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Posts Tagged Wrestling Ring
But here are three of the best M.U.S.C.L.E. auctions this week.
Details about each of the “Super Rare” M.U.S.C.L.E. figures can be found in History 300. The goal of Philosophy Philosophy 200 is to examine the mysteries that surround these figures in addition to presenting theories about the source and cause of “Super Rare” M.U.S.C.L.E. figures. This section focuses on the Non-Poster Gamma Figures.
The number of undiscovered M.U.S.C.L.E. websites is nearly zero. Most collectors are familiar with many of the longstanding websites. However there is one spot that seems to have the most undiscovered and constantly updating M.U.S.C.L.E. content – YouTube. This content ranges from unwatchable to stunning and is posted by both hardcore collectors and novices alike. Recently a YouTube video, M.U.S.C.L.E TOY REVIEW 1980s (HD), was discovered and it is the subject of Website Review #12.
It appears M.U.S.C.L.E. sellers have a bit of a holiday hangover, because buyers’ options are currently not very exciting or plentiful. However, there is an auction worth highlighting. It represents a conundrum that often faces M.U.S.C.L.E. collectors. The conundrum is price versus value.
These photographs are an incredible discovery. None of the pictures feature a child playing with M.U.S.C.L.E. toys; instead the pictures were taken by a child. These pictures represent the actual perspective of a child playing with M.U.S.C.L.E. figures.
These childhood images, part of Sociology 100, were provided by Ben Pierce of Kitchener, Ontario (Canada).
A huge thank to Ben from the entire M.U.S.C.L.E. community.
The only documented example of M.U.S.C.L.E. in a mail order catalog is the 1986 Sears Wishbook. Sears, along with Mattel and most advertisers, seemed unsure of the figures proper place – although the placement suggests probably the best understanding of the brand. Read more in Literature 200.