Well, Mr. Berry is clever. The rebuses (rebi?) inserted into the grid were many and mighty, from the ERER at the end of W[ER]N[ER]KLEMP[ER][ER] (73A: German-born emmy winner of 1960s TV) to the beautifully spaced ARs in M[AR]G[AR]ETF[AR]R[AR] (61D: Classic name in crossword puzzles). Horace deserves all the credit for putting together the two-by-fours that supported the main structure of the puzzle. I came late to the scene and contributed only a little to the fill, which I thought was pretty solid. The clues were strong overall, with a nice mix of degrees of difficulty, and we didn't get much crosswordese FOISTED (97A: Palmed off) upon us. I learned a new verb meaning drink to excess TOPE(d) (33D), which could come in handy some day. The inclusion of both NOAH (102A: Patriarch who lived 950 years) and ARARAT (93A: Welcome sight after a flood) was nice. I also liked 90A Holders of addl. thought (PARENS), and 35A Give one's address? (ORATE). A favorite of Horace's was 106A French or Italian bread (EURO). Berry clever, indeed.