Here I present a guide to the main styles Vedette clocks used over time. The exact style (preferably Art Deco) evolved over time, rather than simply changing once or twice. I am using style names from what the majority of sellers and auctioneers have used. All of the styles were generally from what was popular during the period of time, not by historical periods. Picture 1 shows the styles used prior the second world war. Clock 1 shows a French style, often labeled as "Louis XVI" by numerous sellers. From 1920's Clock 2 shows an Edwardian styled case. Others sometimes had brass accents. From 1920's. Clock 3 shows a very early Art Deco styled case. This is from around 1930. Clock 4 shows another Art Deco case, also from very early 1930's. Clock 5 shows a Henri II case, also popular from the late 1920's to early 1930's. This is a 1930's example. Clock 6 shows a slightly later Art Deco case, likely from 1934 onwards with "streamlined" numbers and a chromed dial rim. This was a sign of what was to continue in Vedette's styles. Clock 7 shows another Art Deco case, from mid 1930's. Clock 8 is a later Art Deco case. The main difference being the door is inbuilt to the case, rather than covering the entire front as in Clock 6 and Clock 7. Clock 9 shows a different Art Deco (my personal favorite). This was introduced around the late 1930's. Once again, the door is inbuilt with the case, rather than being all over the front. One example was dated from 1938. The second picture shows the wartime (more likely postwar) styles used. All but the last one are basically Art Deco styled. Clocks 1 and 2 use Art Deco stylings similar to the prewar clocks, but a bit more compact. These also used the more compact movement introduced around this time. Clock 3 is a postwar Art Deco style, much smaller sized than the earlier clocks, and a sign of what was to continue. Clock 4 uses the smaller case, with a wide face. From 1950's. Clock 5 uses a smaller case as well, but with a square-like octagon face. From 1950's. Clock 6 uses a somewhat different style, but with a different face with a circular ring for the numbers. From 1950's. Clock 7 returns to the face Clock 4 uses. Possibly from 1960's as this one has a night silence feature. Clock 8 is not a Westminster wall clock, but rather an early Quartz clock. This is a major departure from the previously established styles. It uses a floral design with Roman numerals. Vedette stopped making mechanical chime clocks by the 1970's. Each clock (preferably 1930's onwards) could come with numerous options, including black or chromed numerals, and many different pendulum window designs. I am attaching a favorite from the late 1930's.