The term American clock was used in the Victorian era and afterward to refer to a particular style of clock design followed by the American clockmakers of the day. In the 19th century, many clocks and watches were produced in the United States, especially in Connecticut, where many companies were formed to mass-produce quality timepieces.
Makers of American clocks included
- Ansonia Clock Company, 1851–1930
- Waterbury Clock Company, 1857–1944
- Seth Thomas Clock Company, 1853–1930
- W.L. Gilbert & Co., 1845–48 and 1851–66, later Gilbert Mfg. Co., William L. Gilbert Clock Company
- Elias Ingraham & Co., 1857–60, 1861–1958
- E.N. Welch Mfg. Co., 1864–1903
- Sessions Clock Co., 1903–56
- New Haven Clock Co., 1853–1960
- F. Kroeber Clock Co., 1863–1904
- Boston Clock Company, 1884–1894, founded by Joseph Eastman
- Chauncey Jerome, Lockwood Barr. "History of the American clock business for the past sixty years: and life of Chauncey Jerome, written by himself". F. C. Dayton, jr., 1860. Retrieved 10 April 2010.
- The American Clock & Watch Museum in Bristol, Connecticut
- "Chelsea" Clock Museum
- FAQ at "Dave's American Clocks"
- Timexpo Museum in Waterbury, Connecticut
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