Reservoir X Popeye Cricket Watch: The Venn diagram of watch lovers you’d be excused if you didn’t expect there to be an overlap of Swiss micro-brand fans with Popeye lovers and Cricketeers. But here we are.

Cricket World Cup

This new watch features a jaunty Popeye grabbing his bat on a green cricket pitch. The watch uses a retrograde movement to swing Popeye’s hand back and forth.

The watch uses an interesting tech to power Popeye’s appendage from 1 to 60 and a jump hour window to show the current hour. The watch itself is aimed at the Indian market in honor of the Cricket World Cup. From the release:

Power Reserve

Powered by the caliber RSV-240, a proprietary patented three-complication module coupled to a manufacture movement (LJP-G100 base), combining retrograde minute, jumping hour and a 56-Hour power reserve (not seen on the dial).

Reservoir X Popeye Cricket Watch

The RESERVOIR X POPEYE CRICKET watch brings together Reservoir’s boldness, Popeye’s resilience, and Cricket’s adrenaline-fueled energy in a harmonious symphony of adventure and passion. As the 2023 Men’s Cricket World Cup approaches, this limited-edition timepiece becomes a cherished collectible, celebrating the unyielding spirit of adventure and cartoon nostalgia. It’s a horological magic that transcends boundaries—a timeless legacy etched in every “AAAHuuUUH GUhGuhGuhGuh!”


Watch the video version of this post here:

About the Author / Author Expertise & Authority

John Biggs: I live in Brooklyn, NY and write about technology, security, gadgets, gear, wristwatches, and the Internet. After spending four years as an IT programmer, I switched gears and became a full-time journalist. My work has appeared in the New York Times, Laptop, PC Upgrade, Gizmodo, Men’s Health, InSync, Popular Science, and I’ve written a book called Marie Antoinette’s Watch about the most famous and mysterious watch ever made. I am the former East Coast Editor of

ByJohn Biggs

John lives in Brooklyn and has loved watches since he got his first Swatch Irony automatic in 1998. He is the editor of WristWatchReview.

Leave a Reply