight the competence, knowledge, and artistry of the local Saxonian watchmakers and to pass on centuries old skills to the next generation of German watchmakers.

The inspiration for the iconic date window used in many A. Lange & Sohne models comes from the famous clock in the Semper Opera House in Dresden, Germany. Designed by the famed German clockmaker Johann Christian Friedrich Gutkaes, the goal was for the clock to be read easily from afar, i.e. from the back of the opera house. The big date made its first appearance in the Lange 1 model and has since become a signature element of many A. Lange & Sohne timepieces throughout the years.

History of A. Lange & Söhne Watches

Rolex Logo

The Beginning of a Legacy

Originally founded in Glashutte, Germany in 1845, A. Lange & Söhne has reemerged in the 21st century as one of the most widely respected watchmakers in the industry. Lange’s distinctly German design and unrelenting commitment to quality have helped it establish an impeccable reputation and has gained the brand a seat alongside the most prestigious horological powerhouses in existence today.

The Era of F.A. Lange

Ferdinand Adolph Lange was born in Dresden, Germany in 1815. At a young age, his parents separated leaving their son to live with a friend of the family who worked as a local merchant. Lange’s newly privileged position allowed him to attend the Dresden Technical School, where he trained alongside skilled engineers and technicians. His schooling fostered a love for experimentation and established a formidable work ethic. Alongside his studies, Lange also apprenticed under a renowned clockmaker, Johann Christian Friedrich Gutkaes. Among other creations, Gutkaes was responsible for the Five Minute Clock found in the Dresden Semperoper opera house. Gottfried Semper, the architect of the Dresden Opera House, was concerned that during the opera, chiming pocket watches would disrupt the performance. He wanted to create a clock that would remain legible in the low light environment and provide the time for those in the audience. Ultimately, Gutkaes was commissioned and he built a clock featuring a mechanical digital display using two rotating barrels, the design of which eventually served as the inspiration for Lange’s emblematic outsize date found on the brand’s contemporary creations.

Ferdinand Adolph Lange
Ferdinand Adolph Lange
Johann Christian Friedrich Gutkaes
Johann Christian Friedrich Gutkaes
Semperoper Clock
Semperoper Clock
Joseph Thaddeus Winnerl
Joseph Thaddeus Winnerl

Gutkaes quickly recognized Lange’s skill and recommended that he travel to France, the hub of precision watchmaking during this period. Upon completion of his studies in 1837, Ferdinand followed his mentor’s suggestion and traveled to Paris to work for an Austrian watchmaker there named Joseph Thaddeus Winnerl. Winnerl, who was considered a master of watchmaking, had studied alongside Abraham Louis Breguet and even invented the single and double split chronograph mechanisms.

Lange quickly distinguished himself within Winnerl’s workshop and rose to the position of foreman where he oversaw operations and production processes. While holding down his position at Winnerl’s workshop, Lange also pursued studies of Astronomy and Physics at the Sorbonne. In contemporary times, modern Lange collections have memorialized F.A. Lange’s fascination with astronomic complications such as the moon phase and it is clear that his love for these complications originated with his studies of astronomy in Paris.

Winnerl Marine Chronometer
Winnerl Marine Chronometer
Metric Conversions
Metric Conversions

In 1841, Lange returned to Dresden where he married Gutkaes’ daughter, Antonia. He resumed work alongside Gutkaes, now as a full-fledged partner in the business, and further developed his own tastes and techniques, all the while dreaming of starting a workshop of his own. In addition to innovation in the workshop, F.A. Lange possessed fantastic organizational skills and converted complex movement drawings into the metric system, a practice that was quickly adopted by all German manufacturers. When Lange launched his own brand, he was the first watchmaker to exclusively use the metric system within his factory.

By 1843, under the tutelage of Gutkaes, Lange had established a name for himself internationally. He was still determined to start his own brand and worked to draft a detailed business proposal which he presented to the Saxony government.

Lange believed that by setting up his factory in Glashutte, a poor, quiet town in Saxony, he could help lift the area out of poverty by employing locals and bringing interest and the wider world in. The government of Saxony agreed to help fund the initiative by loaning Lange enough to hire 15 apprentices and to purchase the necessary tools and equipment. Possessing a deep patriotic love for Germany, Lange wanted to create the German equivalent of the watchmaking powerhouses of Switzerland and England. Ferdinand felt that a society as artistically and culturally advanced as Germany should be at the forefront of every industry, including watchmaking. Unlike many watchmakers of the era, F.A. Lange possessed both exceptional watchmaking acumen and a true knack for business, and it was the combination of these two elements which allowed him to quickly become a force within the industry.

Glashutte
Glashutte
Three Quarter Plate
Three Quarter Plate

During this foundational period of his brand, Ferdinand poured all of his resources into the business, incurring significant debts when profits did not materialize as soon as he hoped. In an effort to distinguish the new company within the competitive industry, Lange set out to develop signature innovations that would immediately attract attention to the brand. Perhaps the most emblematic attribute of Lange’s watches was the three quarter plate. Commonly found in pocket watches, the three quarter plate is an exceptionally stable plate that brings all components other than the escapement into perfect union, increasing the robustness of the movement. Lange also streamlined the manufacturing process and created tools and processes to increase the efficiency and accuracy of his workforce. This supervision and involvement in every facet of the business allowed Lange to guarantee standards of quality and efficacy while decreasing the error rate in the production process.

By the early 1800’s, a brand new network of railroads had expanded across Germany, and in 1839, the first German made steam locomotive was built in Dresden and named the “Saxonia”. The ensuing uptick in train travel by the general public drove a surge in demand for precision timekeeping devices. Lange eagerly stepped up as the country’s premier producer, crafting railroad pocket watches that helped increase the coordination of trains and schedules across the country.

