Sunday, July 1, 2012

Magnificent Carved Emilian Wehrle Flute Clock with 8- Pipes

We recently added this magnificent Emilian Wehrle musical clock to our collection. The clock is heavily carved measuring in at over 44" in height. The clock has a large 8-day movement with solid brass plates. On the hour the large double doors open to revel a 4.5" tall flute playing figure while "The Hunters Waltz" is played on 8-pipes. The condition of this clock is fantastic. It retails its original finish and is practically free of any breaks or repairs to the carving. This identicle clock was documented in Rick Ortenburger's 1991 book, Black Forest Clocks. The clock can be seen in a full page spread on pg 202.

Below is a short video of the clock is action

For more information about Emilian Wehrle and his musical clocks, please visit our website at

Thursday, May 24, 2012

Black Forest Apostle Clock Made by Gordian Hettich Sohn, Furtwangen "GHS"

Earlier we shared a very nice Black Forest apostle clock with you. Early last year we acquired this second example. This example is extremely original and untouched, and it has replaced the earlier example in our collection. Occasionally we find better examples of clocks that we already own and we are always interested in "upgrading" clocks in the collection. We are always looking to add quality Black Forest clocks to the collection. Please feel free to contact us at Our new book, Rare and Unusual Black Forest Clocks, goes into detail into the many variations of clocks with Automata produced in the Black Forest. TO learn more about our new book visit us HERE.

A Rare Black Forest Gothic Cuckoo Clock with Oil Painting by Samuel Kammerer

This is a magnificent cuckoo clock. Although we have many wonderful cuckoo clocks in our collection, there is something wonderful about this example that really makes it stand apart from the others. This clock seems to have it all. The large Gothic case is beautiful, it seems no details were spared in its construction. The clock has a large oil painting on zinc that fills the front panel of the case. The painting is done very well and is a lovely romantic Black Forest motif. The movement is a massive 8-day movement with a single fusee. The movement is signed "S. Kammerer Furtwangen #1" Samuel Kammerer made some of the highest quality cuckoo clocks to have ever come out of the Black Forest. Kammerer was also responsible for producing the robust brass plate movements used by Emilian Wehrle in his musical clocks. For more information on this clock, please visit our website at If you are interested in learning about the wide variety of cuckoo clocks made in the Black Forest our new book, Rare and Unusual Black Forest Clocks, goes into detail on the cuckoo clock covering many important makers from Johann Baptist Beha to Samuel Kammerer. You can learn more about our book HERE.

Rare Emilian Wehrle Rooster Clock with Exposed Rooster

This is one of two Rooster clocks in our collection. Although both were made by Emilian Wehrle at the end of the 19th century, this example varies from the other example in our collection. This example has the rooster exposed, perched on the top of the clock. At the top of the hour the rooster comes to life as the movement reproduces the roosters crow. To get a better look at the rooster clock please visit our website Our new book, Rare and Unusual Black Forest Clocks, also goes into detail on these rooster clocks giving information on the two main makers of Black Forest rooster clocks. The book also has five different examples shown in full color.

Rare Black Forest Glockenschläger Shield Automata

This is another wonderful example of shield automata in our collection. This example is a quarter striking automaton, known as a Glockenschläger or "Jacks and Bell" automata. In this clock the figures move in the opening of the shield to strike the bells announcing the quarter and full hours. This example has an early wood plate, wood-spindled movement, which is powered by ropes. C. 1825. The shield is decorated with a village scene, apple roses, fruit, and other floral elements. For more information on these early Black Forest automatons visit our website at Our new book titled, Rare and Unusual Black Forest Clocks, also goes into detail the wide variety of automata made in the Black Forest, along with descriptions of how the automata is produced.

Tuesday, November 29, 2011

An Early Black Forest Musical Flute Clock "Fötenuhr"

This is a beautiful Black Forest flute clock. This flute clock represents the earliest construction style where the time, strike, and musical works all share a simple clockwork style housing. By 1820 this style was not longer used and a removable clockwork was then incorporated into a more robust musical framework…allowing for more a much more complex musical machine to be developed.

This flute clock is very small having a total shield height of under 18″!

The clock plays 6 lovely tunes on a rang of 15 wood pipes. The tunes range from fast peppy tunes to slow waltzes.

