The clocks go back on the last Sunday of October signaling the start of darker nights, chilly mornings and longer in bed.
Clock watching has never been so stylish. Take Bold, a graphic wall clock designed by Swedish designer Jonas Wagell for Normann Copenhagen. Priced £47.50, Bold is available in the three versions seen here.
With its concrete clock face, Memento by Seletti makes for a stylish addition to any space. Tailor it to complement your existing decor with interchangeable orange and gold aluminum hands. Priced £145 at Aria.
The Metal wall clock by Norm Architects for Menu is available in brushed stainless steel with titanium hands, or brushed solid brass with bronzed brass hands (shown). Priced £183 and £235 respectively at the Scandinavian Design Center.
The vintage-style Cookhouse wall clock in kettle green by Newgate Clocks is designed for the most discerning of chefs. Priced £70.
Mario Trimarchi’s La Stanza dello Scirocco clock for Alessi is inspired by his childhood memory of taking shelter from the wind in a magical place found in grand old houses in the Sicilian countryside; the name of this magical place? La Stanza dello Scirocco. Priced £99 from Black by Design.
Time to brighten up your home? Designed by Glasgow School of Art graduate Eleanor Young, the kaleidoscope-inspired geometric clock is sure to add interest to any interior. Priced £35 from The Glasgow School of Art Shop.
Don’t dismiss marble because of its price; there are many small ways to incorporate its timeless beauty into your home. This Marble Time wall clock from Cuckooland is an excellent case in point, effortlessly elegant and priced just £69.95
Refined yet punchy, the Pink Elo Wall Clock pairs a soft, shade of peach with the natural grains of the wood to reflect a simplistic Scandi style that has a 3D effect. Priced £35 from Oliver Bonas.
With the aim of bringing modern design into American homes, George Nelson (1948 – 1960) conceived a wide array of everyday objects including the Polygon clock for Vitra. Priced £337 from Nest.
Inspired by Ben Rousseau’s love of sci-fi movies and automotive design, instead of rotating hands, his Tempus clock uses state-of-the-art digital LEDs to illustrate the seconds, minutes and hours. Priced from £6000.