Saxonia Locomotive
Saxonia Locomotive
Richard and Emil Lange
Richard and Emil Lange

Although Lange died before he could witness the full extent of his brand’s success, he was able to establish the brand’s headquarters in Glashutte, and handed his two sons, Richard and Emil, a company that was well known for the highest quality products and an innovative approach to manufacturing. In addition to establishing a nascent watchmaking superpower, F.A. Lange helped lift the Saxony region out of poverty, employed a sizable workforce of locals, and created a tradition of skilled craftsmen that previously had not existed. When he passed away at the age of 60 in 1875, he was hailed as a patriot who had done a service not only to the watchmaking industry, but to the people of Germany in general and left behind a rich legacy that he passed on to his two sons.

A. Lange & Sohne Under Richard and Emil Lange

In 1868, Ferdinand’s oldest son Richard joined the company as a partner, with his brother Emil following in 1871. Each had his own unique set of skills and attributes that helped contribute to the lasting success of the brand. Richard had inherited his father’s eye for watchmaking design and engineering and helped the brand continue to innovate as they moved into the modern age. Emil was an incredibly effective salesman and innately understood the desires of the market and how best to cater to the needs of clients. He served as the intermediary between the client base and Richard, who developed the products and brought them to market. This combination of skills ultimately led to the explosive growth of A. Lange & Söhne.

During this time, the Lange brothers predominantly produced exceptionally elaborate pocket watches and commissioned pieces.

The company’s creations quickly attracted the eye of world leaders and significant historical figures, most notably in 1898 when Kaiser Wilhelm II, the King of Prussia, gifted an exceptionally unique A. Lange and Sohne pocket watch to the Sultan of the Ottoman Empire. This unparalleled example featured an enameled panel depicting the last German emperor surrounded by a ring of diamonds. The level of ornamentation on the case was exceptional with hand engraved motifs carved in relief. Also notable was Lange’s use of gold for the screws in the compensation balance, pallet fork, and escape wheel. These types of details reserved for only the most exclusive creations from the brand and represented the pinnacle of horological achievement globally.

Kaiser Wilhelm Sultan Gift
Kaiser Wilhelm Sultan Gift
Grand Complication No. 42500
Grand Complication No. 42500

When Lange experts search for the piece that best exemplifies the “Richard Lange” era of A. Lange & Sohne, they most often point to the pocket watch named “Grand Complication No. 42500”. A unique piece commissioned in 1902 by Heinrich Schafer of Vienna, the watch remains among the most complicated pieces Lange has ever made. Among its array of complications were grande and petite sonneries, a minute repeater, a split-seconds chronograph featuring “seconde foudroyante” (flying seconds), a perpetual calendar, and more. To maintain the consistent amplitude required to power so many complications, the German silver movement was constructed using two barrels. Additionally, like many other notable pieces from this period, the Grand Complication No. 42500 had a hand-engraved gold savonette case decorated by Graff.

While the Lange brothers and their watchmakers explored the limits of mechanical complication in the early 1900’s, real life adventurers and explorers were making history charting the remaining unmapped corners of the globe by plane and boat. To meet the growing demand for capable and durable pocket watches during this period, Lange developed the Scientific Pocket Chronometer featuring a fusee and chain constant force mechanism, and the highly accurate Observation Watch. These new pieces paired the fine finishing standards of Lange with a more robust case and escapement capable of combating the grueling demands of expeditions to the farthest reaches of the globe.

Pocket Chronometer Observation Watch
Pocket Chronometer and Observation Watch

Under Richard and Emil’s leadership, Lange continued its ascent to the top of the international market.

Both worked long past traditional retirement age, and when they understandably began to struggle with the operational demands of the growing company, nephews Otto, Rudolf and Gerhard Lange joined the business. Even in their advanced age though, Richard and Emil never stopped innovating, and in 1930, at the age of 85, Richard realized that by adding a small amount of beryllium to the balance spring, the elasticity of the mechanism would increase, making the component more resilient and accurate. To this day the beryllium mainspring is still used by most luxury manufacturers, yet few are aware of Lange’s foundational role in its development.

Otto Rudolf and Gerhard Lange
Otto, Rudolf and Gerhard Lange
Beryllium Mainspring
Beryllium Mainspring

Walter Lange

Walter Lange
Walter Lange

Born in 1924 in Glashutte, Walter Lange was the great grandson of Ferdinand Adolph Lange and the natural next member of the family to carry the brand forward. From infancy Walter was immersed in the world of horology, brought up in the most prominent watchmaking family in Germany. When World War II erupted, seemingly crushing all hope for the brand’s future, Walter was prepared to help steer the brand through the storm.

Towards the end of the war, a bomb decimated a significant portion of the company’s manufacturing facilities and soon after the end of the conflict, in 1948, all German businesses were nationalized under Soviet occupation. Stripped of sovereignty and unable to produce watches independently, the brand essentially disappeared. Most enthusiasts of the company assumed that it would be nothing more than a relic of the pre-war era in Germany. If the Lange story ended with World War II, the company would have been considered one of the greats with a rich legacy of one hundred years of innovative, high-quality watchmaking between 1845 and 1945. Lange established greater renown in its first hundred years than most brands ever achieve, but fortunately for us, the company’s story was not yet finished.

Factory-WWII
Factory WWII

The Rebirth of A. Lange & Sohne

Walter Lange and Gunter Blumleine
Walter Lange and Gunter Blumleine

In November of 1989 the Berlin Wall finally fell, and with it, the obstacles that had long shackled Lange’s expansion. Reinvigorated in his commitment to continue the family legacy, Walter Lange enlisted the help of Gunter Blumlein, a noted executive in the German watch industry, and drafted plans for the reemergence of A. Lange & Sohne. The beauty of Walter’s vision for the company was that he maintained the highest level of respect for its heritage. When rebuilding, Walter wasn’t reconstructing his company, he was rebuilding Ferdinand Adolph Lange’s company. With this in mind, he paid careful attention to the style and design language of early Lange and closely adhered to the foundational values of the brand. Lange’s current success and reputation is a direct result of Walter Lange’s commitment to preserving the brand’s original ethos and values.

