Geneva Seal - The Translated Text of The Specific Regulations For Geneva Seal Watch Movements

The Translated Text of The Specific Regulations For Geneva Seal Watch Movements

December 22, 1993 (effective January 6, 1994)

Rules on the Voluntary Inspection of Watches from Geneva

The COUNCIL of STATE of the Republic and canton of Geneva, considering the law of November 6, 1886, instituting in the canton an office of voluntary control of the watches from Geneva; considering its regulation of this day concerning the organization of the office of voluntary control of the watches of Geneva, decrees:

Read more about this topic:  Geneva Seal

Other articles related to "geneva, watch":

The Translated Text of The Specific Regulations For Geneva Seal Watch Movements - The Name Geneva On Watch Dials
... Apart from the Geneva Seal, some watches carry the name "Geneva' or "Genève" on their dials ... The use of the name Geneva on a watch dial is governed by the "Bureau de contrôle des Montres de Genève." To wear this badge, a watch must be a Swiss watch and at ...

Famous quotes containing the words seal, watch, movements, geneva, translated, text, specific and/or regulations:

    We have progressively improved into a less spiritual species of tenderness—but the seal is not yet fixed though the wax is preparing for the impression.
    George Gordon Noel Byron (1788–1824)

    The saddest thing the thinker can say to the artist is this: “So, could you not watch with me one hour?”
    Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900)

    The short lesson that comes out of long experience in political agitation is something like this: all the motive power in all of these movements is the instinct of religious feeling. All the obstruction comes from attempting to rely on anything else. Conciliation is the enemy.
    John Jay Chapman (1862–1933)

    Wise men read very sharply all your private history in your look and gait and behavior. The whole economy of nature is bent on expression. The tell-tale body is all tongues. Men are like Geneva watches with crystal faces which expose the whole movement.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    God employs several translators; some pieces are translated by age, some by sickness, some by war, some by justice.
    John Donne (c. 1572–1631)

    I would define the poetic effect as the capacity that a text displays for continuing to generate different readings, without ever being completely consumed.
    Umberto Eco (b. 1932)

    The permanence of all books is fixed by no effort friendly or hostile, but by their own specific gravity, or the intrinsic importance of their contents to the constant mind of man.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    If the veil were withdrawn from the sanctuary of domestic life, and man could look upon the fear, the loathing, the detestations which his tyranny and reckless gratification of self has caused to take the place of confiding love, which placed a woman in his power, he would shudder at the hideous wrong of the present regulations of the domestic abode.
    Lydia Jane Pierson, U.S. women’s rights activist and corresponding editor of The Woman’s Advocate. The Woman’s Advocate, represented in The Lily, pp. 117-8 (1855-1858 or 1860)