GlassBuild 2016 Recap

GlassBuild America 2016 is now in the books and it truly did not disappoint.  The combination of a great economic climate and well organized trade show made for three incredible days for our industry.  There’s a lot to cover so here goes…

First this show once again proved that these events work.  The networking is huge and the education crucial.  Missing it is simply not an option.  One of the overall takeaways was that people are either expanding their equipment needs, upgrading them or both.  The action at all of the machinery booths was impressive.  And keep in mind the Las Vegas show is not really known for its equipment set up- that’s the Atlanta one- so this really was a big happening. The diversity of products on the floor was strong.  One glazing company owner told me of a story about seeing a process at GlassBuild that solved on the spot a major product need he had- and he no idea it existed until he saw it at the show.  That was awesome.  Also software options for every aspect of our industry really took a step forward this year in my opinion.  Overall attitude of the attendees was positive and the exhibitors really raised their game this year with even more booths that were eye catching and smart.  More on that below.  If there were any concerns it was the upcoming election, the circus that it is, and the potential negative effect on the economy, but that was it.  Last on this… the rumor mill was surely churning, some massive moves will most likely be busting open in the next several weeks, though with our industry you just never know.  But that added some more spice to it all….

So as I do every year, here’s some thoughts on what I liked, who I saw, who I missed and more…

–   Liked the LAMATEK approach with their booth a ton.  They went with the “voting” theme and it was smart and creative.  Also liked Smart Builder offering free cups of coffee.  Speaking of beverages, so many exhibits had beverage service and party like atmospheres, who needed an expensive Vegas club?  I thought the Vitro/PPG booth was outstanding- Rob Struble continues to be one of the sharpest guys in our industry.  And I have to give props to everyone who did a great job being social on twitter but special recognition to Fenetech and their program.  Really fun stuff there and kudos to Ron Crowl and team.  And once again the team from Salem Distributing rocked the best shirts, that’s becoming old news… but a special mention to Paul Knadler of Arizona Shower Doors who had a shirt the same color as my crazy media vest.  That one was something to see!

–   From the people side…   I saw so many people that I had not seen in years that it was really cool.  My past lives were all intersecting constantly.  The most fun was seeing Mike and Joyce Cully of United Plate Glass.  Unless I am crazy the last time I saw them is when they came to my wedding… in 1994!  That was cool and neither of them has aged a day.  Also seeing past coworkers like Tom Olson, Joe Marini, Jeff Kirby, Wardi Bisharat, Mike Dishmon, Kevin Heim, and of course the great Dave Michaeli (you know the should be NFL hall of famer if his knees held up) was incredibly cool.  Amazingly they were all nice to me too after all these years… Speaking of nice- hard to top people like Stanley Yee of Dow Corning and Urmilla Sowell of GANA, just good folks for sure.

–    It was a miracle to see Michael Frett of MyGlassTruck.com after he had the most adventurous trip in- the story so amazing; it needs to be saved for another post!

–    I always enjoy running into folks like Tom O’Malley and getting updates on his world- good to hear that Clover Architectural is doing super out there. Tom Herron of NFRC is a gentleman and I give him tons of credit for putting up with me always whining, complaining etc. I rarely get to see the folks from Glass 3 Enterprises, but when I do it’s always a pleasure.  Good to see Paul DeGray who probably hopes I never pick the Rangers to win anything ever again.  And speaking of sports I am happy for guys like Mark Silverberg who’s Indians are in the World Series.  Catching up with Mark was overdue and quite important to me. 

–     Meeting new people at these events is also a high for me and this time there are two of note…  Bill Pollock of Northwest Glass in Montana chased me down and introduced himself.  That was incredibly nice.  Also new for me was Tony Montez of Montez Glass.  What an impressive guy and fun to catch up on the world of glazing in Northern California.  Though Tony noted he’s never read my blog, so that means I need to work on adding audience in the west obviously! 

–     I also love other marketing and PR style folks that are crazy talented.  So getting to see my good friend Rich Porayko doing his thing at the highest level was a pleasure.  Shawn Donovan is always ahead of the curve, so getting to just chat with him for a few minutes was tremendous.  Heather West is one of the best in her craft, so catching up with her is meaningful to me in hopes that her talent may rub off on me some day! 

–     I missed a ton of people since the show was so busy.  People that I wanted to see and chat with like the great Shelly Farmer of SC Railing and of course good pal Garret Henson of Viracon.  Hopefully next time I’ll get to run into you guys.  I would’ve also liked to have seen rep extraordinaire Margaret Brune but missed her too as well as the folks from Gardner Glass Products.  I got to see old pal Jim Ventre for a split second, but not long enough to catch up that is for sure.

So we put this one into the books and now looking forward to the next… and time to keep moving our business and industry forward!

