At the Tourneau Time Machine watch store in New York City, Reggie Jackson, current consultant of the Baseball Hall of Fame and Yankees, and watchmaker Franck Muller unveiled the limited edition Reggie Jackson timepieces. Welcome the VIP, Reggie Jackson’s super limited series watch is unveiled, and the chronograph number 2 on the spot has already been sold. Tourneau Time Machine gathered high friends that night, and the Yankees players came to support Reggie Jackson. He collaborated with well-known brand Frank Muller on a new collection of watches.
Titanium case Reggie Jackson chronograph, limited to 25 pieces ($ 20,300), powered by automatic caliber 8900CC. © Franck Muller
   The Reggie Jackson collection is available in three styles: two big and three hands and a chronograph. One of the three-handed watches combines black charm with red gold, and the other two are typical Yankee models-using Yankees’ iconic blue banana strap with a blue outer ring and titanium case. The blue stripes of the Yankees uniform stand out on the white surface, while the pointers are red and blue. The 4 o’clock is replaced by ’44’.
This series has two large central seconds versions, each limited to 25 pieces, this one with black and red gold and carved surface. © Franck Muller
    ‘I am very happy that they intend to make watches in my name. I enjoy working and designing watches with each of Frank Muller’s colleagues,’ Jackson said. Jackson’s 21-year baseball career has consistently broken records and gained worldwide fame. ‘They let me make the most of participating designs. For example, pointers, color schemes, numbers, and even black and gold versions. Many athletes and autumn players are cool and love black things-Frank Mueller knows this.’
Reggie Jackson and Francon Muller’s Ron Jackson launch the Reggie Jackson collection on Tourneau. © Worldtempus / Roberta Naas
    ‘I’ve known Reggie Jackson for almost a decade,’ Frank Muller
Reggie Jackson’s New York Yankees uniform has been No. 44 since leaving. So ’44’ replaces the 4 o’clock position on the surface. © Worldtempus / Roberta Naas