Next Episode of Pawn Stars is
Long before banks, ATMS and check-cashing services, there were pawn shops. Pawning was the leading form of consumer credit in the United States until the 1950s, and pawn shops are still helping everyday people make ends meet. Pawn Stars takes you inside the colorful world of the pawn business. At the Gold & Silver Pawn Shop on the outskirts of Las Vegas, three generations of the Harrison family - grandfather Richard, son Rick and grandson Corey - jointly run the family business, and there's clashing and camaraderie every step of the way. The three men use their sharp eyes and skills to assess the value of items from the commonplace to the truly historic, including a 16th-century samurai sword, a Super Bowl ring, a Picasso painting and a 17th-century stay of execution. It's up to them to determine what's real and what's fake, as they reveal the often surprising answer to the questions on everyone's mind, "What's the story behind it?" and "What's it worth?"
Cruise the streets with the Pawn Stars when a 1969 Triumph Motorcycle gets Rick's engine roaring. Will he ride to an offer or will it veer off-road? Next, the first ever issue of Mad comics illustrates its way into the shop. Will Rick make a satirical sale or will the deal go unpublished? And later, Corey locks and loads when a 1800s Parker Brothers shotgun fires in. Will he trigger a deal or will he shoot it down?
Lose your senses with the Pawn Stars when a Japanese animatronic "speak no evil, see no evil, hear no evil" monkey swings in. Will Chum take the moral high ground or will he turn a blind eye? Then, Rick feels cheated when a painting revealing Glenn Ford's love affair with Marilyn Monroe two-times its way into the shop. Will Rick commit to the best price or will the negotiation be a quickie? Next, things get greasy when Rick checks out an 1800s wooden oil barrel. Will he pump out a sale or will the deal run dry? And later, a Chinese Ming Dynasty Kuan banknote reigns over the shop. Will Rick inflate an offer or will he pass the buck?
All hands on deck with the Pawn Stars when a set of 1814 naval history books from John Adam's personal library sails into the shop. Will Rick anchor up to a deal or will he throw them overboard? Next, an electronic cigar box guitar signed by the legendary frontman Sammy Hagar rocks in. Will Rick think it's red-hot hit or will he cancel the tour? Then, a 1901 coin sorter comes into the shop. Will Chum count up an offer or will he get rid of the loose change? And later, Rick rides out to see his restored 19th century racing sulky. Will he think it's a two-wheeled winner or will he gallop out the door?
Treasures from the American Civil War, including a rifle, a campaign ribbon from Abraham Lincoln's first election, a sterling-silver flask, a lap desk made by Dr. Samuel Mudd, a soldier's engraved pocket watch, a campaign poster, and a schoolbook.
Giddy up with the Pawn Stars when early Western film star Harry Carey's collection of nearly 200 celebrity autographs lassos into the shop. Will Rick make a bonanza of an offer or ride the deal off into the sunset? Next, a 1900s Wrigley Gum vending machine pops in to the shop. Will Corey double his fun or find it's lost its flavor? Then, a measuring device known as a railroad equilibristat chugs in. Can Rick lay down an offer or will he derail negotiations? And later, a 1960s Jimmy Jet toy zooms in. Will Chum land on a price or will he steer off course?
Gaze at the sky with the Pawn Stars when an astrological armillary sphere orbits the shop. Will Rick make a celestial deal or will they be galaxies apart? Next, a British Smarties candy dispenser sweetens up to Rick. Will he play the game or send the chocolate beans back to England? Then, things get jazzy when a signed Louis Armstrong photo and handkerchief scat in. Will Corey think it's a wonderful world or will he send Pops packing? And later, a vintage Ghirardelli billboard gets Chum tongue-tied. Will it be a sweet deal or will it leave a bitter taste in his mouth?
A 1547 edition of ``The Dance of Death;'' two sculptures from Dr. Seuss' taxidermy collection; a tear-gas baton.
A 19th century sun dial cannon; a signed helmet from 'Heavens Gate'; a 1964 Beatles board game.
The fiercest negotiations, including the negotiations for Elton John's boots, a James Bond toy car, an ancient Roman coin, vintage Pez dispensers, a book that belonged to Sir Isaac Newton, Viking copper and gold, and an aphorism signed by Mark Twain.
A 1944 steel cent; a 1850's calendar clock shows up; a H.R. Giger lithograph from the film 'Alien 3'; a Smokey the Bear hand puppet.
A 1769 set of playing cards with a hidden political message enters the shop; Corey checks out a set of ``Charlie's Angels'' figurines; Rick examines an antique stained glass lamp.
A 1950s Chrysler Town & Country Newport; a cubist painting by New Zealand artist Louise Henderson; antique railroad locks from the late 1800s; an early-1900s self-heating gasoline iron.
A first edition of "The Adventures of Bob Hope'' comic; an ancient Egyptian mummy mask; a 1950s Disney fire extinguisher.
Madonna's 1988 day planner; a 1910 phrenology head; a locket from the 1800s with preacher Henry Ward Beecher; a 1980s egg chair used for hearing tests.
An 1800s Colt revolver; an antique Chinese fingernail guard; a life mask of Abraham Lincoln; a Playboy magazine used in the movie, "Forrest Gump.''
Two original lithographs by graphic artist M.C. Escher; a censored recording made on a Soviet X-ray; a Wells Fargo model stagecoach; a 1950s toy lie detector.
Handwritten lyrics for "My Country, 'Tis of Thee;'' a World War II-era Linemar Space Explorer toy; a United Nations helmet from Somali; a giant bell from the historic El Rancho Hotel and Casino.
A shower curtain signed by actor Anthony Perkins ("Psycho''); an 1882 Gold Certificate and a 1918 Federal Reserve note; an 1800s Millionaire Calculator; a 1950s Russian night-vision scope.
Rick Harrison(Rick Harrison)
Richard Harrison (The Old Man)(The Old Man)
Corey Harrison(Corey Harrison)
Austin "Chumlee" Russell(Austin "Chumlee" Russell)
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