Sell Your Thor Screen Used Memorabilia & Props for $75,000 or More
To auction, buy, consign or sell your Thor screen used memorabilia & props, please email Nate@NateDSanders.com or call The Nate D. Sanders Auction House in Los Angeles at (310) 440-2982. Also, we are interested in Thor screen worn costumes, especially of Chris Hemsworth.
Thor Screen Used Memorabilia & Props
Recently, Thor screen used memorabilia, the Thor hammer prop sold for over $75,000. We at Nate D. Sanders Auction House in Los Angeles (http://www.NateDSanders.com) can get $75,000 or more for your Thor screen worn memorabilia, Thor props and Thor screen worn costumes, especially of Chris Hemsworth.
About Our Auction House in Los Angeles and the Sale of Screen Used Memorabilia:
Nate D. Sanders Auction House has sold over $6 million worth of original Academy Awards:
See: http://latimesblogs.latimes.com/lanow/2012/02/controversial-sale-of-oscar-statuettes-brings-3-million.html (this is only half of the Oscars sold)
Controversial sale of Oscar statuettes brings $3 million
The largest collection of Oscar statuettes ever offered for public sale has been sold for more than $3 million, a Brentwood auctioneer said Wednesday.
The 15 golden figures were sold to three individuals in a sale conducted online, said auctioneer Nate D. Sanders. The auctioneer would not disclose the identities of the bidders.
Thirteen of the statues were purchased by one buyer.
The most expensive statuette was Herman Mankiewicz’s 1941 Best Screenplay Academy Award for “Citizen Kane,” which sold for $588,455. The same award had been purchased in 1999 for $244,500.
The 15 statuettes had been collected by a Los Angeles businessman whom Sanders also declined to identify. However, he described the seller as having ties to the entertainment industry.
The collector decided to sell the statuettes after Sanders sold Orson Welles’ “Citizen Kane” screenplay trophy three months ago for $861,542. Welles and Mankiewicz had shared the screenwriting award for the film.
Each of the auctioned statuettes were awarded in the 1930s and ‘40s, before the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences began requiring winners to sign a contract promising they and their heirs would not sell the trophy without first offering to sell it back to the Academy for $1.
The auction, which concluded Tuesday night, had been opposed by the filmmakers’ group.
“The Academy, its members and the many film artists and craftspeople who’ve won Academy Awards, believe strongly that Oscars should be won, not purchased,” said spokeswoman Janet Hill.
“Unfortunately, because our winners agreement wasn’t instituted until 1950, we don’t have any legal means of stopping the commoditization of these particular statuettes.”
The 1933 Best Picture Oscar awarded to “Cavalcade” went for the second-highest selling price: $332,165. The 1931 Best Picture statuette won by the film “Skippy” – the oldest in the auction — sold for $301,973.
This is not Thor screen used memorabilia or props, but we sold this:
Chris Hemsworth, Tom Hiddleston & Stan Lee Signed ”Thor” Poster — Measuring 27” x 40”
Chris Hemsworth, Tom Hiddleston & Stan Lee Signed ”Thor” Poster — Measuring 27” x 40” / Click above for larger image.
Kate Winslet screen-worn dress coat from ”Titanic”. James Cameron directed Winslet in the 1997 blockbuster, in which she starred as the wealthy Rose DeWitt Bukater, star-crossed lover to Leonardo DiCaprio’s working class character Jack. Winslet is dressed in the pink coat during the scenes when the ship begins to sink. Staining to lower portion of silk lining due to this partial submergence during filming, else near fine. Extensive provenance includes a two year paid exhibition in a Titanic museum and write-up in the USA Today newspaper. Also with a COA from Twentieth-Century Fox, indicating that this coat was worn by Kate Winslet ”on deck during sinking scenes”, as well as an LOA from Salvador Perez, the Costume Manufacturing Foreman on ”Titanic,” confirming that this coat was screen-worn by Winslet in the film. A beautiful wardrobe piece from one of the most important sequences in ”Titanic,” the second highest grossing film of all time. Sold for $164,520.