Rebuilding the company from the ground up, Blumlein connected Lange with Hartmut Knothe, another German native who had experience working with watch manufacturers within the region. Knothe became the managing director of Lange and worked alongside Walter to hand-pick the employees who would craft the relaunched brand’s first timepieces. To Lange and Knothe’s surprise and delight, many applicants turned out to be the grandchildren of employees who had worked at the company generations before. This created a familial bond among the staff and unified the workforce around a common goal: resurrecting the legacy of A. Lange & Sohne for modern collectors.

Walter Lange, Gunter Blumlein and Hartmut Knothe
Walter Lange, Gunter Blumlein and Hartmut Knothe

Although Lange had established itself by constructing beautifully ornate pocket watches featuring three quarter plates, golden chatons, and the signature jumping seconds complication, the modern collector wanted a less ornate wristwatch that reflected current styling and fashion influences.

Walter’s genius was to incorporate attributes from early Lange pocket watches into the wristwatches they would now produce for the modern market. While under Soviet rule, the watches made by other brands in Glashutte were serially produced pieces with little to no hand work or decoration. Almost the entirety of the process was mechanized and tens of thousands of pieces were exported with little to no attention paid to quality. Conversely, Lange’s blueprint called for producing top-quality pieces with the same attention to detail that was afforded to the brand’s very early pocket watches. A revolutionary concept in post-Cold-War Germany!

1994 Collection
1994 Collection

In order to equip their new workforce with the skills required to produce these high quality watches, many employees were sent to IWC in Schaffhausen, Switzerland for training. After learning the necessary construction and finishing techniques, they returned to Germany where Walter himself taught them the unique practices specific to the Lange manufacture. After securing funding and developing a trained workforce, Lange worked for years to prepare for the brand’s first collection to be released in 1994. The inaugural collection was groundbreaking and announced to the world that Lange was back with an exceptionally well-made product. In total, only 123 pieces across four models were produced with all examples sold within minutes.

The inaugural collection of 1994 consisted of the following four pieces:

The Lange 1 Ref. 101.001

Lange’s most iconic piece to this day, the Lange 1, was the ideal first timepiece to present to the global market. The company needed a release that would attract attention, something original that would turn heads and immediately introduce collectors to the fledgling brand. With an asymmetrical yet surprisingly balanced dial layout (thanks to its adherence to the legendary mathematics of the Golden Ratio), the Lange 1 achieved its intended goal and more. The dial was unlike anything the market had seen before with an outsize date that harkened back to Gutkaes’ Dresden Opera House clock, hours, minutes, and seconds that were logically displayed within simple subsidiary dials. A power reserve indicator further balanced out the dial so as to ensure that no one portion of the layout felt too heavy visually. Seasoned collectors were impressed with the exceptional level of detail present in the model, including subdials that were sunken slightly below the main dial surface and decorated with delicate snailing that further accentuated the three dimensionality of the dial layout. The trim around the outsize date aperture received a mirror shine that drew the eye directly to the stark gothic lettering that served as a hallmark of the brand’s German heritage. With the Lange 1, Walter told the global market that a luxury timepiece need not come from Switzerland. The model was in no way attempting to be a Swiss watch, it was distinctly German and proud of it. On the movement side, the brand’s traditional three quarter plate was used, gold chatons set with blued screws, a hand engraved balance cock, and Richard Lange’s distinctive swan’s-neck regulator were all utilized. These traditional elements reminded the market that although the Lange brand might be new, they were also quite old. The subtle nods to the brand’s heritage established Lange’s authority within the space and reinforced the credibility of their craftsmanship. To this day, the Lange 1 remains the cornerstone of the Lange collection, and is arguably the best introduction to the ethos of the brand.

First Series 101.001
First Series 101.001

The Saxonia Ref. 102.001

The Saxonia model introduced in 1994 was a slightly more traditional, conservative option than the Lange 1. Unlike the Lange 1, the model employed a more conventional approach to the dress watch with a simple dial layout and complication. Nonetheless, the Saxonia still maintained the distinctive characteristics of the brand with diamond shaped indices and an outsize date. At 33.5mm, the first Saxonia was quite a bit smaller than the dress pieces being produced by other major manufacturers. Perhaps the most surprising feature of the piece, however, relates to the movement. The movement of the earliest Saxonia was the caliber L911.3, the same movement found in the Arkade meaning that the round case of the Saxonia concealed a rectangular movement! As the brand grew, a custom movement was designed for the Saxonia and the Arkade caliber was discarded, making first generation Saxonias very collectible today. While it was common practice at the time to place a smaller movement into a larger case to save money on development and production costs, after this initial example of a movement being adapted to power multiple models, Lange committed itself to the concept that each and every piece should have a movement that was sized to its specific case.

Saxonia 102.002
Saxonia 102.002

The Arkade Ref. 103.001

In an effort to round out their first collection and offer something for the ladies market, A. Lange & Söhne introduced the Arkade as part of the initial collection in 1994. The distinctive arched case shape was inspired by the arcades in the courtyard of the Dresden City Palace which is also what the piece is named for. The model uses many of the same design characteristics as the Lange 1, including an outsize date, a subsidiary seconds dial with decorative snailing, and a combination of diamond-shaped and Roman numeral indices. Because of this, the Arkade feels right at home within the 1994 collection, complementing the other pieces and providing a strong option for female collectors. The movement is based on a Jaeger LeCoultre design, but features the distinctive elements that are now characteristic of Lange movements including a ¾ plate, gold chatons, blued screws, and Glashutte stripe decoration.

