Screen Worn or Used Batman Dark Knight Memorabilia Sells for Appr. $400,000
To auction, buy, consign or sell your screen worn or used Batman Dark Knight memorabilia for up to $500,000, please email Nate@NateDSanders.com or phone our Nate D. Sanders Auction House in Los Angeles (http://www.NateDSanders.com) at (310) 440-2982 for a FREE APPRAISAL.
We at NateDSanders.com offer you a 0% commission on your screen worn or used Batman Dark Knight memorabilia and offer you an interest-free cash advance that should save you dozens of thousands of dollars over our competitors. We will also grant you a high reserve which no other auction house will let you do while, at the same time, obtaining a 0% rate. Free express mail pickup, free insurance and free express mail shipping to our auction house in L.A. for your screen worn or used Batman Dark Knight memorabilia.
Screen Worn or Used Batman Dark Knight Memorabilia
In 2016, a screen used Batman Dark Knight memorabilia being a Batpod vehicle sold for approximately $350,000
Also in 2016, a screen worn Batman Dark Knight memorabilia being a Batsuit sold for over $200,000
We at Nate D. Sanders Auction House (http://www.NateDSanders.com) can get up to these prices for you or more for your screen used or worn Batman Dark Knight memorabilia. Please email Nate@NateDSanders.com for a free appraisal.
About Our Auction House
The Nate D. Sanders Auction House in Los Angeles has sold millions of dollars worth of screen used memorabilia and original Academy Awards. Here is one news article that describes not only describes our success with your consignments but illustrates why we obtain such high prices — the massive free publicity we obtain. This is from The New York Times:
Orson Welles’s Oscar Has a New Owner
LOS ANGELES —The Orson Welles Oscar went to the highest—and unidentified — bidder for $861,542, the Nate D. Sanders auction house said Tuesday evening. Welles received the Oscar in 1942 for his work on the script for “Citizen Kane.” It was thought to be lost and later replaced. But eventually the original turned up in the hands of a cinematographer who said he had received it from Welles as a gift, and, after a court fight, it was turned over to Welles’s daughter Beatrice. When the original first went on the block, the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences went to court to try to stop the sale, but lost. Sotheby’s later tried to sell it, but ended that effort when an undisclosed reserve price was not met. And, now, finally the Oscar has been sold in an auction that, according to Sanders, included an underbid from the magician David Copperfield. “I’m proud to have represented this fantastic award to the cinema collecting community,” Nate D. Sanders, the auction house owner, said in a statement that was circulated late Tuesday.
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