Pawn Stars: Legendary Football Pawns | History

Pawn Stars: Legendary Football Pawns | History

The Miami Dolphins are a
team extremely rich in history. The Chicago Bears are one
of the two oldest teams who are still playing in the NFL. In my opinion, any
time the Eagles lose, that’s a good thing. RICK HARRISON: Earlier, a
guy brought in some playbooks from the 1966 Miami Dolphins. It’s an awesome piece
of football history. But it’s so unique, I really
don’t know how to price it. So I asked my guy Jeremy to
come down and help me out. The Miami Dolphins are a
team extremely rich in history. And to see a playbook
from their days when they joined the
AFL is really cool. It was guys like Bob
Griese, Larry Csonka, and legendary coach,
Don Shula, who has won more than any
other coach in the history of the NFL, and went on to
accomplish what no other team has accomplished before,
the perfect season, which they did in 1972. Playbooks themselves, they
date back over 100 years. And in a sense, they contain
all of the team’s secrets. It’s literally like
learning another language between all the blocking
assignments, and different routes, and packages. What is something
like this worth? I mean, is there even
a market for this? Itinerary and all, you’re
looking at about $400. RICK HARRISON: Thanks
man you’re the best. You bet, Rick. RICK HARRISON: So how
much do you want for them? How about $275? How about $200? CUSTOMER: How about $270? Oh, yeah, you’re
really going down. Well, they’re probably
worth more now than they were when they were printed. No, no, when
they were printed, they were probably worth a
lot of money to somebody. [laughter] I guess you have
a point there. I’ll tell you what,
I’ll give you $250. And I don’t even know
why I’m going that high. $260? $250. They are going to
sit for a while. That’s a deal. All right. All right Man, let’s go
do some paperwork, buddy. COREY HARRISON:
Earlier a guy came in with a football signed by a
bunch of the ’67 Chicago Bears. Before I can make
an offer, I’ve got to make sure these
signatures are legit. So I called in Jeremy
to help me out. The Chicago Bears are one
of the two oldest teams who are still playing in the NFL,
and as far as fan bases go, they have one of the most
loyal fan bases of any team out there. What concerns you have? There’s a lot of
signatures on this ball. Plus, I don’t know what to
price it as because they’re relatively famous players. Absolutely. And as we all know, Brian
Piccolo isn’t around anymore. Now, if we were dealing
with an official ball, mint condition signatures,
we’d be talking several thousand dollars. Now, I’m looking at
some of the signatures. We have to determine
whether or not these are even authentic ones. Those signatures, they are
100% spot on exactly what I want to see in a 1967 ball. Now, the other
signatures, you’ve really got to focus
on the characteristics of the autograph. If you compare the Brian
Piccolo signature here to the one on the
football, these are contrasting signatures,
very typical for what you see in a clubhouse signature. They were signed by somebody
else other than the athlete. The Sayers, like the
Piccolo, in my opinion, these are clubhouse autographs. Considering the
kind of ball it’s on, which ones are real versus
which are in the clubhouse, you’re looking at
maybe tops $1,000. COREY HARRISON: Jeremy, man,
I appreciate you coming in. Any time, Corey. All right, see ya later. All right, man,
so you heard my guy. He says, it’s worth
probably around $1,000. I mean, I’ve got
a feeling this is going to sit around for years. I’d offer you
around $100 for it. I’ll just keep
holding on to it. Right on, man, appreciate it. RICK HARRISON: Earlier a guy
brought in a 2004 New England Patriots Super Bowl ring. But the manufacturer’s
mark doesn’t look right. So I called in my buddy who’s
an expert to take a look. Super Bowl 39, this is
the Super Bowl where they beat the Eagles 24-21. And in my opinion, any
time the Eagles lose, that’s a good thing. [laughter] What I know of Ricky
Bryant, he actually pretty much was on the practice
squad for most of the season. RICK HARRISON: But
he was a player. Right. Even guys in the practice
squad do get rings. At this point, this
ring was the heaviest, and it was the most expensive
ring that they had ever made for any Super Bowl game. It’s cast in 14k white gold. It’s got 124 diamonds, and
also, it says three out of four. Unfortunately, anytime you
have a high profile item, counterfeiters figure
out creative ways to pass off fakes. OK, I see we’ve got Jostens. Usually you would
see that in not only in a different
location, but it looks to be actually hand
engraved rather than actually out of the machine. But this thing was so enormous,
it didn’t fit inside Jostens’ normal ring engraver. They actually had to have
somebody laser engrave each and every ring as you see here. So this ring is 100% legit. And it’s pretty awesome. Sweet. So what do you think it’s worth? Super Bowl rings from
players such as this sell from about $30,000 to $35,000. Nice, nice. Thanks, man, you’re the best. You bet. RICK HARRISON: So how much
do you want for this thing? $22,000. $18,000. I’d go $21,000. – I’ll give you $20,000.
– Pass. 20 grand– cash. If you’d go $20,000
you’d go $21,000. – Deal.
right, write him up, Chum.

79 thoughts on “Pawn Stars: Legendary Football Pawns | History

  1. I think the dude with the super bowl ring low balled himself . He should of started around 27000, he would have gotten close to 25000.

  2. We all know the Dallas cowboys are Amerucas team.
    We also all know the experts know the prices before they walk in.

  3. Rick has to be the worst sales person ever! You heard the dude say it is worth $400. He was asking 275 and you want to just 200. How do you go down a whole $200 knowing somebody will buy that book for double that!

  4. 3:04 Customer refuses Corey’s offer, and when we does, Corey turns and leaves instead of customer… 🤔

  5. Genuinely I could do exactly what Rick does: Looks at an item, brings an expert in, offers them half what they suggest 🤷🏻‍♂️

  6. I've never understood how they determine if signatures are real or not. I've signed my name a million times and I don't think I've ever done the same signature twice. So to harp on one or two letters not matching up doesn't seem right.

  7. Rick is a lowball expert said its 30-35k. The guys ask for 22 and lowball it to 18 hahahaha. and that type of ring are not hard to sell.

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