Arkade 103.001
Arkade 103.001

The Tourbillon Pour Le Mérite Ref. 701.001

While the previous 3 watches were created to establish a distinctive design language, connect “old” Lange with new, and relaunch the brand to the world, the ref. 701.001 Tourbillon Pour Le Merite was designed to show off the technical prowess of the reborn company and to provide a glimpse of what they aimed to accomplish in the future. In 1994, watches featuring a tourbillon were true rarities, but Lange was looking to wow the horological world and wasn’t satisfied with including just one show-stopping complication. They decided to also give their fourth and final model of the collection a fusee and chain mechanism which was designed to maintain constant force on the escapement throughout the entirety of the movement’s power reserve. This was the first time a wristwatch had ever featured both a tourbillon and a fusee and chain and the incredibly complex fusee mechanism alone contained over 600 components! The Tourbillon Pour Le Merite also established the fundamental attributes of what would later become the 1815 collection with a railway minutes track, stark Arabic numerals, and black gothic text. Only 106 examples of the model were made in yellow gold, making this piece one of the rarest and most collectible A. Lange & Sohne creations in history.

Tourbillon Pour le Merite 701.001
Tourbillon Pour le Merite 701.001

Lange Continues Its Expansion

The initial collection of 1994 was incredibly well received and set the stage for the continued expansion of the brand. With global interest in the relaunched company growing, they soon expanded their catalog to better meet demand. The Lange 1 and Tourbillon Pour Le Merite were the most successful models and Lange set out to expand these model lines to include many more variants using different metals and dial combinations.

Stealth 101.005
Stealth 101.005
Stealth 101.025 Display Back
Stealth 101.025 Display Back

Lange debuted the Lange 1 model in yellow gold, but soon added a platinum version with a rhodium dial. Nicknamed the “Stealth”, the ref. 101.005 was identical in technical spec to the first generation and offered a white metal counterpart to the beloved yellow gold piece. Soon after, Lange released the ref. 101.025 now featuring an exhibition caseback that allowed the user to admire the gorgeous movement that previously had been hidden away. The “Stealth” is especially loved by collectors because of its rarity and also for its added heft.

Another Lange featuring a platinum case, the ref. 101.035, came with a deep black dial that earned it the nickname “Darth”. The reference was in production from 1999 to 2006 and was powered by the original Lange 1 caliber L901.0. This model was made in exceptionally limited numbers and is beloved by serious Lange collectors around the world. In addition to the platinum pieces, an estimated 30 Lange 1 watches were fashioned from steel (ref. 101.026) with just a handful receiving a black dial. These pieces are true grails in every sense of the word and rarely (if ever) come up for sale.

Darth 101.035
Darth 101.035
Soiree 112.021
Soiree 112.021

The first limited edition Lange 1, the ref. 112.021 Lange 1A, was released in 1998. The piece was limited to 100 total examples and was made to commemorate the opening of a new manufacturing facility. The 1A featured a full gold guilloche dial that was a departure from the traditional, more conservative Lange aesthetic.

Richemont Group Acquisition

At the turn of the millennium, the Swiss luxury conglomerate Richemont Group was expanding their involvement dramatically in the luxury watch space forging partnerships with some of the most significant historical brands in the industry including Cartier, Panerai, and Vacheron Constantin. The group further increased their presence in the industry in 1999 by purchasing the LMH conglomerate which was made up of IWC, Jaeger LeCoultre, and A. Lange and Sohne (Gunter Blumlein, one of the architects of the brand’s relaunch, was chairman of LMH and brought the company under the group’s umbrella).

The new Richemont partnership solidified Lange’s future within the industry by pairing the brand with one of the most substantial luxury conglomerates in the world. With Richemont’s deep pockets and support, Lange now had the resources and freedom to experiment with more creative designs and innovative engineering.

Richemont Group
Richemont Group

Grand Lange 1

In 2003, in an effort to create a model that would appeal to buyers looking for larger case dimensions, Lange added the 41.9mm ref. 115.021 Grand Lange 1. The first Grand Lange 1’s were offered in yellow gold, rose gold, and platinum all with two tone dials. The Grand Lange 1 Luna Mundi, also released in 2003, was a limited edition set of two watches with rose and white gold pieces. Just 101 sets were made of the ref. 119.026 and 119.032 each featuring a moonphase, big date, and overlapping sub dials. Interestingly, the rose gold model displays the moon phase for the southern hemisphere and the white gold displays for the northern hemisphere.

Grand Lange 1 115.021
Grand Lange 1 115.021
Luna Mundi Set
Luna Mundi Set

The 1815 Collection

1815 206.001
1815 206.001

Just one year after the relaunch of the brand, Lange introduced the 1815 collection, named for the year F.A. Lange was born and inspired by the railway watches produced in the company’s early years. Powered by the manual wind Lange caliber L941.1 movement, the ref. 206.001 features a simple dial with time and small seconds, black gothic script, a railway minute track, and strong German styling. To this day the 1815 collection remains one of the brand’s most popular lines.

In 1997, Lange expanded the 1815 collection with the ref. 221.021 1815 Up/Down. Characterized by a power reserve featuring the German equivalent of the words “up” and “down” (“auf” and “ab”) to refer to full and empty power reserve, the 1815 Up/Down balances the power reserve beautifully with a matching sub seconds dial.

1815 Up Down 221.021
1815 Up Down 221.021
1815 Emil Lange Moonphase 231.031
1815 Emil Lange Moonphase 231.031

Released in 1999 to commemorate the 150th anniversary of Emil Lange’s birth, the 1815 Moonphase was issued in a limited edition of 250 rose gold (ref. 231.031) and 150 platinum (ref. 231.035) pieces. The moon phase complication used in the model was so precise that it only needs to be adjusted one day every 1058 years!

Created to celebrate the relationship between the brand and one of their oldest retail partners, the 1815 “Side Step” was introduced in 2003.

Originally founded in 1878 as a small watchmaker's workshop, Wempe Jewelers was one of the first authorized retailers of A. Lange & Sohne watches, first partnering with them in the 1920s. Two limited edition references were made, 75 pieces of the ref. 222.048 in rose gold and 50 pieces of the ref. 222.049 in platinum. Both featured a deep black dial that contrasted wonderfully with the metal of the case and exceptionally ornate hand engraving on the 3⁄4 plate of the movement.

