Extraordinary clocks of all shapes, sounds, and sizes
Premium clocks are special clocks available with an All Access Pass subscription.
Say, "Alexa, ask Audible Clock about the All Access Pass" to learn more.
Enjoy the majestic sounds of the world's most famous clock.
Located in London's iconic Elizabeth Tower, Big Ben was named after the clock tower's Great Bell that chimes the hour with its massive booming ring.
Keep track of the time, hear beautiful bird songs, and drive your cats crazy with this premium clock. Based on our popular Bird Song skill, this talking clock announces the time with a beautiful bird song at the top of each hour.
Visit www.birdsongskill.com to learn more about these wonderful bird songs and who recorded them.
Originating in the 17th and 18th centuries, bracket clocks are not only beautiful to look at, they have a beautiful chime sound often resembling a music box.
To enjoy one, you could visit an antique clock shop... or... ask Audible Clock to play one for you!
Pawssibly our cutest clock of all, this furry timekeeper doesn't tick, tock, ding, dong, or chime -- it meows.
A simply purrfect way to track time.
Hear chickens "sing" a little ditty we call the Syncopated Cluck, while each hour is marked with an enthusiastic cock-a-doodle-doo!
A plucky addition to our growing colleggtion of premium clocks.
We have the following premium grandfather clocks...
Screaming guitar rocks this clock. Thunderous power chords count out the hour.
Alexa, turn it up to 11!
Hickory Dickory Dock
The beloved Mother Goose rhyme put to music. A chorus of children sing the lyrics while a calming voice follows to announce the time of day.
Great for both kids and the young at heart.
Celebrate the holidays with a clock that announces each hour using a verse from the 12 Days of Christmas -- if it's five golden rings it must be five o'clock! Let wonderful acoustic guitar and beautiful singing brighten your home.
Turn Alexa into a ship’s bell. A ship’s bell starts at one bell and counts up every half hour to eight bells.
The use of bells to mark the time at sea started as early as the 15th century. A ship’s bell tracks the "watches" on board a ship. A new watch starts at noon, 4 pm, 8 pm, midnight, 4 am, and 8 am. The end of one watch and start of the next watch is marked by the bell being struck eight times.
"Eight bells and all's well."
This financially savvy clock helps you track the U.S. stock market by giving a brief market update every 15 minutes during trading hours.