A Very Rare "Beha Cuckoo Clock" made by Johann Baptist Beha, Eisenbach with eye-turner "Augenwender" complication

This cuckoo clock is hands down one the best cuckoo clocks in our collection. The clock in in magnificent condition, and is an excellent example of Beha's work for the 1860's.

The Biedermeier case has an ebonized finish with extensive inlay work of brass, zinc, and colored turtle shell.

The dial is zinc, and is decorated with 12 enamel cartouches that are set in gilded embossed brass bezels. This is one of the most elegant dials that can be found on a cuckoo clock.

The clock utilizes a wood plate movement with double fusees, and has a running duration of 8-days.

What really makes this clock rare is the miniature oil painting that is seen behind glass in the base of the clock. As the pendulum swings an eye from the dog and hare move with the swing of the pendulum adding a very subtle animated display.

A Balck Forest Sorg clock or Sorguhr added to the collection

It has been quite some time since we updated our online museum. This is a clock that we are excited to be able to share with you today.

This Black Forest miniature is frequently called a Sorg clock or Sorguhr, names after the inventor of this design Franz Joseph Sorg.

Although all Sorg clocks are considered rare, this example is very unusual as it does not follow the traditional style used on Sorg clocks.

Instead of the traditional embossed brass crest this example has a crest made of wood that has been decorated with a delicate oil painting.

The clock has a total shield height of only 3.5".

The movement is a miniature wood plate movement that has brass gears held in wooden arbors and has both time and strike complications.,it is signed and dated 1837.

The pendulum swings in the back on the movement near the wall between two small wooded posts called "stollen".

The movement is powered by a single weight that rides a pulley that engages the braided rope appling pressure to both the time and strike train of the movement simultaneously.

This is just a beautiful example of a Sorg clock, and a real Gem in our collection.

Friday, September 2, 2011

A Rare Beha Cuckoo Clock with Monk Automation "Beha Kapuziner-Uhr"

This next clock in our collection is a wonderful clock made by Johann Baptist Beha in the 1870's. The clock has a beautiful gothic walnut case which is designed in the form of a cathedral. The detail work on the case is just amazing, this is truly a price that must be seen in person to appreciate its true splendor.

The clock utilizes a three train wood plate movement. The clock calls the hour with a cuckoo that appears through the round double doors in the upper pediment, the third train of the movement is for the Angelus and automation complication.

At 6:00 am , 12:00 Noon, and 6:00 pm the lower double doors of the cathedral open and a bell ringer lifts his arms pulling a rope in an automated display as two gongs are stuck in rapid succession. On most of Beha monk clocks the figure in the cathedral was a traditional monk dressed in the brown robe. This example has a figure of a bell ringer, probably made for a customer who was protestant. We have seen one other example of a Monk clock with the identical figure.

This particular example is very unusual. It is not found in any of Beha's catalogs... and there is not model number assigned to the clock in the Beha records... as it was clearly produced in very low numbers. We do have in our archives the original drawings two page drawings for this identical clock ... from these drawings the case for this clock would have been produced. Both drawings are signed by Lorenz Beha and dated 1874.

While many other makers other than Beha produced clocks with Monk automation and Angelus strike... the examples made by the Beha firm are without question in a league of their own. We are always looking to document other examples of monk clocks. If you have a Black Forest clock with a Monk complication please contact us through our website at

Wednesday, August 3, 2011

An early Black Forest clock with eye-turner Automaton "Augenwender "

This clock is an excellent example of a Black Forest picture clock with automation to the eyes in the painting, known as an Augenwender to German speaking collectors.

The clock has a wonderful oil painting of a shepherd calling his flock. The painting is done of a sheet of zinc. As the pendulum swings the two eyes of the herdsman look left to right. The detail work in the painting is just magnificent. The frame is of the early style with detailed painted decorations in the corners, there is an access door in the bottom of the case to access the pendulum.

The movement is a wood plate, spring driven movement. The clock can be dated to the late 1850's early 1860's.

For more rare Black Forest clocks please check out our website at

A Magnificent Bahnhäusle Tinplate Cuckoo Clock C 1860

We are pleased to be able to add this wonderful tin plate cuckoo clock to online museum.

Although we purchased this clock several years back through our website, it had been in a long line of clocks that needed restoration. The clock has now been brought back to its original beauty, and is a wonderful example of a railway-house cuckoo clock with a oil painting on tin.