1815 Wempe Side Step 222.048
1815 Wempe Side Step 222.048
1815 Cuvette
1815 Cuvette
1815 Cuvette
1815 Cuvette

In keeping with the theme of pieces made for respected retailers of the brand, the 1815 “Cuvette” was introduced in 2006 to commemorate the 100th anniversary of another retail partner, this time the German jeweler Oeding Erdel. Another limited edition, 38 pieces were made in white gold (ref. 323.046) and another 38 were made in rose gold (ref. 323.047). Notably, the Cuvette was Lange’s first use of an officer style hinged case back. This special 1815 featured a caliber L921.2 Saxomat micro rotor automatic movement and a dial with a minute track with red indices on the quarter hour. The Cuvette was reminiscent of the early pocket watches of A. Lange & Sohne.

Introduced in 2004 at around the same time the company was developing the Datograph, the ref. 401.026 1815 Chronograph is something of a “little brother” to the Datograph. Opting to remove the outsize date in favor of a slightly slimmer case profile (10.8mm vs 12.8mm), the 1815 received less attention than the Datograph but offered the same quality Lange chronograph at a lower price point. The 1815 chronograph is prized for its clean aesthetic, simple, straightforward dial, and manual wind caliber L951.0 flyback column wheel chronograph movement.

1815 Chrono 401.026
1815 Chrono 401.026

The Langematik

Langematik Sax O Mat 301.021
Langematik Sax O Mat 301.021

An entirely unique design, the ref. 301.021 Langematik Sax-O-Mat, debuted in 1997 featuring an aesthetic that was quite different from the other models offered by the brand. The piece clearly had an identity entirely separate from its siblings with stick indices replacing diamonds and luminous hands replacing solid polished ones. Powered by the caliber L921.2, the movement featured a micro rotor made of 21k gold with an outer strip of platinum screwed to the winding mass. Beautifully finished and boldly sporty, the Langematik Sax-O-Mat was the confluence of modern and the traditional Lange aesthetics.

Between 2001 and 2004, 500 examples of the Langematik were made in platinum to celebrate the 10-year anniversary of the brand’s relaunch. The ref. 302.025 Jubilaums Langematik received a new dial fashioned from white enamel with black painted Roman numerals, outer railway minute track, and a distinctive red index at the 12:00 position. Very few Lange watches feature enamel dials, making the limited edition Jubilaums Langematik a unique piece in the extensive Lange catalog.

Jubilaums Langematik 302.025
Jubilaums Langematik 302.025

Lange’s first perpetual calendar wristwatch, the ref. 310.021 Langematik Perpetual, was released in 2001 and was the first perpetual calendar to feature an outsize date.

Langematik Perpetual 310.021
Langematik Perpetual 310.021

Widely considered one of the best interpretations of the perpetual calendar complication, the Langematik Perpetual gave the date prime position on the dial just below 12:00. This choice was more than merely aesthetic; by having an outsize date front and center, the most practical component of a perpetual calendar is given supremacy. The beautiful dial of the Langematik Perpetual is married to an equally impressive automatic winding Saxomat movement with all its gorgeous decoration on full display under the sapphire display back. One of the more underappreciated pieces from the brand, the Langematik Perpetual was created from a design Gunter Blumlein sketched out shortly before his passing in October of 2001.

The Cabaret

In 1997, Lange announced the release of their first rectangular watch - the Cabaret (the Arkade, by contrast, featured rounded profiles at the corners). The very first Cabaret introduced to the market was the ref. 107.031 in 18k rose gold with a contrasting black dial. In 1998, yellow and white gold variants were added with champagne and blue dials respectively and soon after, a platinum model with a black dial joined the line. The original Cabaret featured an outsize date and subsidiary seconds, with later models incorporating such complications as tourbillons and moon phases. The Cabaret is one of the more unique and collectible Lange models with some variants even featuring bracelets to match the case.

Cabaret 107.031
Cabaret 107.031

The Datograph

In the nearly 30 years since the relaunch of the brand, Lange has debuted many iconic pieces, but arguably none have had a greater impact than the ref. 403.035 Datograph. In 1994, many of the major players in the watch industry outsourced the production of their movements, using base calibers from Lemania, Valjoux, JLC, and others to construct their pieces. This practice had been the standard for years and these base movements were further decorated, refined, and optimized by each brand for their specific application. Lange also made use of outsourced movements and based a number of their own designs on Jaeger LeCoultre base calibers. .

With the Datograph, however, Lange smashed all industry norms by creating a bespoke, fully in-house, manually wound chronograph movement. This monumental accomplishment forced the rest of the luxury market to scramble in an attempt to match the new standard that Lange had established.

Datograph 403.035
Datograph 403.035

The first generation Datograph featured a platinum case that was 39mm in diameter, 13mm thick, and proudly German in design. It had a black dial with starkly contrasting off-white subdials, outsize date, bold text, and an exceptionally finished caliber L951.1 movement, all of which contributed to an incredibly sophisticated and elegant aesthetic. With the Datograph, Lange communicated unequivocally that it was capable of competing with, and even surpassing, the achievements of every other established brand in the industry. Additionally, the model redefined the standards of luxury horology by establishing the accepted rule that the best watches feature fully in-house construction. Although there is little difference (if any) between an in-house caliber and a third party movement, the in-house movement has come to represent a brand’s desire to own the entirety of the process and to control quality and construction every step of the way.

The Datograph Double Split

Lange had already fired a shot across the bow of the Swiss watch industry with the original Datograph, forcing many to start developing movements in-house. And just as the industry was getting comfortable with this new reality, Lange struck again in 2004 with another heavy hitter - the ref. 404.035 Datograph Double Split. Since the earliest days of watchmaking, the split-seconds complication has been one of the most legendary and difficult ever created. The complexity of the movement requires an extraordinary amount of engineering to design, and an equally impressive level of watchmaking just to assemble. Looking to add a split-seconds chronograph to their collection, Lange aimed higher than ever before and decided to jump right to a double split.

