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2010-2019 Retrospective: aBlogtoWatch’s Most Memorable Articles Of The Decade

2010-2019 Retrospective: aBlogtoWatch's Most Memorable Articles Of The Decade Featured Articles

It’s been quite a decade here at aBlogtoWatch, as the site has grown from just Ariel Adams blogging to a full-fledged editorial team around the world. I began at aBlogtoWatch halfway into the decade, in the Fall of 2015, and it’s been an incredible experience, so far. It’s difficult to reduce a 10-year long stretch of daily content into a shortlist that can come close to encompassing everything, so I’ll break things down into categories, then list top articles from oldest to most recent. At last count, I believe there are roughly 135 articles that make the cut, including reviews, interviews, editors’ lists, state-of-the-industry articles, and some outright hilarious pieces.

aBlogtoWatch has had a remarkable stretch this past decade, and it’s thanks to you, the readers, that we can continue to pursue this shared passion. Here’s to the new decade — we can’t wait to see what’s next.

A word from Ariel

With nearly 9,000 articles published so far, aBlogtoWatch continues to pursue the mission it began with: to create authentic and engaging conversations about what it means for a watch to be great, and to offer a guide for consumers who wish to navigate this complicated hobby.

My allegiance has always been to watch-wearers like myself, which has made me as much an industry activist as a consumer advocate. When aBlogtoWatch started, digital luxury watch media was barely nascent. Open and honest conversations about most high-end timepieces were rare and inaccessible to the general consumer public. What I’m most proud of is giving consumers the power and voice they deserve in an industry too often inclined to rely on smoke and mirrors versus facts and figures to vend their goods. I hope I have contributed to the new landscape of luxury watch media, while at the same time prompting the traditional watch industry to respect and recognize the power of Internet-based communities.

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Now, at the outset of 2020, and in my 13th year as a professional in this space, the virility of my activism and advocacy is none diminished. I still fight for what I think is right. I still want enthusiasts to smile when they look at their wrists. I still want honesty and good taste versus ego and pride to be responsible for the products carried in stores. What has changed since 2007 is the size of the aBlogtoWatch team and our community. The original mission has been both adopted and strengthened by the members of our staff, our contributors, and various professionals who “grew up reading aBlogtoWatch” prior to entering the watch industry.

Does the world of 2020 need luxury watches? Perhaps more than ever — as a sign of hope and aspiration to guide and motivate us. Wristwatches are the best trophies, and to earn trophies we must push ourselves to succeed. As the world of tomorrow looms more challenging and complex than the world of yesterday, we will need items to celebrate who we are, who wish to be, and who we admire during the course of recognizing our personal victories. Wristwatches have a unique ability to do that. As I’ve said, and as Jean-Claude Biver has routinely preached, no other product a person can wear is able to do as much as a watch, which reaches vastly beyond its intended utilitarian time-telling purpose in to the worlds of art, history, rarity, exclusivity, tribal belonging, and culture. I and so many others out there will work hard not for the results, but for the rewards. If a wristwatch reward helps people be their best, then at the very least aBlogtoWatch can help a person make the most out of it. Keep chasing time, my friends.

David’s thoughts on the last decade

This February, I’ll be starting my 8th year at aBlogtoWatch — but I’ve been reading and watching and listening since well into the former aBlogtoRead days. When I decided I wanted to enter the world of watch journalism, aBlogtoWatch was the one and only place I applied to. Why? Because it was aBlogtoWatch that educated me not just about watches, but also about the industry behind them, as well, in the most efficient, honest, and thorough way. Fast-forward to the end of this decade, and I’m extremely proud of the aBlogtoWatch team that has grown so immensely during this time. We, together, have dedicated immense effort and time to keeping aBlogtoWatch strong and independent — both when it comes to having our own voices heard and when it comes to amplifying your own voices, dear readers.