The oil painting is a magnificent scene of a hunter and two children "bird catchers" looking up at the cuckoo in the old tree. This painting is based on the design of Lucian Reichs C. 1850/51. The cuckoo appears behind the small door concealed within the painting.

We have owned and seen many tinplate cuckoo clocks over the years, but this particular motif in the traditional Bahnhäusle case is one of our favorites.

We are always looking to add other examples of cuckoo clocks with fine oil paintings to our collection. If you have an example you would like us to make an offer on please contact us through our website at



Saturday, June 25, 2011

A Rare Black Forest Musical Harp Clock Hackbrettuhr

Many years ago we found this early musical Harp clock in Switzerland. The clock was unrestored, but complete and retained its integrity. We made the purchase, and have waited patiently for the past few years as the clock has undergone restoration. This past weekend the cosmetic restoration was completed... and we can now display the clock here in our online museum.

This harp clock was made during the last quarter of the 18th Century (C. 1790) On the hour or on demand the clock will play one of 6 preselected tunes by hitting hammers on the stringed instrument that attaches to the base of the clock. Like the flute and bell clocks a large pinned wood music wheel controls the music.

The shield on this example is nothing short of magnificent... carved by the famous Mattias Faller. The dial is carved from wood, and has extensive gold and silver leaf. The silver leaf has a transparent green and red paint applied over it giving it a metallic "jeweled" finish.

The original bottom wood "screen" that covers the harp and strings is in wonderful condition. Although there are no pipes present in this clock the maker decided to incorporate faux pipes into the design. The gaps between the pipes allow the music played on the strings to escape into the room.

We are very excited to now be able to display this clock in our collection...

We are always looking to add more early Black Forest musical clocks to our collection. If you have a piece that you feel would fit out collection please contact us through out website at BLACKFORESTCLOCKS.ORG

Sunday, June 5, 2011


This magnificent cuckoo clock was just returned to us from restoration this weekend, it has now been added into our permanent collection, and it is with great joy we can now display it here on our site.

The carving on this cuckoo clock is just magnificent. While many cuckoo clocks have carvings applied to the front of a pre-built wood housing this example is completely different in design.

The entire case of this clock is carved out of a single block of walnut. The back of this large block of wood is dished out to allow the wood plate 50 hour cuckoo movement to be installed.

The only piece that is carved from this main block of wood is the dial and "rope" bezel which is a second single piece unit.

Look at the detail on this clock. The animals are all in full relief with several points actually carved out from the main housing. The detail of the hunters rife and strap for the power horn are created in full relief from the same single block as the case. The carved who executed this clock was nothing short of a master.

The maker of this clock was Johann George Beha, a distant relative of the famous Johann Baptist, a very obscure and high quality maker who was mentored by Johann Baptist Beha. Additional details about this maker and the clocks he produced will be covered in detail in our book Rare and Unusual Black Forest Clocks.

Thursday, March 17, 2011

A Rare Black Forest Automaton Butcher Clock "Metzgeruhr"

In the days before PETA (People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals),and being a vegetarian was a trendy lifestyle… this butcher clock would be a socially acceptable fit into the everyday home! Even though many today might find this automation a little inhumane, it represented a crucial part of daily life, and for the Black Forest clockmaker’s it was a perfect scene to be incorporate into a clock.

This clock has a painting of an open door barn in the upper section of the shield, allowing the viewer to look into the barn.

Inside this room is a butcher, who is carved from wood and finely painted. He is dressed in is work uniform complete with cap, bib, and white apron (with light traces of blood)! In his hands he holds a large axe.
Lying on the ground of the barn is a ox, also is also carved from wood and painted (including a slight smile on his face!). As the clock strikes the following sequence takes place.

1. The cow immediately stands up
2. The butcher raises the ax
3. The ax is swung hitting the ox on the top of the head, with perfect sequence to the strike to the gong. (this is repeated once for each hour)
4. After the last trike to the gong the ox falls over dead and lies on the ground until the next hour.

The movement in this clock is quite complicated in order to replicate this automated sequence. It is equipped with two count wheels, one stacked on top of each other. The inner count wheel controls the strike, the outer controls the ox. There are also a series of levers that control that butcher, hammer to the gong, the ox, and a shaft that activates the automation at the hour.

