In 1875, a young Czech immigrant named Joseph Bulova set up shop in New York City, and a legendary American watch brand was born. Bulova was trained as a jeweler, and his expertise carried over into his watchmaking career, which began around 1911 with boudoir clocks and pocket watches, and soon evolved to include what was then one of the latest and most fashionable technological innovations: the wristwatch.
Bulova introduced its first line of wristwatches in 1919. The company grew and prospered, and soon early radio and television ads were declaring, "America runs on Bulova time." In the 1950s, continuing its legacy of innovation, Bulova introduced Accutron, the first electronic watch, and the first breakthrough in timekeeping technology in over 300 years. The Accutron timing mechanism was later adapted for use by NASA computers and a Bulova timer was even placed on the moon to control transmissions of data. Bulova timepieces have kept official time aboard Air Force One and have also served as official timepieces for U.S. Olympic teams.
Today, Bulova maintains its tradition of excellence in technology and design, offering a diverse collection of beautiful precision timepieces for every occasion.
Flashy and sporty, the Bulova Women's Swarovski Crystal Bracelet Mother of Pearl Dial Watch #96L116 is a fun accessory for the woman who wants to stand out at her next big party. Sparkling Swarovski crystals (96 total) bring the stainless steel bezel to life in stunning rectangular clarity. The dial is designed in white mother-of-pearl for a soft glow and exquisitely accented with Roman numeral indices at three, six, nine, and 12 o'clock. Swarovski crystals mark the other hours. Stainless steel and more Swarovski crystals accent the case, and the crown is capped with a colorful blue gem. The stainless steel bracelet frames rows of Swarovski crystals to surround your wrist in elegance. An unforgettable watch for your next unforgettable occasion, this timepiece is presented with a black gift box and is water resistant to 99 feet (30 meters).