Prague Astronomical Clock was attached to the Old Town Hall in the Czech Republic‘s capital of Prague and is called locally Prague Orloj.
To be more precise, the clock was put in place in place in 1410, making it the third-oldest astronomical clock in the world and the oldest of those still working.
The Orloj is mounted on the Old Town wall of the Old Town is already in the square and attracts a number of tourists every year. Three primary components comprise the clock: the astronomical dial, where the position of the Sun and Moon in the Moon above it shows different astronomical details, as well as sculpted Catholic saints, walking back and forth across the sky, the skeleton that represents Death moving the hands up and down.
There is local lore stating that neglect of the clock’s function would result in a city misfortune; and according to legend, it is supposed that a ghost will nod its head when that confirms that it is true. New Year’s Hope: The only option was that hope was borne by a child who was born on New Year’s night.