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Okay, let's flash back to four thousand, seven hundred, forty-five days or thirteen long years. Let's take a scene from an American high school movie. It's the first day at school. As the new student enters cafeteria, he is confronted immediately by "cool kids". They have perfect hair, perfect teeth and a swagger that is rooted in constant positive reinforcement since birth. When I walked into a bookshop or stood at a magazine stand in 2004, I saw a parallel. Invariably, the first rack displayed lifestyle magazines. It was a beautiful collection of people doing beautiful things in idyllic locations that made you feel completely inadequate. The intelligent, yet socially responsible table would be found in high school.Replica Rolex Cellini I also found a parallel in the bookshop with the rack that displayed magazines such as Wallpaper, Newsweek, Architectural Digest, Newsweek and Newsweek. The social outcast table is located against the wall in the cafeteria. This was a place I knew well as it was where I spent most of my high school years.

It was exactly the same in the bookshop context. On the last rack of the shelf, the magazines that made up the "Hobby" periodicals were placed. They were dedicated to stamp collecting and model train building, as well as the macabre art macrame. To my horror, you'd also find the watches magazines. Although the presentation, design, and tone of these horological publications did not dissuade people from seeing their anachronistic, insular nature, it is fair to say that they were well-designed. Replcia Rolex Day-Date Watches This was a huge disservice to watch industry. It also served as the inspiration for Revolution magazine, now 13 years old, published in 13 countries. Revolution was created with one mission: to remove watches from the table of the losers and place them at the table of the cool kids, without sacrificing any technical creditability. Watches could be repositioned as the center of all things contemporary, from fashion and cinema to motoring and art to sport to motoring. Revolution was not only named for the movement of hands around the dial and time, but also because it allowed us to re-imagine, retell, and re-connect watches with the world around us. It was a symbol of the modern age.

I didn't know it, but in 2004, the desire to reshape a part of popular culture was shared with two exceptional men -- Jean-Claude Biver (and Hiroshi Fujiwara) -- who by the time my magazine launched the next year had both plunged headfirst into pursuits that would have a profound impact on the contemporary consumer culture.Patek Philippe Replica Biver's goal was to create a link between Swiss watchmaking, popular culture, and all other dimensions. Fujiwara's goal was to transform the fashion style that emerged in New York City's hip-hop scene of the 1980s into luxury apparel. Each man would go on reformat, refractive and reprogram the world to suit their own perspectives. Their first collaboration was highly anticipated because of this.

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