Worn books, hidden paths, striking vistas, and displaced machinery- an accumulation of images from, inspired by, and relevant to the ages of Myst.

Steampunk Clock XIX | Diarment Creations

(Source: diarment-creations.blogspot.com)

Weight-driven clocks | Italy, 16th century

(Source: gettyimages.co.uk)

Castellated dial clock, 16th century, Nortwest Europe | Cassiobury Park turret clock, early 17th century, England

(Source: britishmuseum.org)

Weight-Driven Clock, Italy, 16th Century | Gehn’s D’ni timepiece, Age 223

(Source: britishmuseum.org)

Table Clock | George Metzner, 1650
The Los Angeles County Museum of Art

Riumplusastoundingly accurate D’ni Clock.  In his own words:

This has been something I’ve been working on for over a decade: a clock that ticks in D’ni time, the time system of one of the groups of people from the Myst series.

D’ni time is completely different to regular time - we have three main divisions per day (hours/minutes/seconds) whereas they have four plus an extra colloquial division split in between two, we divide things based on 24 & 60 whereas theirs is divided on 5 & 25, a D’ni “day” lasts roughly 30 hours and 14 minutes and a D’ni “second” lasts roughly 1.4 seconds.

Like the Death Star, this D’ni clock is fully armed and operational - it’s not just decoration, it works! Everything was meticulously figured out & calculated by myself, right from the basics, with no prior knowledge or training in horology or mechanical engineering. I started this when I was twelve, back in 2000, and the finishing touches were added last weekend… in terms of the time spent on this project, I estimate somewhere around 9,000-10,000 hours. Yes, really. Some people call me crazy.