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I want a watch

With the arrival of the pandemic in mid-March, time suddenly stood still. Was it a Tuesday, maybe a Wednesday...? I’m not sure any more. Days ran into one another and all were now the same, seven days a week including the weekend. With the curtains drawn, it was often our body clocks which kept us in line for the first few days. 

The impermanence of things

Everything comes to an end: a difficult day, a pleasant day, a song, a feeling, a dinner at the restaurant, a blog post, a trip, a heartache.
The impermanence of things, which is a key-concept of Buddhism and ancient philosophy, largely covered in the arts and literature, makes a flower fade, an anger go away, a baby be born.

The history of the watch

Since time immemorial humankind has tried to measure the passing of time. Various time-keeping tools have been created over the centuries by different civilisations, such as the gnomon or the sundial. More sophisticated instruments, such as clocks and watches, then came into being.

Klokers - A new chapter begins

The concept of timepieces featuring dials which turn in a counter-clockwise direction, the opposite of a traditional watch, was one so rare that it should neither be forgotten, nor disappear.