Can you help me identify and value this pocketwatch?

Can you help me identify and value this pocketwatch? Can you help me identify and value this pocketwatch? Can you help me identify and value this pocketwatch? Can you help me identify and value this pocketwatch? Can you help me identify and value this pocketwatch?
the dial makes me think it was made for the Turkish market however
11/12/2012 - 17:14
I can's see the name on the back, is in Vacheron Girod? Can you also give  us the case and movement numbers?
I believe it reads "Vacheron Genève"
11/12/2012 - 18:51
The Manufacture said it best in correspondence from 1850, after receving a letter addressed to that other frequently faked label, "Vacheron Frères".There is no maker of horology by the name of Vacheron Frères. There are many watches with this name, but they are imitations of secondary quality. There are a great many people who, not wishing to give themselves the trouble of making a name, find it useful to use that of another. You may affirm without fear that it is a false name.
Re: I believe it reads "Vacheron Genève"
11/12/2012 - 19:13
This is what it writes: VACHERON GENEVE ANCRE 22 RUBIS It is in my family for 5 or 6 generations now. Thank you for your responses!
Re: the dial makes me think it was made for the Turkish market however
11/12/2012 - 19:07
Re: the dial makes me think it was made for the Turkish market however
11/12/2012 - 19:17
I hope the pictures helped. This is what it writes: VACHERON GENEVE ANCRE 22 RUBIS The Number is 37542 and it is 18K Gold. It is in my family for 5 or 6 generations now. Thank you for your responses! 
Re: the dial makes me think it was made for the Turkish market however
11/13/2012 - 15:10
Alex, did the pictures help to identify the pocket watch?  Thank you in advance.
Its a fake...
11/13/2012 - 17:21
Hello Mihalis and sorry for not being clear with my earlier post...its a fake!  IF the serial number were genuine, the watch would date to circa 1845.  At that time the company was and had been for twenty-five years, known as Vacheron & Constantin.  Vacheron (without Constantin) was commonly used by contemporary fakes, hence the very annoyed letter from the "real" V&C that I posted earlier.  Having a watch in your possession for several generations simply confirms that your ancient relative unknowningly (or perhaps not?) purchased a knock-off...happened then, happens now blush. Any survivor in decent shape from that era is worthy of study.  If you would post clear and close pictures of the movement, perhaps we can spot something redeeming there.
Re: Its a fake...
11/13/2012 - 21:59