If I had to select just a few of the articles I enjoy looking back on the most, they are Spring Drive Functionality & History, Konstantin Chaykin portrait, ETA History, and Rolex price increase articles.

A special thanks from Zach

I’ve always known this about aBlogtoWatch, but it’s much more readily apparent in a comprehensive roundup such as this: Our site content and industry analysis has always been, and always will be, tuned specifically for watch-lovers of all types. If it goes on the wrist (and even if it doesn’t) and tells the time, we have stories of amazing watches just for you. Special thanks to our amazing community for their patience and tolerance with each other and with us — and for contributing to what I believe to be the most welcoming place for watch-lovers on the Internet.

2010-2019 Retrospective: aBlogtoWatch's Most Memorable Articles Of The Decade Featured Articles

Thomas Bogner’s concept of an Apple watch uses a curved crystal surface, curved in 2 axes.

When The Present Was The Future

At the beginning of the decade, things like smartwatches were still a far off thought, e-commerce was a fledgling concept (let alone augmented reality), and prices for steel Rolexes weren’t quite so insane. Here are some aBlogtoWatch articles from throughout the decade that explore topics like potential trouble for retailers and predictions for what we then called the “iWatch.”

Doomsday Coming For Wrist Watch Retailers?
Virtually Test Watches On Your Wrist From Home With Tissot Reality
iPod Nano Gets Blinged Out – Proves Watches Never Went Out
How Is The iPhone 5 Like A Luxury Watch?
What Will The Apple iWatch Be Like?
It’s 2013, When Will A Mainstream Smartwatch Finally Arrive?
A New Respect For Quartz Movement Watches: From Spring To Battery
How And Why Rolex Prices Have Increased Over Time
How Screwed Is The Watch Industry Thanks To The Apple Watch?
Luxury Watch Industry’s Dilemma In Hong Kong
How To Spot Future Collectible Watches

2010-2019 Retrospective: aBlogtoWatch's Most Memorable Articles Of The Decade Featured Articles

Our Favorite Conversations

Over the past decade, aBlogtoWatch has sat down and talked with some of the most fascinating and accomplished personalities in the watch industry. Industry icons like Jean Claude Biver, Francois-Paul Journe, and Georges Kern are some of the names synonymous with the watch world, but celebrities and personalities like Arnold Schwarzenegger and Joel McHale are also some of the enthusiasts that have kept the space so dynamic over the course of the decade.

Biver & Me: Exclusive Inside Look At The Hublot Watch Manufacture
Astronaut Mark Kelly Interview: “Watches Are Necessary In My Profession”
My First Grail Watch: Jean-Claude Biver
My First Grail Watch: Francois-Paul Journe
Rolex Ambassador Sir Jackie Stewart On Watches, Cars, And Good Taste
•Esteemed Mechanical Watchmaker F.P. Journe On Making A Quartz Movement
Arnold Schwarzenegger Watch Brand Debuts For 2015
Why Philippe Dufour Is Disappointed With Today’s Watchmakers
Joel McHale Talks Timepieces & Glashütte Original With aBlogtoWatch: One Of Hollywood’s ‘Real’ Watch Guys
An Afternoon In Tokyo With The Man Who Designs Casio G-Shock Watches
Interview: Jean-Claude Biver On The Past, Present, & Future Of The Swiss Watch Industry
Breitling Watches CEO Georges Kern Interview On Brand Building & Summits

2010-2019 Retrospective: aBlogtoWatch's Most Memorable Articles Of The Decade Featured Articles

Some Memorable Reviews

aBlogtoWatch has published over 1,000 watch reviews and it would be a monumental task to scroll through them all and pick out the very best. However, there have been some reviews that I found to be fascinating to look back on from the perspective of 2019. For example, a Grand Seiko review from 2011 reveals a brand still in the process of fully making its mark on the western market. There are also some reviews that are just too special not to share, like the time we took an Omega Seamaster 300M to the Rio Olympics in 2016. Take a look at just a handful of selected reviews from the thousand or so we have published so far.

