Geoffrey Parker

A mainstay for luxury retailers including Neiman Marcus, Saks Fifth Avenue, and Bergdorf Goodman, the hand-stitched games from Geoffrey Parker have been prized by gaming aficionados for generations. Early in his career, Mr. Parker famously crafted the first World Backgammon Championship set, unveiled in 1972 to critical acclaim. Today Geoffrey Parker\'s products bespeak the same style, substance, and European attention to detail. It is their dedication to perfection and longstanding reputation that have attracted clients including Fortnum & Mason, Cartier, and Asprey, and Her Majesty The Queen. Explore the exemplary games by Geoffrey Parker, offered here with a variety of options for customization.

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prestige ebony blue backgammon set (open)

Prestige Backgammon Set in Ebony/Sky by Geoffrey Parker

$1,002.00
New
leather backgammon club set (open)

Club Backgammon Set in Cherry/Green by Geoffrey Parker

$2,134.00
New
Contemporary Backgammon Set (4)

Contemporary Backgammon Set by Geoffrey Parker

$4,930.00
Prestige Backgammon Set (7)

Prestige Backgammon Set in Brown/Yellow by Geoffrey Parker

$1,002.00
Club Backgammon Set (6)

Club Backgammon Set in Ebony/Green by Geoffrey Parker

$2,134.00
Championship Backgammon Set by Geoffrey Parker

Championship Backgammon Set by Geoffrey Parker

$1,002.00
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What makes a set good for tournament play?

Professional backgammon players appreciate the sound-dampening qualities of leather, the portability of an attaché set, and eye pleasing colors.

What makes a set good for casual play?

A casual set can say more about you through the choice of colors, style, and materials. Wood sets complement many rooms and larger sets provide added comfort.

"In the short run, there are no guarantees. You may become an excellent player and still lose a 100-point session to a clod, or get knocked out in the first round of six consecutive tournaments, or reach the final of the biggest tournament of your life and lose 0-25. Those are the breaks. If you can't handle that much uncertainty, tough. Go play chess."

Bill Robertie, winner of the Monte Carlo World Backgammon Championship