A piece of the original London Bridge, constructed in 1209 and demolished in 1832,was used to make the corkscrew, making it a truly antique bar utensil. Many people like to wear their jeans until the holes in the knees rip all the way up to the thighs. Randy Knight landed a pair of the very first 501 jeans, found in an abandoned silver mine in the Mojave Desert and still wearable. A collector in Japan won an eBay auction by bidding $60,000 for them.

Basically, if you can think of a subject, there is likely a bobblehead available. One of the most popular mainstream options,Funko Pop! He writes back and says it’s been in his family for centuries and just keeps getting passed down.

Yes, black-faced dolls are super racist, but they are also super rare, and Brey sold it in near-mint condition still in its original packaging. Brey called this one of the rarest baseball bobbleheads ever sold. Brey auctioned this doll off in August 2012, calling it the rarest bobblehead in his time auctioning bobbleheads. The sci-fi supervillain from the 1941 film became one of the most valuable dolls ever sold when Brey auctioned off the ultra-rare bobblehead in July 2008.

I wrote him back and asked him if I were to ever buy it, how would it get to me in once piece? He told me that he’ll wrap it in newspaper and toss it in a brown box. I call bullshit, as this would NEVER ever make it to anyone’s house the way postal workers toss boxes around like it’s their fucking job. I shit how to make wiffle ball strike zone you not, minutes later I looked at his listing and he lowered it to $9,000. This guy holds no merit in the bobblehead world and within a week later he removed it from Ebay. The Magoo doll is among the rarest ever made — Brey only auctioned off five since 2005 — and it sold for six times the listed price.

“Dying man donating bobblehead collection to hall of fame”. In the season two episode “Valentine’s Day” of NBC’s The Office (U.S. TV Series), Dwight is given a bobblehead doll of himself as a Valentine’s gift, from Angela. A bobblehead, also known by common silly nicknames such as nodder, wobbler, or wacky wobbler, is a type of small collectible action figure. Instead of a solid connection, its head is connected to the body by a spring or hook in such a way that a light tap will cause the head to move around, or “bobble”, hence the name. One of my favorite family heirlooms greets me every time I sit down at my desk to write. Several years ago my dear cousin Felicia Telsey gave me her Mr. Met bobbing head doll from the late 1960s.