Grand Seiko Hi-Beat SBGH005 Watch Review
Omega Seamaster Planet Ocean Co-Axial Chronometer Watch Review
Orient Mako USA Watch Review: Best Budget Diver?
Bremont Supermarine 500 Watch Review
Year With A Seiko Shogun Has Watch Lover Impressed
MB&F HM3 Watch Review
Grand Seiko SBGD001 Spring Drive 8 Day Power Reserve Watch Sends A Clear Message To Switzerland
Rolex Submariner 114060 ‘No Date’ Vs. Tudor Heritage Black Bay Black Comparison Watch Review
Omega Speedmaster Moonwatch Alaska Project Watch Review
Super Rare €430,000 Rolex Day-Date 40 Green Emerald Platinum Watch Hands-On
Omega Seamaster Diver 300M Rio 2016 Limited Edition Watch Review At The Olympics In Brazil
Vicenterra GMT-3 Tome 5 Titanium Black Máté Watch Review
Eterna Heritage Super KonTiki 1973 Limited Edition ‘Team aBlogtoWatch’ Watch Review
Rolex Daytona 116520 In Steel With Black Dial Watch Review
Hublot Big Bang 44 ‘Original’ Watch Review & What It Meant To Jean-Claude Biver
Which Rolex To Buy? The Submariner Vs. Explorer II Watch Comparison Review
One Of The Most Complicated Wristwatches Ever: Franck Muller Aeternitas Mega 4 Hands-On
Long-Term Review: Grand Seiko Spring Drive Chronograph SBGC001
Richard Mille RM 25-01 Tourbillon Adventure Sylvester Stallone Is One Of The Wildest Watches Of The Year
Historical Omega Speedmaster Apollo & Alaska Special Mission Watches Hands-On

2010-2019 Retrospective: aBlogtoWatch's Most Memorable Articles Of The Decade Featured Articles

Top Watches From SIHH, Baselworld, & More

SIHH is now Watches & Wonders, and Baselworld is going through some of the biggest changes in its long history. aBlogtoWatch has been at these major watch shows for the last decade, and it’s so fascinating to look back at these watch releases when they were still new. Also sprinkled throughout are some Only Watch auctions, shows from Hong Kong, and a handful of notable takes and perspectives.

SIHH 2011 Recap: Safe Bet For the Watch World
Baselworld Best Watches: Top 11 For 2011
Audemars Piguet Jules Audemars Tourbillon Grande Date Watch Is Best Tourbillon Of SIHH 2011
All The Only Watch 2011 Auction Pieces
Auction Watch: Antiquorum’s ONLY WATCH 2011 Results
Baselworld Best: Timepieces To Watch In 2012
The Heart And The Hand Of Watch Making At The Hong Kong Watch & Clock Fair
SIHH 2013 Watch Show Recap: Don’t Rock The Boat
Top 10 Watches Of Baselworld 2013
Baselworld 2013 – Through the Eyes of a First-Timer
Top 10 Watches At SIHH 2014
Top 10 Watches Of Baselworld 2014
Hong Kong Watch & Clock Fair 2014: The Progress Of The Chinese Watch Industry
TOP 10 Watches Of SIHH 2015
Top 10 Watches Of Baselworld 2015
Top 10 Watches Of SIHH 2016 & Show Report
Top 10 Totally New Watches Of Baselworld 2016
Top 10 Existing Watch Updates Debuted At Baselworld 2016
Top 11 Watches Of SIHH 2017 & An Industry Holding On Tight
Top 10 Watches Of Baselworld 2017: A Trade Show At A Crossroads
Top 10 Watches At SIHH 2018 & An Industry In Mid-Stride
Top 10 Watches Of Baselworld 2018 & An Industry In Exciting Transition
Top 10 Watches Of SIHH 2019
aBlogtoWatch’s Favorite Watches Of Baselworld 2019
Here’s What I Learned And Saw At The Hong Kong Watch & Clock Fair 2019

