This was the simplest clock I’ve ever made. Just Frank on his own Reprise label, framed by a turntable ring from a proper-vintage tabletop phonograph.  Still offered 16rpm.  If we could just get that ghosted dude out of the reflection.


Dan Nachison procures a Colliding Vinyl Timepiece at our OverTones concert – the clock is my tribute to the British Invasion, with singles by the Beatles (I Wanna Hold Your Hand), Dave Clark Five, Stones, Who, Herman’s Hermits, all on an Animals LP. Dan is a great supporter of our group.



The Fab Four had only been successful, modestly, in the U.K (with their first single, Love Me Do) when the John Lennon composition “Please Please Me” was recorded – with heavy influence from producer George Martin, who had them speed up the song. It became their first single released in the U.S., in early 1963, and included on their first U.S. album release.  Both are here in this clock.

Here’s proud owner (purchased at our OverTones concert).



Layered vinyl tiers flank the triangle in Pink Floyd’s Dark Side of the Moon, the iconic album that kept selling steadlily decade after decade.  Jen is the proud purchaser (for a friend) at our OverTones-thrown concert last week.

Got my 3D record-player-technology framed collages finished and hanging above our “American by Magnavox” console phonograph entertainment center (circle 1948), which now serves as a lazy-susan bar, along with the vintage bakelite table-top, also serving fine spirits. Brother Records 45 (Beach Boys) anchors vacuum tubes and knobs, while frame one below pays tribute with fragments of a 78rpm, 45 and LP.

Inside the bottom cabinet of the American – more LPs.

Clocks for my Providence colleague buddies. Tributes to their favorite rock artists Eric Clapton for Dean (left) and Jethro Tull for Anker (right).  Pyramid tiers on Jethro Tulllll, and Dean’s own 45s dancing around Clapton’s “Slow Hand.”

Look closely at the close-up photo of the green Tull album clock on the right – in the reflection, you’ll see a madman photographer reminiscent of Ian Anderson with his flute.



3D with tiers of LP wedges, and orange vinyl accenting the Warner Bros. “Burbank” record label on this clock for buddy and singing comrade Daniel Graves – a tribute to his favorite group Tower of Power, on the evening last month that we went to see them in Beverly Hills.  The Tower needs some repairs – prayers for two members of the group in the hospital after being struck by a train.  Not funky.