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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9 items

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Rubik's Cube (4)

Rubik's Cube by Geoffrey Parker

Bridge Book Box (4)

Bridge Book Box by Geoffrey Parker

Giant Carpet Dominoes (3)

Giant Carpet Dominoes by Geoffrey Parker

Baby Boule (2)

Baby Boule by Geoffrey Parker

Dominos & Cribbage (2)

Dominos & Cribbage by Geoffrey Parker

Perudo (2)

Perudo by Geoffrey Parker

Naughts and Crosses (2)

Naughts and Crosses by Geoffrey Parker

Bridge (1)

Bridge by Geoffrey Parker

Rubik's Cube stand (1)

Rubik's Cube stand by Geoffrey Parker

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Need help?

How many dominoes do I need?

Double 6 and Double 9 are the two most popular domino sets. Double 6 sets include 28 tiles and are ideal for two-player games while a Double 9 set allows for additional players.

Wood or leather?

A leather case for dominoes or mahjong provides sound-dampening qualities, comfort, and more portability. A quality wood case provides added durability and display possibilities.

"The Cube is an imitation of life itself--or even an improvement on life. The problems of puzzles are very near the problems of life, our whole life is solving puzzles. If you are hungry, you have to find something to eat. But everyday problems are very mixed--they're not clear. The Cube's problem depends just on you. You can solve it independently. But to find happiness in life, you're not independent. That's the only big difference."

Erno Rubik, inventor of the Rubik's Cube