2010-2019 Retrospective: aBlogtoWatch's Most Memorable Articles Of The Decade Featured Articles

Informing Watch Consumers

As I went through the giant catalog of content published this past decade, I found that there were simply too many educational, historical, and “how-to” articles to list. Here are some of the curated pieces that date back to 2010, starting with, “Why Are Watches So Expensive?” and, ironically, ending nearly 10 years later with, “Don’t Spend Above Retail Price When Buying A Watch.” Many things have changed (and a lot of things have not), but I think we can all agree that the more the enthusiast and buyer community is, the better off we all are.

Why Are Watches So Expensive?
No More “Luxury” Watches
What Is The Best Size For A Watch?
Are Educated Watch Buyers More Valuable Customers?
Guide To Buying Your First Rolex Part 1: When To Buy
Guide To Buying Your First Rolex Part 2: What To Buy
Top 10 Technically Important Mechanical Wrist Watches
Watch Complications: A Brief History Of Useful To Useless
The First Rolex Oyster Watch From 1926
The First Rolex Submariner Watch
10 Things To Know About How Rolex Makes Watches
Important Early Cartier Men’s Watches
How To Choose What Watch To Buy
The History Of Dive Watches
7 Ways To Survive As A Watch Lover On A Budget
Cost Of Entry: Rolex Watches
Top 10 Affordable Watches That Get A Nod From Snobs
Why Monopusher Chronographs Are Primitive & A Brief History Of The Chronograph Watch Complication
Should Watch Makers Advertise The Accuracy Of Mechanical Watches?
Rolex Extends Stringent -2/+2 Second In-House Watch Accuracy Tests To Entire Production
Why I Won’t Tell You What Watch To Buy
The Amazing History & Functionality Of The Seiko Spring Drive Movement
Features In Watches Worth Collecting According To Ariel Adams Part 1
Features In Watches Worth Collecting According To Ariel Adams Part 2
Seven Awesome Field Watches For Every Budget
Ten Watches To Wear While Actually Being Active
Top 10 Affordable Watches That Get A Nod From Snobs In 2018
Why Some Watches From Rolex, Patek Philippe & Others Are Impossible To Find At Retail
Planet Ocean: The Full Story Of Omega’s Iconic Modern Dive Watch
Tropical Dials Explained By A Vintage Watch Restoration Expert
Top 10 Alternatives To The Rolex GMT-Master II Watch
How Scalpers & Speculators Are Ruining The Watch Purchasing Experience For Many Consumers
Today’s Traditional Watch Industry Can’t Exist Without What Rolex Is Selling
On Ariel’s Watch: Don’t Spend Above Retail Price When Buying A Watch

2010-2019 Retrospective: aBlogtoWatch's Most Memorable Articles Of The Decade Featured Articles

Just Because & Nostalgia

Manufacture visits, takes on replica watches, luxury accessories, and ridiculously expensive timepieces are nothing new to our readers. This “just because” section could easily be hundreds and hundreds of articles long but you have to start somewhere, right?