This example is extremely original. It still retains its original side doors, and the wood housing behind the automation. The figures also retain their original paint, and after a professional cleaning look fantastic.

The butcher clock is one of the hardest of the Black Forest shield automata to find.

One must be careful purchasing Black Forest automata clocks these days, as many fakes are being made and are on the market. These fakes use old standard clockworks, which are modified to accept automation. They are easily spotted by experts, but many are quite good and are bought by unsuspecting buyers thinking they are getting an original.

We are always looking to add ORIGINAL automata clocks to our collection. If you have a clock that you would like us to consider please contact us through email.


Justin J. Miller

Wednesday, February 16, 2011

An Ancient Black Forest Wood Wheel Cuckoo Clock with Paper Shield Holtzräder-Kuckucksuhr

We would like to share with you a new addition to our collection. This clock represents the end of a decade long search to add a wood wheel cuckoo clock to our collection. We could not be happier with the final result.

As you can see in the photo the clock is completely made from wood and iron wire. Only the escape wheel is brass. This clock is one of the first long pendulum clocks, the escape wheel rises above the top plate of the movement, and is located outside the plates of the movement.

The shield is decorated with paper, that has been colored with water colors.

The hands are also wood.

The condition is nothing short of magnificent.

This clock was made during the second half of the 18th Century.

We are still searching for other early wood wheel clocks for our collection. If you have anything that you thing we would be interested contact us at

Sunday, February 6, 2011

A Rare Documented Black Forest Cuckoo Clock with Soldier Automaton

This last week was one of the best we can remember for new acquisitions.

I took a trip to Southern California to meet with a long time collector of Black Forest clocks. This collector had collected BF clocks back in the 1960's to the early 1990's, and at one time had one of the largest collections in the United Sates... but his interests over time changed and about 20 years ago the best clocks were put in storage.

We spent a few days with him going through his clocks , and ended up purchasing 4 very special BF clocks from his collection for our museum. Over the next couple months we will share these new finds with you as we finish the restoration work and add them into our permanent collection.

Since this Black Forest soldier clock needs nothing... we will start with this clock first.

Constructed in the form of a castle, this clock is just stunning. The two tone oak case measures in at 21" high and 12.5 " wide.

As the clock ticks the soldier slowly marches between the two turrets... guarding the fortress. When he reaches the end of his march he does a 180 degree turn around, and then marches back the other way. The soldier automation is one of our favorites, as it is one of the few forms of automata that is connected to the time train of the movement... allowing you to see the action all the time.

In the top of the fortress is a cuckoo door, and the cuckoo calls the half and full hours.

So as a summery this clock has automation connected to both the time train (soldier) and the strike train (cuckoo).

We will be including a "how does it work?" video of this clock on the front page blog of our website So if you have interest is seeing the mechanics check it out.
We also have an early Soldier clock in the shield variety that can be seen in our online museum through our website.

Another important feature of this clock is its provenance:

This exact clock was photographed by this collector and contributed to the book, Black Forest Clocks by Rick Ortenburger in 1991. This clock is features in the section of Automated Black Forest Clocks... and was given a full page display on page 244. We are including some photographs from this book showing this identical clock.

For those of you who have an interest in owning an original soldier clock of your own, you might be in luck... as we have another example of a soldier and cuckoo in our collection that this clock will replace.

We will be offering this clock up for sale immediately through an ebay auction. We will update this post with a link to its sale, and remove this memo when it has been sold.



Monday, January 24, 2011

An Extreamly Rare Black Forest Shelf Clock with Owl Automaton

This is our newest addition to the collection, and it is a clock that we are so exited to add to our collection and share with you today.

At first look this clock appears to be a shelf trumpeter, with an unusual castle motif... but this is in fact something quite different.

This shelf clock is constructed in the form of a Castle, and beautifully carved. In the top arch of the castle is a large set of double doors, similar in size to what would be found on a trumpeter clock. Instead of the common cuckoo bird or trumpeter a large 3" carved owl with big glass eyes appears behind the doors and calls the full and half hours. As the owl sounds his beak flutters.

The movement is equally interesting. The plates are cast from brass in the lyre form, held together with pins. On the left side of the case is a large oversize wood pipe, with a large bellow. The arm that pumps (flutters) this large bellow needs substantially more leverage than a cuckoo clock. For this reason the clock maker placed it on the time side of the movement... and interesting design. To reproduce the owls call, the bellow is lifted to half capacity and then rapidly fluttered...reproducing the owls call.

