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Askew

Sale price$163.00 Regular price$204.00

If time is just a construct, this watch is a free spirit for which it lives. With Askew, designer Tibor Kalman puts that idea to the test with the assumption that if the person knows how to tell time, the organization of numbers is irrelevant. “Waste Not a Moment,” M&Co’s guiding phrase behind its collection of Projects Watches, is clearly evident in this design. Rather than getting hung up on structure and organization, this is yet another free-thinking.

Askew
Askew Sale price$163.00 Regular price$204.00

Designed in the USA

All watches designed in partnership with artists from around the globe at our creative headquarters in Chicago.

Free Shipping on all watches

We offer free shipping around the world on every watch purchased.

A Watch You Can Count On

We're so confident you'll love our watches that we offer a one-year guarantee on everything we make.

Durable & Water Resistant

Water Resistant up to 3 ATM/30 Meters. Perfect for carefree everyday use and can take light rain and sweat. Glass case made of hardened mineral crystal for enhanced durability.

Sophisticated Movement

Battery-powered Japanese Miyota Quartz movement.

Tibor Kalman

About the Creator

Tibor Kalman

Founder of the New York-based graphic and product design consultancy M&Co, Tibor Kalman helped change the way people see graphic design. According to the American Institute of Graphic Arts, Kalman was one of the few graphic designers whose accomplishments were legendary within the field and widely known outside, as well. Kalman’s work sought to challenge mundane design thinking and aspired to create unpredictable work.

In addition to his work at M&Co, he also worked as creative director for Interview magazine and as the editor-in-chief of Colors magazine—for which his unique perspective of bold graphic design, typography and juxtaposition of photographs and doctored images has been celebrated throughout the years. Kalman’s unique style and individualistic point-of-view eventually led him to receive the 1999 AIGA medal, recognizing him as the “design profession’s moral compass and its most fervent provocateur.”

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