The millennium clock tower echoes the form of a medieval cathedral, standing just over ten metres high. It marks the passing of time but is also a summary of the best and worst of the twentieth century.
Table clock of gilt brass engraved with coats-of-arms and arabesques on sides, under part of case perforated and supported on four satyrs and central stem, with base resting on four later sea-horses, by Bartholomew Newsum, London, late 16th century
Lantern clock with silver dial and engraved side plates, corner pillars inset with coloured gemstones, maker unknown, within black and gold lacquered case and stand decorated with leaves and birds: Japan, mid 19th century
Tweleve hour lantern clock in brass and steel, signed on the upper part of the dial and lacking original frets on top of the frame, lacking doors at the side and original [verge] escapement, by Richard Mills, Edinburgh, late 17th century
Clock with a case supported by carved wooden female figures, cubist in style, the hours marked by concentric circular lines and hands in the form of thunder bolts, possibly associated with Turner Lord: British, 1920 - 1939