De Bethune Dream Watch IV iPhone 4S Luxury Case
New Steel Rolex Submariner Watch For 2010
Rolex Deepsea Challenge Watch Goes To Bottom Of The Ocean
Get ‘Em Early: A Marketing Plan For Raising Watch Lovers
Rolex Watches Embrace YouTube Internet Advertising
Top Five Useless Watch Complications
At The Intersection Of Watch Lover And Asshole
The Most Common Fake Watches & Other Stories From The FakeWatchBuster
How The Most Popular Watches Can Be Recognized By Just Their Hands
Visit To The Richard Mille Watch Manufacture
Revisiting Le Brassus: Audemars Piguet Watches Mix Serious Horology With Iconic Designs
Sotheby’s To Re-Auction The Patek Philippe Supercomplication, The Most Expensive Pocket Watch Ever
The Incredibly Funny Watch Reviews On Amazon.com
Thoughts On Seeing The $2.6 Million Patek Philippe Grandmaster Chime 5175 Watch In The Flesh
Wearing The Over $18,000,000 Jacob & Co. Billionaire Watch
A Unique Look Into How Glow-In-The-Dark Tritium Gas Tubes Are Made At MB-Microtec
What Do The Patek Philippe 3582 & The Apple Watch Have In Common?
Rewarding The Top 10 aBlogtoWatch Commenters In Celebration Of 100,000 Comments
Rolex Daytona Watch: A Zero To Hero Story
Diving In Grand Cayman With Oris Watches Video Part 1
Diving In Grand Cayman With Oris Watches Video Part 2
Diving In Grand Cayman With Oris Watches Video Part 3
Why Movement Screws At German Lang & Heyne Cost €100 Each
Top 10 Watch Alternatives To The Rolex Submariner
‘Cool & Fun’ Made In Japan: A Visit To Casio G-Shock Watch Headquarters
How The Push For In-House Movements Ruined The Modern Luxury Watch Industry
5 Reasons Collectors Like Watches From Micro Brands
Time On Clipperton: 16 Days, Two Oris Watches, One Forgotten Island
Confessions Of Serial Replica Watch Buyers
Why Richard Mille Watches Are So Expensive
How Jeff Bezos’ Mechanical 10,000 Year Clock Works
Vacheron Constantin Overseas Vs. Audemars Piguet Royal Oak: Which Luxury Sports Watch Should You Buy?
aBlogtoWatch Editors Pick Their Top Three-Hand Sports Watch

Everyone at aBlogtoWatch is incredibly grateful to you, the loyal readers and commenters without whom we would not exist. If there are any articles left out that some of you find memorable, we’d love to hear about them. We all look forward to seeing what the watch world has to offer in this upcoming decade, and we promise to remain dedicated to keeping all of you honestly informed.

Happy 2020, everyone!

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Comments

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  • WINKS

    Year-end snooze-fest…

    • Ariel Adams

      I’m sorry, the entertaining dancing monkeys are being saved for after January 1st…

      • Daniel Katz

        looking forward to that , thx for getting back to me so many times , and may you continue to set an exemplary example of good will in the coming years …..i know, sounds mushy , but soooo what

      • WINKS

        I hope they get to feast on a truckload of bananas to charge up for 2020 with a 365 days power reserve!

  • SuperStrapper

    Love this place. Cheers,

  • Tempvs Mortvvs

    To me, the most memorable series of articles, and not in a good way by far, was the one about how to fix the swiss watch industry. The “Sunday sermons” as they were also called. Oh boy, what a mess of hubris those were. Hopefully, this upcoming decade won’t ever see anything like that and things will be much better at ABTW as the industry, as a whole, incorporates the changes it needs to in order to continue on, in whatever fashion it will.

    • Ariel Adams

      I certainly can’t please everyone with my watch industry recommendations but I reject your characterization of them as a mess or being expressed from a point of hubris. For one thing, nothing I’ve said about the watch industry or my suggestions for how to fix it were ever claimed are wrong or rebutted in anyway. As an outsider to the Swiss watch industry I have the unique perspective of not being effected by the natural biases and conservatism inherent in the Swiss watch industry. Some of my recommendations might have been expensive or challenging to implement (as I always have a long-term vision in mind), but my sermons are based in facts and experience and never in dogmatic gospel. Where you and I see to agree is that the watch industry’s historic approach to doing business is inherently flawed when it comes to doing business today, and without change will see this once proud and wonderful industry sink further into obscurity. It is very easy for you or anyone for that matter to say “no he is wrong.” But were are all the opinions or viable suggestions to fixing the industry’s varied issues which are contrary to my own?

