Unisex dress/jewellery watch

If the KHAMAMA PSYCHEDELIC 1773 was a perfume, its exotic abundance of thrilling scents would easily seduce the soul and capture the mind. The opulent colours range from sparkling gold to iridescent turquoise.

Using the most exclusive and beautiful butterfly wings, each handcrafted KHAMAMA PSYCHEDELIC 1773 is classic and unique. As such, slight design variations are to be expected.

Collections: KHAMAMA Timepieces

Type: Timepiece

Swiss Movement

The technical heart of these art pieces is a Swiss Made ETA Quartz movement which ensures that the watch is always precise and ready for the next exclusive occasion.


Watch Case 316L Stainless Steel
Water Resistance 5 ATM (50m water resistant)
Crystal Sapphire Crystal (higher clarity & scratch resistance)


(diameter /thickness)
39mm / 7.8mm unisex
Movement Swiss Made Quartz Movement (ETA)
Strap Size 18 mm strap width
Strap Material

Calf leather (Made in England)

Metal Mesh (Made in Germany)

Classic Pin Buckle (Calf leather)

Deployant Clasp (Metal mesh)
Warranty 10 year warranty against all watch movement defects



Exotic Essence

The KHAMAMA PSYCHEDELIC 1773 captures the attention and renders a feeling of nirvana. This artefact is the exotic essence of the colourful and thrilling tropics of Africa.




Haute Art de Papillon

The KHAMAMA PSYCHEDELIC 1773 Timepiece is created with a precious art of butterfly wing marquetry called Haute Art de Papillon. The marquetry of this luxury watch uses celestial shining butterfly wings, both sustainably and ethically sourced from KHAMAMA butterfly farms in Madagascar.



The Year 1773

Each KHAMAMA PSYCHEDELIC 1773 Watch bears the year 1773 in its name. In 1773 the butterfly species of KHAMAMA PSYCHEDELIC 1773 was discovered in Africa and then scientifically described by Dru Drury in England. Dru Drury was a London based silversmith creating delicate jewellery his whole life until he decided to focus on natural creations which are more beautiful than precious metals and gemstones - butterflies. He became a full-time researcher and the president of the Society of Entomologists of London.

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