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I am a garbage collector, racist garbage. For three decades I have collected items that defame and belittle Africans and their American descendants. I have a parlor game, "72 Pictured Party Stunts," from the 1930s. One of the game's cards instructs players to, "Go through the motions of a colored boy eating watermelon." The card shows a dark black boy, with bulging eyes and blood red lips, eating a watermelon as large as he is. The card offends me, but I collected it and 4,000 similar items that portray blacks as Coons, Toms, Sambos, Mammies, Picaninnies, and other dehumanizing racial caricatures. I collect this garbage because I believe, and know to be true, that items of intolerance can be used to teach tolerance.
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I continued to collect racist objects: musical records with racist themes, fishing lures with Sambo imagery, children's games that showed naked, dirty black children -- any and every racist item that I could afford. In the cold months I bought from antique stores; in the warmer months, I traveled to flea markets. I was impatient. I sought to purchase entire collections from dealers and collectors. Again, limited finances restricted me to purchasing only small collections.
Today, I am the founder and curator of the Jim Crow Museum of Racist Memorabilia at Ferris State University. Most collectors are soothed by their collections; I hated mine and was relieved to get it out of my home. I donated my entire collection to the university, with the condition that the objects would be displayed and preserved. I never liked having the objects in my home. I had small children. They would wander to the basement and look at "daddy's dolls" -- two mannequins dressed in full Ku Klux Klan regalia. They played with the racist target games. One of them, I do not know which, broke a "Tom" cookie jar. I was angry for two days. The irony is not lost to me.
In 2003, David Chang created a national uproar with his game, Ghettopoly. Unlike Monopoly, the popular family game, Ghettopoly debases and belittles racial minorities, especially blacks. Ghettopoly has seven game pieces: Pimp, Hoe, 40 oz, Machine Gun, Marijuana Leaf, Basketball, and Crack. One of the game's cards reads, "You got yo whole neighborhood addicted to crack. Collect $50 from each playa." Monopoly has houses and hotels; Ghettopoly has crack houses and projects. The distributors advertise Ghettopoly this way: "Buying stolen properties, pimpin hoes, building crack houses and projects, paying protection fees and getting car jacked are some of the elements of the game. Not dope enough? If you don't have the money that you owe to the loan shark you might just land yourself in da Emergency Room." The game's cards depict blacks in physically caricatured ways. Hasbro, the owner of the copyright for Monopoly, has sued David Chang to make him stop distributing Ghettopoly.
In the world of video games, there are some collectors that get really serious about collecting every single console they can get their hands on. It's a fun way to build a collection and get a variety of consoles in order to play every game that you might be interested in. Then, there are some people that are really dedicated to collecting all the limited-edition versions of consoles, which can get pretty difficult and expensive.
This special edition PlayStation Vita was released with art that features Hatsune Miku on the back and came bundled with the rhythm game Hatsune Miku Project Diva F. In order to get this special edition console now, collectors will have to pay around $500.
Video games based on movies and TV shows have been around forever. These games can be either really good or not-so-great, but a lot of them become collector's items because of the fact that they have a special connection to another piece of media. In 2009, the PSP game Hannah Montana: Rock Out the Show featuring the Disney Channel character was released alongside a limited edition lavender PSP.
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Posts: 1190From: Northwest IndianaRegistered: Jan 2002posted 01-15-2003 05:34 PM And on the specific point of "hoarder" versus "historian" -- I guess it is (for me) somewhere in between. I do not hoard -- or at least I don't think so. I collect: focused on a few key missions for me that have personal significance. I also don't claim to be a historian -- perhaps I have gained some historical knowledge along the way, but I don't think I could ever claim the expertise on any of the given missions necessary to claim to be an historian. I do, however, try to preserve -- in photos, artifacts, books, etc. -- the historic event. So perhaps I prefer the label of "serious collector" or "amateur preservationist." :-)I do think collectors in all fields serve an important purpose. Most of the items in these collections would have perished otherwise or risked perishing. In our context, much of what is flown and available (outside of the astros PPK stash, which was mostly souvenir type items) was labeled by NASA as either scrap or disposable (such as the items that would have been left on the LEM, but taken back by an astro as a souvenier). Out of love for the items themselves, I do everything I can to preserve and protect them, as well as share them with others who have an interest. So I see it more as an act of preservation, than an act of hoarding. As for "a lot of stuff out there" and the "2,400 items on ebay" -- well, a lot of that stuff is secondary market collectible items not directly part of a mission. Souvenir coins, dolls, patches, mass produced lithos, mass produced magazines, key chains, coffe cups, etc. These items aren't really what I would call historic. No these items may have a pop culture appeal (I happen to have a favorite item in my Apollo 14 collection of an original flyer from the A14 video arcade game, which Ed Mitchell signed for me -- cool item. Historically important? For a pop-historian, perhaps. To me? Priceless!)Of the items that one can get relatively "easily" -- such as flown beta cloth patches, flown silk flags, robbins medallions...well, these again are the souvenir items MEANT to be distributed (given away, sold, etc.) The truly HISTORIC stuff (to Robert's point earlier) is on display and held by museums, cultural centers, space centers, etc. such as original capsules, suits, instruments, moon rocks, etc. Any of the other flight items sold on the secondary market got there because NASA deemed them as either disposable (such as C. Duke's lunar maps which would have stayed on the lunar surface in the LEM if Duke had not decided to keep them as a souvenier) or as scrap, such as the many Shuttle parts one sees.[This message has been edited by rjurek349 (edited January 15, 2003).]
Posts: 539From: Registered: Dec 2002posted 01-15-2003 08:44 PM I've been perusing CollectSpace for quite awhile, but this is my first message. Hope I don't screw it up.I strongly agree with the three previous individuals. Smithsonian, et al, had the first pick of everything that was available. For a period of time in the 1970's, the remnants that remained after the Apollo program were considered to be garbage. In fact, if I'm not mistaken, ILC (the Apollo A7L space suit manufacturer) had what amounted to a rummage sale to get rid of the space suit "rubbish" that was left over, and it sold for a pittance. The late Charlie Bell was also able to amass a sizable collection of unwanted space "junk" that no one else wanted. His collection included an entire Saturn I! If all of this stuff had not been purchased at auction by SOMEONE, it would have ended up in a landfill. Federal regulations mandate that before ANY excess, old, or obsolete federal property is destroyed, salvaged, or sold at auction; it shall be made available to other federal, state or local agencies and/or public institutions. Bottom line is that the Smithsonian and other museums or public insitutions had first crack at everything. When no one else wanted it, it was "disposed of". Now that this former "garbage" has developed considerable value, historians and museums are bemoaning that fact that they can't have it. Well, if they chose not to avail themselves of that opportunity at the time, they have no business complaining 35 years after the fact. For ANY historical period or event, there are private individuals who collect artifacts from that period or event. The Civil War and World War II come immediately to mind. Consider that Uncle Sam destroyed thousands upon thousands of War Birds from WWII. Nobody wanted them. 55 years later, no one complains about a private collector who owns a P51, or chops the wings short to race it at Reno. Space program artifacts are no different. The "Big Boys" got what they wanted. Let the "Little Guys" chase after the "scraps".[This message has been edited by dsenechal (edited January 15, 2003).]