      • Tempvs Mortvvs

        The hubris is there, Ariel, but of course you can’t or won’t see it, just like many of the industry insiders don’t see their inherent biases, as you correctly point out. But hopefully this coming decade, we’ll all have a clearer, healthier and better perspective. I do wish that to you and everyone else, and i hope that for myself as well. Take care.

        • Hammer

          I am intrigued by this claim of hubris (greeks: excessive pride toward or defiance of the gods, leading to nemesis). I learn best when others point out things that zoom over my head. So can you please provide some examples and describe how you feel they are signs of hubris? As a dabbler in the watch world, and a lurker here, I am trying to learn from the articles at ABTW, so facts that counter opinion and preference are very important.

          Thank you.

          And many thanks to ATBW and the community too! I don’t go nowhere else for my watch learnings. Here and Ars Technica comments are a welcome calm from the internet storm.

      • cluedog12

        If you focused on making the articles easier to read through and comment on, I think it would be an improvement. I can honestly say there were articles where I wasn’t sure what point you were making because I got lost along the way.

        For example, your concluding paragraph on the in-house movement sermon:

        Let me quickly recap on this larger discussion because it made many turns. My basic premise is that the pursuit and reality of producing in-house mechanical movements set in motion a series of events that likely led to the complex set of difficult-to-solve problems the luxury watch industry currently faces. It therefore might be advisable to reduce production of in-house movements and take the industry in a new direction as a means of solving a major part of why both prices and production volumes for high-end watches are at currently unsustainable and already damaging levels.

        This is after thousand of words. Here’s an example of something easier to follow. My own opinion:

        There used to be a bunch of suppliers that specialized in high grade movements, then brands bought them all up and turned them into in-house movement makers. Now every brand has their own in-house chronograph and automatic movements, but they have reduced economies of scale and the movements are too expensive. Too expensive to buy and too inconvenient to service. The solution is for brands to reverse course. Spin off the in-house studios and encourage them to start selling movement kits to other brands outside the corporate umbrella. Eventually these factories will sort themselves out and the increased economies of scale will bring movement prices back down and make watches easier to maintain.

        • Raymond Wilkie

          I’m not one for wading into other folks arguments but Cluedog, if you want to be taken seriously, proof read.

          • Berndt Norten

            So sayeth the Grand Master of Grammar and Spelling!

          • Raymond Wilkie

            Do you mean moi?

          • Berndt Norten

            It had to be you
            Raymond, it’s true

            I wandered around
            And finally found
            The somebody who

            Makes this site so right
            Yeah, every night

            Some others I’ve seen
            We’re always so mean
            They tried to boss the boss

            Twas never that way with you
            It had to be you

          • Raymond Wilkie

            Berndt!

        • Berndt Norten

          This sort of thing used to bother me but I now
          I reckon if you wanna get down with Mister AA
          You gotta let go
          Let your backbone slide

          George Michael or Marvin Gaye
          It still is the same in you…
          (Does that make sense?!)

          All or nothing
          It’s got to be
          Enjoy the blog for what it is
          Not what you think it should be

    • Berndt Norten

      If the preacher in the church (if the preacher in the church)
      And he won’t preach right (and he won’t preach right)
      Tell me what we gonna do (now, here’s what we’ll do)
      Throw him out and let the church roll on

      We won’t do that, we’ll just pray for him
      And let the church roll on (roll, roll on)

    • Raymond Wilkie

      What nonsense.
      Berndt !

    • Sheez Gagoo

      They were fun. I learned a lot about how Ariel sees the industry, how it actually is and the huge gap inbetween.

  • Expat

    Thanks for all the links – lots to catch up on! 🙂

    All the best in 2020 and beyond. Thank you.

  • Carmen Brisante

    Brings a new perspective to this site! But could you consider bringing back the ask-a-question feature? Thanks to the whole team for their work here and best wishes for the New Year. ?

