A 1969 Triumph Motorcycle gets Rick's engine roaring. Next, the first ever issue of Mad comics illustrates its way into the shop. And later, Corey locks and loads when a 1800s Parker Brothers shotgun fires in.
A Japanese animatronic "speak no evil, see no evil, hear no evil" monkey swings in. Rick feels cheated when a painting revealing Glenn Ford's love affair with Marilyn Monroe enters the shop.
A set of 1814 naval history books from John Adam's personal library arrives. An electronic cigar box guitar signed by Sammy Hager rocks in. Rick rides out to see his restored 19th-century racing sulky.
Early Western film star Harry Carey's collection of nearly 200 celebrity autographs lassos into the shop. Next, a 1900s Wrigley Gum vending machine pops in to the shop and a 1960s Jimmy Jet toy zooms in.
An astrological armillary sphere orbits the shop. A British Smarties candy dispenser sweetens up to Rick. Things get jazzy when a signed Louis Armstrong photo and handkerchief are brought it.
Get spooked out with the Pawn Stars when a 1547 edition of "The Dance of Death" haunts the shop. Things get whimsical when two sculptures from Dr. Seuss' unorthodox taxidermy collection are brought in.
Jam out with the Pawn Stars when a custom Fender quad guitar rocks into the shop. Rick feels the weight of it all when he checks out two steelyard scales from the 1700s.
Light a fuse with Pawn Stars when a 19th-century sun dial cannon explodes into the shop. Later, a signed helmet from one of Hollywood's biggest flops, "Heaven's Gate," and a 1964 Beatles board game come in.
Flip a coin with the Pawn Stars when a 1944 steel cent rolls into the shop. Later, things heat up when a Smokey the Bear puppet blazes in. Will it ignite Chum's fire or will he prevent the deal?
Explore the cosmos when a cast signed helmet from the 1960s TV show "Lost in Space" orbits the shop. A strange antique object surfaces in the shop and has Rick and Corey scratching their heads.
Go all in with the Pawn Stars when a 1769 playing card with a political message shuffles into the shop. Will Rick show his hand and make a deal or will the odds be stacked against him?
Batten down the hatches with the Pawn Stars when 18th century engravings of the Spanish Armada dock in the shop. Then, explicit wax recordings from the 1890s seduce their way in to the shop.
Burn rubber with the Pawn Stars when they test drive a 1950s Chrysler Town & Country Newport. Then, antique railroad locks from the late 1800s clasp their way in.
Laugh it up with the Pawn Stars when a first edition of The Adventures of Bob Hope comic gets Rick and Chum chuckling. An ancient Egyptian mummy mask gets Corey all wrapped up.
Save the day with the Pawn Stars when limited edition Batman and Joker Bolin Guitars swoop into the shop. Later, a WWII-era Adolf Hitler pincushion pokes in.
Strike a pose with the Pawn Stars when Madonna's 1988 day planner vogues into the shop. Then, an 1800s locket with preacher Henry Ward Beecher arrives.
Pull the trigger when an 1800s Colt revolver barrels into the shop. Then, a life mask of Abraham Lincoln casts its way in. And later, a screen-used Playboy magazine from "Forrest Gump" reveals itself.
Two original lithographs by graphic artist M.C. Escher are brought in. Next, things get transparent when a censored recording made on a Soviet X-ray is exposed in the shop. Then, Corey calls shotgun when a Wells Fargo model stagecoach rides in.
Warm up your vocal cords with the Pawn Stars when handwritten lyrics to "My Country, 'Tis of Thee" come into the shop. Then, a United Nations helmet from Somalia drops into Corey's hands.
Scream bloody murder when a signed shower curtain by Anthony Perkins from the psychological thriller "Psycho" lurks into the shop. Next, an 1882 Gold Certificate and 1918 Federal Reserve note cash in.
Earn your black belt with the Pawn Stars when two signed David Carradine replica swords from "Kill Bill" slice up the shop. And later, things get radioactive when a 1920s radium crock is brought in.
The Pawn Stars head to the gun range to check out a rare Nock Volley gun used by the Royal Navy. Then an etching by Joan Miro paints its way into the shop, and the first American pasta machine cranks in.
An autographed Led Zeppelin album looks to break records in the shop. Then, an antique whistle collection announces itself. Next, Corey gets political when a Doonesbury cartoon pencils itself in.
A pre-Revolutionary American pewter tankard clanks into the shop. Original postcards by Jean-Michel Basquiat paint their way in. Corey hits the road to check out a 1960s Hydro-Cycle Barracuda watercraft.
Space out with Pawn Stars when an autograph of astronomer Edwin Hubble takes a starring role. Then, an 1850s patent model self-lighting and extinguishing lantern flashes into the shop.
A lunar Bible from Apollo 14 lands in the shop. Next, a 1930s Buck Rogers Disintegrator Gun arrives. Then, a 1950s Beetle Bailey original print marches in.