Unlike the standard split-seconds chronograph which was relatively common, Lange designed a movement which allowed the user to split both the seconds and the minutes during lapped time readings. Never before had a manufacturer attempted such a feat and Lange executed it flawlessly. To this day, no competitor has replicated the double rattrapante, even as Lange has pushed even further to create a triple split.

Datograph Double Split 404.035
Datograph Double Split 404.035 Front
Datograph Double Split 404.035
Datograph Double Split 404.035 Back

Datograph Perpetual

Continuing their expansion of the Datograph line, the ref. 410.025 Datograph Perpetual was introduced in 2006. Lange’s interpretation of the perpetual calendar chronograph paired the incredible beauty of the Datograph movement with the practicality of a perpetual calendar complication. In Lange’s continual quest towards ever higher complications, the Perpetual Calendar Chronograph was the natural next step. Originally offered in platinum with a silver dial featuring Roman numeral indices and a moonphase indicator, the Dato Perpetual has become a mainstay of the model line.

Datograph Perpetual 410.025
Datograph Perpetual 410.025

Datograph Up/Down

Datograph Up Down 405.035
Datograph Up Down 405.035

A few years later, in 2012, Lange updated the Datograph to include a new movement and larger case with the ref. 405.035 Datograph Up/Down. Powered by the all-new calibre L951.6, in addition to many other technical improvements, the new model now offered 60-hours of power reserve as opposed to the 36 of the earlier L951.1 found in the original Datograph. The case size increased to 41mm and thickness went from 12.8 to 13.1mm to house the new movement. A power reserve indicator was now featured at the 6 o'clock position on the dial and baton indices replaced the Arabic numerals of the original model.

The Triple Split

Although no competitors had been able to match Lange’s exceptional double split mechanism, the brand moved the bar even higher when they released the ref. 424.038 Triple Split in 2018. The piece allowed the user to split not only the seconds and minutes, but also the hours as well! Limited to just 100 pieces, the model was powered by the manual wind calibre L132.1 movement featuring a 55-hour power reserve and was the first mechanical watch to offer a flyback chronograph with a rattrapante feature.

Datograph Triple Split 424.038
Datograph Triple Split 424.038

The Richard Lange Collection

Richard Lange 232.021
Richard Lange 232.021

To commemorate his enduring legacy and influence on the brand, the company launched the Richard Lange collection which focused on showcasing their technical achievements and, specifically, the contributions of Richard Lange himself. The man was one of the most impactful visionaries in Lange’s history who designed countless horological innovations and secured numerous patents still used by the brand to this day (such as the swan’s neck regulator). The first Richard Lange model, the ref. 232.021, debuted in 2006 and featured a 40.5mm case, manual wind movement, and a simple time-only dial with Roman numeral indices and a minute track with subtle red markers on the quarter hours. The beauty of the design truly lay in its simplicity, allowing the supreme quality of the watchmaking to be the center of attention.

Further expanding on the principles established by the original, the ref. 260.025 Richard Lange Pour le Mérite demonstrated what would happen if Lange brought their best technology to one of their simplest designs. Introduced in 2009, the Pour le Merite looked nearly identical to the original ref. 232.021 using the same 40.5mm case and simple dial layout. However the new model made use of Lange’s highly accurate, manual wind caliber L044.1 movement featuring a fusee and chain mechanism comprised of more than 600 parts. Produced as a limited edition, 200 pieces were made in rose gold and 50 in platinum. With the Richard Lange Pour le Merite, collectors were offered the mechanical advantages of a fusee and chain constant force mechanism all with the simplicity of one of the purest representations of the Lange design aesthetic.

Richard Lange Pour le Merite 260.025
Richard Lange Pour le Merite 260.025

Richard Lange Terra Luna

Richard Lange Perpetual Calendar TERRALUNA 180.026
Richard Lange Perpetual Calendar TERRALUNA 180.026

The ref. 180.026 Richard Lange Terra Luna was introduced in 2014 in a 45.5mm white gold case. Powered by Lange’s manual wind caliber L096.1 movement, it boasted an exceptional 14-day power reserve fed by double barrels. The watch featured a perpetual calendar and an orbital moonphase showing the relative positions of the sun (represented by the balance wheel), moon, and earth (complete with 24-hour time zone divisions) all visible under the sapphire caseback of the watch. The moonphase disc featured no less than 2,160 individually etched stars!

Richard Lange Jumping Seconds

A few years later in 2016, the ref. 252.025 Richard Lange Jumping Seconds debuted as a limited edition of 100 pieces cased in platinum. F.A. Lange was particularly passionate about the jumping, or dead-beat, seconds complication and the Richard Lange Jumping Seconds placed the dead-beat seconds hand at the center of the timepiece, proudly displaying the complication in classic German styling. With a subdial for hours at the 8:00 position, another for minutes at 4:00, and a low power indicator where the circles intersect, the dial layout is reminiscent of an early pocket watch from the company with overlapping dials and boldly contrasting text.

252.025 Richard Lange JUMPING SECONDS
252.025 Richard Lange JUMPING SECONDS

The Zeitwerk

The ref. 140.029 Zeitwerk stands alongside the original Lange 1 and Datograph models as one of the brand’s most recognizable and emblematic pieces. Ostensibly a departure from their traditional design language, in actuality, the Zeitwerk is a piece that pays direct tribute to Lange’s early history.

Zeitwerk 140.029
Zeitwerk 140.029

As mentioned, the Dresden Opera House clock was one of the first projects that F.A. Lange worked on alongside Friedrich Gutkaes, and for the Zeitwerk, the brand took inspiration from the iconic digital display and applied it to a modern timepiece. Although the Zeitwerk received mixed responses when first introduced to the market in 2009, it has gone on to become an iconic model for the brand and is one of its most impressive timepieces. Featuring a digital display for hours and minutes and a subsidiary dial for running seconds, the jumping minutes are perfectly calibrated so that as the seconds hand clears the “60” mark, the minute display advances smoothly and effortlessly. The calibre L043.1 manual-wind movement of the Zeitwerk is equally impressive, requiring an incredibly thick mainspring to generate the necessary torque to change the digits. To control this torque and ensure accuracy, the movement utilizes a remontoir system.