It is hard to put into words how rare this clock is... but to give you an idea...

A Wehrle Singing Bird clock is also rare, as is his Rooster clocks, but we know where a handful of each are today. The same thing applies to the Beha cuckoo clocks with life size 12" birds...also very scarce, but we know where there are several. This clock is different.

In all our years of collecting rare Black Forest clocks we have never seen another... not in a book, a museum, a private collection even a photograph... NEVER.

In fact this clock was brought out of the shadows during a lively discussion online among advanced collectors in 2010...the conversation was about if an Owl clock was ever made, or if an antique version exists. Down the line the answer was an owl clock does not exist. Of course after collecting Black Forest clocks for years, you learn to never say we still don't know exactly what was made, and what is actually out there...and magnificent pieces still turn up from time to time. This is why I love collecting Black Forest clocks.

A collector joined the conversation sharing this clock as proof to their existence!

Since the clock has surfaced it was sent to a well known and respected restorer of rare Black Forest clocks. The clock was dismantled and cleaned, the original large bellows was re-skinned, bringing the call of the owl back to life.

Without question this owl clock is original and untouched, and is shown as it was made in the Black Forest C. 1890-1900.

We are always looking to add Rare or Unusual Black Forest Clocks to our collection. If you have a clock that you think we would be interested in please contact us.

To the untrained eye this clock may look like little more than a novelty clock or a nice shelf cuckoo, but to us it was enough to offer a Emilian Wehrle 9 horn two tune trumpeter clock in a wonderfully carved case in a trade to make this deal happen! We are always willing to "step up" to make a deal happen for a clock we want, as we did with this owl clock.

UPDATE: After posting this Owl Clock to our online Museum, we received an email from a German collector, who claimed to know of another example in a European Collection. This email was followed with 3 photographs of another Owl Clock, proving its existence!

This other example is a wall model in a carved case, decorated with ferns and a eagle on the top of the pediment. It is also powered by a cast brass spring driven movement very similar to our example. This other Owl clock shares the identical Owl and wood pipe inside the clock. It is nice to see another surviving example that shares many of the same components of our example here, most likely made by the same unknown maker.

We are grateful for the opportunity to be able to have this website, and use the internet to connect with other collectors all around the world.

Saturday, January 8, 2011

A Magnificent Black Forest Sorguhr Biedermeier Case

This clock is the newest addition to our collection. It just returned to us this week with a fresh overhaul to the movement, and minor restoration work to the case.

We have a passion for Black Forest miniatures, and were thrilled to be able to add this rare cased variety to our collection.

While the traditional Sorguhr consists of a embossed brass shield and enamel dial, there were many variations. This cased example is one of these many variations. Far less common than the traditional Sorg the movement inside this miniature case is true to the form...measuring at 2.5" in height, and 1.75 inches wide. The enamel dial uses Arabic numerals and measures in at 2.25". The case from the top of the finial to the bottom of bottom final is 10.5".

The miniature movement is constructed with wood plates and wood spindles. This example has both a time and strike train. The hours are struck on a small gong located on the backboard. The trains are positioned front to back, and both trains of the clock are powered by a single weight that hangs on a pulley that runs diagonally between the two trains.

We are always interested in meeting other collectors who have an interest in these Black Forest miniatures, both the Sorguhren and Jockele.



Sunday, October 17, 2010

A Early Cuckoo Clock by Johann Baptist Beha

This next clock in our collection is a wonderful example of Beha's early work. This cuckoo clock was made by Johann Baptist Beha in Eisenbach in the late 1850's, and it bears his signature on the inside of the backboard. It is surviving proof that there were in fact high quality cuckoo clocks being produced in the Black Forest.

