My Clock Collection Kienzle clock on display with Ingraham Huron balloon style shelf clock Ansonia wall clock, time-only Arthur Pequegnat Canadian Time wall clock Arthur Pequegnat Brandon wall clock Arthur Pequegnat kitchen clock (Gingerbread) Blackforest shelf clock Blackforest shelf clock 1937 Coronation Ed shelf clock French Carriage Clock (unsigned) Daniel Dakota time and strike wall clock Converted quartz Daniel Dakota wall clock Dugena mantel clock Forestville Westminster chime mantel clock Girod Westminster chime mantel clock Delft wall Clock from Forestville Forestville mantel clock, time and strike Unknown French time and strike, desk clock Gustav Becker two weight Vienna Regulator wall clock Hermle Westminster chime mantel clock Ingersoll-Waterbury mantel clock, time and strike mantel clock Ingraham Nordic Banjo Clock, time only wall clock Ingraham Huron shelf clock, time and strike Jauch wall clock, time-only Juba Schatz mantel clock, time and strike Junghans Crispi wall clock, time and strike Kundo miniature 400 day clock desk clock Kern 400 day clock desk clock Diamond face Kern 400 day desk clock Kienzle World Time clock, time-only desk clock German Mauthe Box clock, time and strike wall clock Mauthe Westminster chime mantel clock Mauthe “Horse Crown” wall clock, time and strike New Haven schoolhouse wall clock, time and strike Ridgeway Hamilton Country Westminster chime, tall case clock Sessions Drop Octagon, time-only wall clock Sessions Raven time and strike mantel clock Sessions American No. 2, time and strike mantel clock Sessions Beveled #2, time and strike and carriage clock Sessions Westminster A chime mantel clock Seth Thoma “Round top” time and strike desk clock Seth Thomas Adamantine time and strike mantel clock Smiths Enfield time and strike mantel clock Smiths Enfield Art Deco style time and strike mantel clock UM Muller German box wall clock time and strike Miniature Vienna Regulator, time-only wall clock E N Welch Whittier parlor clock Canada Clock Company Hamilton Cottage Extra Waterbury Arion time-only wall clock My YouTube video, though somewhat dated, describes most of my clocks. Advertisements Share this:TwitterFacebookGoogleRedditPinterestLinkedInLike this:Like Loading... 16 thoughts on “My Clock Collection” Add Comment Ron, I had the intentions of quickly viewing your page, but quickly became intrigued with your collection of clocks, and your passion for collecting, knowledge and memories. My favorites are your grandfather clock, and the one at 0:41 seconds (I can’t make out the name), but it is simply beautiful. It looks like it has so many stories to tell that live on through each strike. Great page, and love how you share your hobby & knowledge with others. It’s wonderful how we find something that brings us such happiness in the world around us, something that we often overlooked at a previous chapter in our life. Although I do not share relatively the same passion for horology that you do, I love the beauty of clocks – something so practical, overlooked, and aged, yet the importance it offers us in everyday life, the beauty we often fail to see and the stories that it tells. Awesome! LikeLike Reply Thanks Stephanie. It is a hobby that I can take into retirement. Makes for a noisy home though. LikeLike Reply Great collection Ron, very much like mine in ways, nice collection of Pequegnat clocks. I like the web page great idea, i have a Facebook page. Thanks for sharing. LikeLike Reply excellent ⲣoints altogether, yоu just received ɑ new reader. Ꮃhat maʏ yoᥙ suggᥱst in regfards tօ your submit that yoou made a few dɑys in thᥱ past? Any sure? LikeLike Reply Thx LikeLike Reply Wow! Thank you! I always needed to write on my blog something like that. Can I implement a part of your post to my website? LikeLike Reply Which part? LikeLike Reply Hi Ronald. This is off topic, but since I cannot find any article on your blog about it, I hope you don’t mind my asking you here, out of curiosity, ok? In “Dans la ville blanche” (a 1983 Switzerland/Portugal/UK movie by Alain Tanner), I saw a backward clock. Here’s the screenshot, just in case: Is that really a purpose or some story behind that kind of clock? Thanks (PS: It’s ticking, and it’s not a CGI-oriented movie, so I vouch the clock is for real) LikeLike Reply Thanks for coming to my blog. Backward running clocks were popular in American barber shops. The customer could easily read the correct time in the mirror while he was being given a haircut or a shave. Ron LikeLiked by 1 person Reply Ah, never crossed my mind. In the movie, the clock was in a bar so it just beats me. 🙂 Now the mystery solved. Thanks again. 🍸 LikeLike I’ve also a backward running watch but I never realized before why a reverse dial, now I got the answer. I thank you very much LikeLiked by 1 person Reply Yes, very unusual but practical. Thanks for dropping by. LikeLike Reply Pingback: backward clock | Kamus Istilah Very interesting. Many backwards clocks were used in barber shops in America. You don’t see many of them. LikeLiked by 1 person Reply I have a 400 day anniversary clock that I had repaired. The man who repaired it said it belonged in a museum. It has Master written on the front of the clock. It has a pendulum with 4 balls that rotate back and forth as time passes. I have been unable to find any information on the clock. Can you or have you ever heard of this clock. It belonged to my father who has passed away. Thank LikeLiked by 1 person Reply Master clocks were made by the Nisshindo Watch Co.of Japan after the Second World War. They are called 400 day clocks because that have a running time of up to 400 days and need only be wound once a year, however, you can improve the accuracy of the clock by winding it every 90 days. If you can provide me with some photos I might be able to narrow down the date of manufacture. I am not sure of the value but the comment that the repair person made probably refereed to the excellent condition for the age of the clock. LikeLike Reply Leave a Reply Cancel reply Enter your comment here... Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Email (required) (Address never made public) Name (required) Website You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. ( Log Out / Change ) You are commenting using your Twitter account. ( Log Out / Change ) You are commenting using your Facebook account. ( Log Out / Change ) You are commenting using your Google+ account. ( Log Out / Change ) Cancel Connecting to %s Notify me of new comments via email. Notify me of new posts via email.