Zeitwerk Striking Time

Released in 2015, the ref. 145.029 Zeitwerk Striking Time was the world’s first wristwatch with a jumping digital display and visible striking complication. Every quarter hour, the watch’s right gong chimes, while at the top of each hour, the left gong chimes. The gongs are made from hardened steel for better pitch and to prevent damage from striking. The piece also had a button on the ride side of the case that disabled the striking mechanism on demand.

Zeitwerk Striking Time 145.029
Zeitwerk Striking Time 145.029

Handwerkskunst Collection

Handwerkskunst Collection
Handwerkskunst Collection

In 2011, Lange introduced a series of very special limited edition pieces made to showcase finishing techniques for cases, movements and dials, many of which were developed in the 18th century. Called the “Handwerkskunst Collection” (German for “Craftsmanship”), the line featured highly complicated pieces all with extremely ornate dials. No more than 30 examples were made of any one model and each piece was assembled by hand by one specially-trained watchmaker from start to finish. As of 2022, 7 different models have been produced, including the 1815 Rattrapante Perpetual Calendar, 1815 Tourbillon, Richard Lange Tourbillon “Pour Le Merite”, Lange 1 Tourbillon, Lange 1 Tourbillon Perpetual Calendar, Zeitwerk, and Cabaret Tourbillon.

Wilhelm Schmid Joins A. Lange & Sohne

At the start of 2011, Wilhelm Schmid, a German businessman who had previously worked for BMW and in the oil and gas industry, joined A. Lange & Sohne as CEO. Schmid’s prior involvement with BMW gave him the unique ability to speak directly to an entirely new pool of collectors who were just as passionate about watches as they were about their cars.

Under his leadership, Lange began to market to and entertain a crowd that were not yet familiar with the quality and precision of German watchmaking. Schmid also brought a sense of modernity to the brand, focusing on communication and interaction with collectors and pushing for the development of more complicated pieces than the brand had previously offered. As of 2022, Schmid was still the CEO of the company and has capably ushered in a new era for the brand which has seen a further refinement of the Lange story and a reaffirmation of its commitment to the company’s core values.

Wilhelm Schmid
Wilhelm Schmid

Lange 1 Tourbillon Perpetual Calendar

Tourbillon Perpetual Calendar 720.025
Tourbillon Perpetual Calendar 720.025

To usher in the brand’s Wilhelm Schmid era of ultra complicated timepieces, Lange released the ref. 720.025 Lange 1 Tourbillon Perpetual Calendar in 2012. A piece that combined the brand’s distinctive design language with two legendary complications— the tourbillon and perpetual calendar, the model was limited to 100 total pieces cased in platinum. Exceptionally complex, the watch featured a brand new movement, the calibre L082.1, that was custom designed for this piece alone. With its stunningly decorated tourbillon cage visible only through the sapphire caseback, the watch looked much like a standard Lange 1 and fit perfectly into the larger Lange catalog.

The Lange Odysseus

After bucking the trend and not following its competitors towards ever sportier designs, Lange finally decided to join the party with the ref. 363.179 Odysseus Datomatic in 2019. The brand’s first production piece cased in steel, the design proved to be highly polarizing. Featuring a 40.5mm case and an integrated 5-link steel bracelet with a single folding deployant clasp the model was powered by the all-new in-house calibre L15.1 Datomatic movement with a platinum rotor and 50-hour power reserve. Now offered in white gold and titanium as well as steel, collectors have since come around on the model’s bold and legible displays that make it unmistakably a Lange.

Odysseus 363.179
Odysseus 363.179

Lange 25th Anniversary Collection

In 2019, A. Lange and Sohne celebrated the 25th Anniversary of the relaunched brand with the release of a new collection of limited edition pieces. The collection was comprised of 10 different models, unified by their white gold cases, silver-toned dials with blue indices and hands, blue date numeral, hand-stitched blue alligator leather straps with gray seams, and unique inscriptions on the movements and casebacks.

25th Anniversary 191.066
25th Anniversary 191.066
25th Anniversary 191.066 Caseback
25th Anniversary 191.066 Caseback
25th Anniversary 191.066 Movement
25th Anniversary 191.066 Movement

The anniversary collection presented some of the most important models from the Lange catalog all with a distinctive color scheme and limited production numbers. Rather than releasing all ten models at the same time, Lange presented one per month throughout 2019 starting with the ref. 191.066 Lange 1. This initial model was limited to 250 total pieces and featured a hunter-style caseback with an engraving of the original Lange factory and the names of the two men who revived the brand, Walter Lange and Günter Blümlein.

The rest of the collection, produced in a limited edition of 25 pieces each, was issued as follows:

Grand Lange 1 Moonphase ref. 139.066
Grand Lange 1 Moonphase ref. 139.066
Little Lange 1 ref. 181.066
Little Lange 1 ref. 181.066
Lange 1 Tourbillon Perpetual Calendar ref. 720.066
Lange 1 Tourbillon Perpetual Calendar ref. 720.066
Lange 1 Timezone ref. 116.066
Lange 1 Timezone ref. 116.066
Lange 1 Moonphase ref. 192.066
Lange 1 Moonphase ref. 192.066
Grand Lange 1 ref. 117.066
Grand Lange 1 ref. 117.066
Lange 1 Daymatic ref. 320.066
Lange 1 Daymatic ref. 320.066
Little Lange 1 Moonphase ref. 182.066
Little Lange 1 Moonphase ref. 182.066
Lange 1 Tourbillon ref. 722.066
Lange 1 Tourbillon ref. 722.066

Conclusion

Since its relaunch in 1994, A. Lange and Sohne has grown into one of the most influential watch brands in the world. Uniquely positioned and with annual production hovering around 5,000 total pieces, Lange has successfully been able to supply watches to its global community of collectors while still maintaining the high level of quality we’ve come to expect from them. Lange’s attitude is one of unapologetic pride in its legacy of high horology and excellence in watchmaking. Lange single handedly reinvigorated the art of watchmaking, prompting major players in the industry to produce their own movements in-house and proving that brands outside of Switzerland were capable of producing some of the most impressive pieces to come to market.

