We started where we started last time, with this clock at Harrow-on-the-Hill station.
To the south lies the genteel splendours of Harrow school. The clock on the original school building looks suitably splendid, well-maintained and rather elegant in the Spring sunshine.
It is rather odd seeing groups of well-dressed and well-behaved students walking around on a Saturday lunchtime, and the atmosphere is in total contrast to the town centre just to the north.
This shop just along the road (High Street) has an equally splendid clock.
I love the blue, gold and white colours, and the curly, swirly bracket.
Note that the date on one face is 1946, and on the other is 1942.....
....this is probably explained by the plaque on the wall. My Latin is a little rusty (last heard used in the third form in 1980 - whatever happened to Mrs Lishman?), so I tried the modern technology that is on-line translation.
Google helpfully translates the above as "This year at the clock by an entertainment. In this hill of income and not forgetting so many beneficiurum...", so perhaps my attempts at Latin translation all those years ago weren't so bad after all.
Moving swiftly along the High Street, I espied this clock through the sea of Union Flag bunting.
Just a hunch, but I think that this building was once a fire station.
Ah yes, confirmation of my detective skills:
From the upmarket and quiet environs of Harrow on the Hill High Street to the more down-to-earth and bustly Harrow that morphs into Wealdstone. Hence we are now at Harrow & Wealdstone station.
The clock tower forms part of the 1912 station buildings on the north side (the south side buildings are much older).
The entrance hall below the clock tower is a throw back to how stations used to be, with wood panelling and small ticket windows.
This is complete with this lovely clock, although the effect is somewhat ruined when you consider that this picture was taken at about 1.20pm. Perhaps Harrow and Wealdstone both have their own time zones and this is the only building (well it is Harrow & Wealdstone station) that is allowed to show both local times. Ok, maybe not.
Further north on High Street at its junction with Spencer Way is this magnificent clock -bearing structure, tastefully used as a traffic island.
This is the Wealdstone war memorial, dedicated to those who died in the First World War. It was unveiled on 11 November 1923. Further details, including all of those individuals commemorated, can be found on www.roll-of-honour.com.
And with that, it is goodbye to Harrow (unless you know of other clocks which would require me to make a third visit...)