The case on this cuckoo clock is just magnificent. The case maker utilized extensive inlays of both brass and zinc, creating a wonderful floral motif that is just stunning against the ebonized case. The case on this clock was made by the famous Peter Wehrle, who apprenticed in Vienna, working on fine Vinenna regulators. By looking at the etched inlays on the case, and the wonderful proportions in the cases design it is clear it was made by a true maser. Peter Wehrle's experience in Vienna enabled him to be extreamly influential to Beha's success as a high quality maker.
The dial on the this clock is made of Alabaster, and is accented with blue gilt set cartouches. This dial is scarcely found on cuckoo clocks due to the high cost to manufacture. The front door to the case is complete with its original lock mechanism. A key is required to access the dial behind the glass. Bellow the dial is a glass window, trimmed in a gilt frame. While the clock is running the brass pendulum can be seen against a cobalt blue background.
The movement is a typical Beha wood plate movement of the era, using a double fusee... allowing the clock to run a full 8 days on a winding. The movement also has a mechanism where the owner can disable the Gong with the flick of a switch. This quiets the call on the hour, making the night hours more peaceful. The clock retains its original bellow pipes, and tops.

The clock is being shown as it came to us is near complete, but unrestored condition. Its only falut is a missing cuckoo door, but a near identical example resides in the Cuckooland museum in the UK... which will allow us to restore this missing door perfectly.
This last photo shows our new Beha next to another early Beha table clock in the collection. Please read an early post for more details on this other fine Beha table clock is double eye automation.

I am always interested in adding early Beha cuckoos to my collection. If you have a clock you think I would be interested in please contact me directly at

Tuesday, September 7, 2010

A Rare Beha Cuckoo with Oil Painting and Double Eye Automation Augenwender

This next clock is a wonderful example of an early Beha picture frame cuckoo clock. Beha records show this clock was made in 1856, and as you can see from the photos it has survived very well.

The clock has a wonderful painting on zinc that is framed in a wonderful high gloss black frame with stenciled corners.

The painting behind the glass shows a hunter holding his gun with his dog. The dog is just about to flush the rabbit whose moments are clearly numbered.

They eye of the dog and the rabbit move with the swing of the pendulum. In most Black Forest clocks with eye automation, the automation scene is almost always above the dial. This clock is special as the automation action is below the dial, allowing the cuckoo bird to emerge from the tree within the painting.

The detail work on this clock is just fantastic.

The clock is equipped with a spring driven wood plate movement that will run for 50 hours. There is also a feature on this movement where with the pull of a lever through the side door the gong can be disabled quieting the call.

The clock is being shown here with the movement removed from the case in preparation for restoration.

We will update the post with a final photograph when the clock is finished.

We are always looking to add Black Forest clocks with paintings (tinplate) to our collection, both with and without cuckoo or automation.

If you have something you would like to share, I would love to hear from you.


Justin J. Miller

Friday, July 16, 2010

A Rare and Unusual Black Forest Sorguhr

This next clock in the collection is a very unusual Sorguhr. This example is different from the traditional Sorguhren in many ways, and at first glance it may even appear to the untrained eye to not be from the Black Forest.

The shield on this sorg is flat brass that has been hand engraved, with a very primitive flower. The whole clock is only 2 7/8" at its largest measurement! It is shown here with a Quarter so you can get a feel for its size.

Although scarcely seen, there are a couple other known examples made by Joseph Sorg with very similar shields. These other examples are also made of flat brass stock, with primitive floral engraving. One example resides in the British Museum in London. This clock can also be seen in the book, "In Die Neue Zeit" Pg 8.
The movement on this Sorguhr is equally unique and we will explain its features here in a moment. The movement is a wood plate, wood arbor movement that is rope drive. The movement has both time and alarm functions. The movement measures in at only 2 3/16" high, 1 7/16" wide, and 1 3/8" deep.The photos with the shield removed lets you see a closer look at this Gem.

The fist thing that is unique about the movement is the alarm trains location. In most Sorguhrn the alarm train is located on the side of the plates where the time train is housed. A small wheel is mounted perpendicular to the rest of the gears. A very simple notched wheel and lever will set and release the alarm at the desired time. On this example the clock maker clearly was experimenting. The Alarm train is located between the plates of the movement, and is in front of the time train. A special cam lever rides a wheel that is notched through the front plate of the movement.A series of pins activate a third hand on the dial to set off the Alarm. A simular set up can also be seen on the Capucine clocks.

We have showed this clock to several experts on Sorguhren in Germany, and they agree this clock is all original and a rare example of Sorguhr.

This next photo set compares this miniature to another traditional sorguhr that we have in our collection (Also a time and alarm variety). You can see the difference in the sizes of the clocks ;)

We are happy to have this little Gem in our collection!