The most successful brands are those that forge a unique identity and that establish a distinct style and design language. Lange never forced itself to conform to the standards set by the rest of the industry and its avid group of collectors have only loved them even more for it. The Lange 1 showed that an asymmetrical dial could still remain balanced and classic. The Datograph challenged the industry to bring movement construction back in-house. The Double and Triple Splits demonstrated that even if no one in the industry could match what you were doing, there was no reason not to keep pushing and innovating. Most of all, Lange demonstrated that in just a few years, a brand could rise from the ashes of ruin and build something extraordinary.

List of Current Models as of 2022

Lange 1 Collection

Lange 1

Number of Models: 4
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, Yellow Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 38.5mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Little Lange 1

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 36.8mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Grand Lange 1

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 41mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Grand Lange 1 Moonphase

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Platinum, Rose Gold
Measurements: 41mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Lange 1 Moonphase

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 38.5mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Little Lange 1 Moonphase

Number of Models: 4
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, Rose Gold with Diamonds, White Gold, White Gold with Diamonds
Measurements: 36.8mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Lange 1 Time Zone

Number of Models: 3
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, Yellow Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 41.9mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Lange 1 Perpetual Calendar

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 41.9mm
Movement: Automatic Winding

Lange 1 Tourbillon Perpetual Calendar

Number of Models: 3
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 41.9mm
Movement: Automatic Winding

Grand Lange 1 Moonphase “Lumen”

Number of Models: 1
Materials and Gemstones: Platinum
Measurements: 41mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Lange 1 Tourbillon “25th Anniversary”

Number of Models: 1
Materials and Gemstones: White Gold
Measurements: 38.5mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Zeitwerk Collection

Zeitwerk

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, Platinum
Measurements: 41.9mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Zeitwerk Date

Number of Models: 1
Materials and Gemstones: White Gold
Measurements: 44.2mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Zeitwerk Striking Time

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 44.2mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Zeitwerk Minute Repeater

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: White Gold, Platinum
Measurements: 44.2mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Zeitwerk Honeygold “Lumen”

Number of Models: 1
Materials and Gemstones: Honeygold
Measurements: 41.9mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Zeitwerk Decimal Strike Honeygold

Number of Models: 1
Materials and Gemstones: Honeygold
Measurements: 44.2mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Saxonia Collection

Saxonia

Number of Models: 4
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 35mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Saxonia Automatic

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 38.5mm
Movement: Automatic Winding

Saxonia Outsize Date

Number of Models: 4
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 38.5mm
Movement: Automatic Winding

Saxonia Thin

Number of Models: 3
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 37mm, 39mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Saxonia Moonphase

Number of Models: 4
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 40mm
Movement: Automatic Winding

Saxonia Annual Calendar

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 38.5mm
Movement: Automatic Winding

Langematik Perpetual

Number of Models: 4
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold, Honeygold
Measurements: 38.5mm
Movement: Automatic Winding

Datograph Up/Down

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, Platinum
Measurements: 41mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Datograph Perpetual

Number of Models: 1
Materials and Gemstones: White Gold
Measurements: 41mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Lange 31

Number of Models: 1
Materials and Gemstones: White Gold
Measurements: 45.9mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Triple Split

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 43.2mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Datograph Up/Down “Lumen”

Number of Models: 1
Materials and Gemstones: Platinum
Measurements: 41mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Datograph Perpetual Tourbillon

Number of Models: 1
Materials and Gemstones: White Gold
Measurements: 41.5mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Double Split

Number of Models: 1
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold
Measurements: 43mm
Movement: Manual Winding

1815 Collection

1815

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 38.5mm
Movement: Manual Winding

1815 Up/Down

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 39mm
Movement: Manual Winding

1815 Annual Calendar

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 40mm
Movement: Manual Winding

1815 Chronograph

Number of Models: 4
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 39.5mm
Movement: Manual Winding

1815 Tourbillon

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Platinum, Rose Gold
Measurements: 39.5mm
Movement: Manual Winding

1815 Rattrapante

Number of Models: 1
Materials and Gemstones: Platinum
Measurements: 41.2mm
Movement: Manual Winding

1815 Rattrapante Perpetual Calendar

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Platinum, Rose Gold
Measurements: 41.9mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Tourbograph Perpetual “Pour Le Merite”

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Honeygold, Platinum
Measurements: 43mm
Movement: Manual Winding

1815 Thin Honeygold

Number of Models: 1
Materials and Gemstones: Honeygold
Measurements: 38mm
Movement: Manual Winding

1815 Rattrapante Honeygold “Homage to F.A. Lange”

Number of Models: 1
Materials and Gemstones: Honeygold
Measurements: 41.2mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Richard Lange Collection

Richard Lange

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 40.5mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Richard Lange Jumping Seconds

Number of Models: 3
Materials and Gemstones: Platinum, Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 39.9mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Richard Lange “Pour Le Mérite"

Number of Models: 1
Materials and Gemstones: White Gold
Measurements: 40.5mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Richard Lange Minute Repeater

Number of Models: 1
Materials and Gemstones: Platinum
Measurements: 39mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Richard Lange Tourbillon “Pour Le Merite”

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 41.9mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Richard Lange Perpetual Calendar “Terraluna”

Number of Models: 2
Materials and Gemstones: Rose Gold, White Gold
Measurements: 45.5mm
Movement: Manual Winding

Odysseus Collection

Odysseus

Number of Models: 3
Materials and Gemstones: Titanium, Stainless Steel, White Gold
Measurements: 40.5mm
Movement: Automatic Winding