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The moon in Saxony’s sciences – Part 3

For a long time, trips to the moon remained wishful thinking. Meanwhile, high-resolution images and mineral samples even provide insights into the history of the earth’s companion. In millions of years, many fragments of the moon’s crust have eventually found their way to our planet. A part of a large meteorite is on exhibit in the Saxon town of Freiberg.

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Living is learning ...

On 9 July 2014, seven A. Lange & Söhne trainees received their diplomas as certified watchmakers, giving them outstanding career opportunities in a profession with a future. All of them now work in various departments of the manufactory involved in crafting the exclusive mechanical timepieces from Saxony – and will continue to learn many new things.

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A. Lange & Söhne exhibition exclusively at Les Ambassadeurs

In July 2014, the Zurich boutique of Les Ambassadeurs is dedicating a new special exhibition to the A. Lange & Söhne brand. In this exhibition, the German watch manufacturer shows its watchmaking innovations as well as pocket watches from the 19th century.

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The moon in Saxony’s sciences – Part 2

In Saxony, the earth’s satellite, its orbital progression and its influence on various spheres of life intrigued citizens, scholars and regents alike. This interest spawned countless drawings, reports and novels that even today reflect the enthusiasm of their authors for the moon.

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A. Lange & Söhne launches Russian website

In September 2014, A. Lange & Söhne will be opening a boutique in Moscow. Russian watch enthusiasts can enjoy a taste of what is to come by visiting the new Russian website of the exclusive Saxon brand.

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The moon in Saxony’s sciences – Part 1

The moon, as one of the most prominent celestial bodies, has been preoccupying humankind for millennia. Augustus, the elector of Saxony, laid the cornerstone for the discipline of astronomy and lunar research in the 16th century. He commissioned Europe’s first large scientific apparatus and instrument collection: the “art chamber” in Dresden was the precursor of the present-day Mathematics and Physics Salon.

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