Vivaldi’s Spring Clock

One of the coolest grandfather clocks that I have seen within the last few months is the Vivaldi’s Spring clock design. The Spring Clock is a relatively expensive product that is available on the market now, and when including the total price of the clock and factoring in the delivery cost and packaging, it would cost a total of £193 for customers within the United Kingdom. It would also take a relatively long time for the clock to arrive for those within the United Kingdom. It would take about 10 – 20 working days. The item itself is eligible for return within 14 days of the receipt, making it a somewhat flexible option for those who decide they do not still want the clock.

The official description of the grandfather clock is quite grand itself. The main tagline for the clock is “Evoking Glorious Times”. When looking at the grandfather clock both with first impressions over a picture and while looking at it in person, there is a hint of truth that it does invoke glorious feelings. It also makes a great pun with “Times”. For clock lovers and those who do not love clocks, it is hard to argue that it is a great pun, and everyone loves a good pun! In addition to a fantastic pun, the selling pitch for the clock is a very good description for the clock itself. It claims that the Clock is a celebration of creativity overall, and it is also a reincarnation of “good old times”. This will enable you to place a 2-meter piece of charm from the 18th century into a contemporary home, and they may also serve as a potential canvas for artists who want to create a world of time for their own.

The selling description invites the buyer or potential buyer to be with your loved ones. I’m not entirely sure what that would mean, but I’m sure there is a point into it that I cannot see that others may be able to. An additional selling point to the clock are the dimensions of size overall. The clock is roughly 210cm tall overall, with a 35cm width. The clock is also 3cm deep, with a 15cm deep back panel that allows for a free-standing option. The clock weighs a grand total of 4KG’s, making it relatively heavy. Finally, the “special high-quality cardboard panel” and clock mechanism works with a AA battery.

Now that I have gotten the sales pitch out of the way for the clock itself, I wanted to describe the feelings and thoughts that I have for the clock itself. There is a really nice design to it that is not entirely like other clocks around the world. My first impressions of the clock would suggest that there is a slight religious overtone to the design of the grandfather clock itself. There is a matronly figure painted in the middle of the clock itself. The figure is framed in what looks to be a grand painting frame and is help up by a baby-like figure. This baby-like figure is surrounded by vines around the bottom of the clock. Above the portrait of the matronly lady, there is two angel-looking figures staring at each other, with a mask head above. Slightly above the mask is the hands of the clock, which is overlooked by two doves perched upon a wooden arch.

There is a general colour scheme of brown, gold and tallow around the block itself. It looks like a religious clock that was painted in a time such as the 14th century, giving the entire clock a feeling of antiquity overall. While it is a very nice looking clock that gives a semblance of religion, it definitely seems like a grandfather clock that is designed for someone who is either a churchgoer, or a older person who is attracted by antique items. This is not a clock that I would purchase for my own home, but I can also see how it would not be out of place in many homes around the world. The wood and the carpentry are exceptional, however.

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