  • SMB

    Thanks for all your work. You have compiled a great resource. I particularly liked the ask us anything articles that were very useful.

    Technically, I have to point out that the decade actually runs from 1 January 2011 to 31 December 2020, because there is no year 0 in the Gregorian calendar.

    Finally, it was interesting to look at the Baselworld 2011 watches. Most of them could be released next year and wouldn’t look out of place. In some ways watch styles have not changed so much.

  • Esteban

    The decade ends next year.

    • al-nitak

      definitely, no…

  • Raymond Wilkie

    That Apple wrist device is an affront to my senses.

    • DanW94

      You insult my senses like a speech from Jobs or ole’ Tim Cook
      like a Rolex on your checkbook
      like the IWatch on a dumb schnook
      Come fool me again
      like a walk in Cupertino
      like a homer from the Bambino
      You affront my damn senses, come charge me again.

  • PR

    Look forward to the abtw store and limited editions 😉
    Many fun reads and reviews for sure with a few terrific comments, I think you should do a top 10 comments of the decade!

    As much as we chime in harsh criticisms and opinions, this site has always had a live and let live perspective along with a certain sense of grounding to reality setting aside poetic phrasing and marketing material style writing (at least to a larger degree than other sites). The feel of this site still maintains a community style vibe of enthusiasts who aren’t afraid to yell foul and an editorial that’s willing to argue their side rather than just ignore comments. Keep it real folks!

    • Berndt Norten

      Good ideas.

  • Raymond Wilkie

    That’s strangely hypnotic.

  • Tempvs Mortvvs

    You see, we all see different things. ? But the question is, which one are truthful?

    • Berndt Norten

      Said the Berndt-Dogg to the Big Tempest-ee
      Do you see what I see?
      Way up in the sky where Bremont flies
      Do you see what I see?
      A star, a star
      A Hublotized Zenith star
      And a smile as big as a cheese

      • Tempvs Mortvvs

        I wish i knew the melody to which you arrange your lyrics…?

        • Berndt Norten

          I am burdened by too much useless knowledge.

  • DanW94

    One of the best articles of the decade – the Jiusko tourbillon watch and the hijinks that ensued in the comments section with Skeletor and Dinkee H.O. Good times… Here’s too another ten entertaining years at ABTW.

    • Raymond Wilkie

      Aaagh I remember those halcyon days of 100+ comments back before censorship took over and killed any sort of meaningful conversation. It can be argued that the conversation you refer went a bit off topic but it was good fun.

      • Berndt Norten

        Hello Skeletor it’s hard to die
        With homies rhyming
        All day and night…

        We had joy we had fun
        Marius had a season in the sun
        But the Censor’s cruel hand
        Put paid to all dem plans

  • Berndt Norten

    Hey (Sean Penn to Robert Duvall), IG, why don’t you chill out, man, and figure out which side you’re on? ):

  • Raymond Wilkie

    Your wee notification indicator isn’t working.

    • Agnar Sidhu

      Good to know it’s not only me!

      Happy new year!

  • Independent_George

    That was when I lurked, but was far too frightened to participate. I thought you were all sociopaths.

    • SuperStrapper

      And now you have confirmed it to be true.

  • Berndt Norten

    I know he’ll never be forgotten
    Long as there’s still sound
    He was a king uncrowned
    Not all kings are given crowns
    I know I’ll always remember
    Always
    The acidity
    All the ice
    Of his sound
    Was in his sound
    Lingers so long I’m sure he’s still around
    Still around… (Like BiLL*???)
    You still in town, BiLL?

  • Raymond Wilkie

    What happened to that Jobbs guy?

  • Raymond Wilkie

    I think I might have had something to say.

  • Playboy Johnny – Team Mariu$

    He knows….,…. : )

  • Playboy Johnny – Team Mariu$

    Happy New Year to all from Dubai

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