LINKS of the WEEK

Fun story on millennials that have never had a Big Mac (supposedly)
I have heard about this a lot- a deceased persons Facebook account comes alive.

Florida is known to have the most head scratching storiesout there.  Rolling Stone magazine came up with this years- Top 10…
VIDEO of the WEEK

So I know many people record themselves while driving.  This guy does it so he can practice his singing.  But when he hydroplaned… well that was interesting…

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Review 1: DollsOddSaga 1:6 "Outer Heaven" collectible figure aka Elysium’s exoskeleton

This was from my September 2016 toy haul (see the toy blog post HERE)

In the year 2159, humanity is sharply divided between two classes of people: The ultra rich who live aboard a luxurious space station called Elysium, and the rest of the world live a hardscrabble existence among Earth’s ruins. His life hanging in the balance, a man named Max Da Costa (Matt Damon) agrees to undertake a dangerous mission that could bring equality to the population, but Secretary Delacourt (Jodie Foster) vows to preserve the pampered lifestyle of Elysium’s citizens, no matter what the cost.

From the 2013 science fiction action thriller film Elysium, this is a 1/6th scale Matt Damon as Max Da Costa who has a powered exoskeleton surgically attached to him after he is hit by a lethal dose of radiation during an industrial accident. The powered exoskeleton allows Max to continue with the dangerous tasks he has to undertake in order to accomplish his mission.

DollsOddSaga DOSN-002 1:6 scale “Outer Heaven” Exo-skeleton Collectible Figure features: Highly Detailed Life Like Head Sculpt of Matt Damon as Max Da Costa, Fully Functional Exo-Skeleton (Non-detachable), Durable Male Body, Ak47 (Heavily Modified), Ak47 Clips (2 pcs), Electro-Magnetic Rail Gun, Electro-Magnetic Rail Gun Clip, Hands, T-shirt, Jeans, Sneakers, Gauze (2 pcs), Multi-function background wall and platform (with figure stand).

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Box packaging is nice, simple and straightforward. Slip off the sleeve and open the shoebox style packaging.

Two weapons which Max Da Costa (Matt Damon) used in the Elysium film are included: a modified AKM loaded with fictional 7.62 x 39mm airburst munitions, and is fitted with an advanced (and fictional) computerized targeting system that includes a holosight, aiming laser, and rangefinder PLUS a fictional “ChemRail” rifle which has a high rate of fire, and its high-velocity rounds rip right through walls and shred enemies.

Multi-function background wall and platform (and figure stand). Comes with assembly instructions.

DollsOddSaga DOSN-002 1:6 scale “Outer Heaven” Exo-skeleton Collectible Figure aka 12-inch Matt Damon as Max Da Costa with powered exoskeleton attached to his body. The figure is rather cool with working exo-skeleton parts that move as the figure articulates. You won’t be getting a lot of articulation from this figure nor expect it to perform yoga poses (which most other 12-inch figures can’t do anyway except for Phicen super-flexible seamless bodies) but it can do more than enough to impress. It’s a working exo-suit on a 12-inch figure! That’s impressive enough for me.

Check out the nice details from the close-up shots of DollsOddSaga DOSN-002 1:6 scale “Outer Heaven” Exo-skeleton Collectible Figure. Pretty darn cool!

NEXT: More pictures of DollsOddSaga DOSN-002 1:6 scale “Outer Heaven” Exo-skeleton Collectible Figure (with “ChemRail” rifle)

Related post-apocalyptic posts:
What the Mickey? DAM TOYS (ZP002) 1/6th scale MindGame – Sewer Soldiers – Sacker preview posted on my toy blog HERE
Review of Devil Toys War of Order Vol. 1 – The Secret Master 1/6th scale collectible figure posted HERE and HERE
Tinface Toys 1:6 scale Tinface: Cleveland (1st Son) 12-inch figure looks Ashley Wood inspired – pictures HERE
DAM TOYS 1/6th scale MindGame – The Gobi Squad – Black Eight – Frank Chambers (ZP001) posted HERE

Related exoskeleton posts:
Review of Hot Toys 1/6th scale “ALIENS” Power Loader with 12-inch Ellen Ripley figure posted HERE
Sega “Aliens: Colonial Marines” Collector’s Edition 8-inch (20cm) tall Power Loader Figurine – pictures HERE
P is also for Power Loader posted HERE and S is also for Slugfest OR Bitch Fight: Ripley vs Queen Alien posted HERE
MK-6 Amplified Mobility Platform / AMP suit collectible vehicle from Avatar reviewed HERE and HERE
ThreeZero The Matrix 1/12th scale Armored Personnel Unit (APU) with Pilot figure previewed HERE

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Wolf King 1:6 scale Tough Guy 12-inch Action Figure Set is none other than Jason Statham

Who’s the tough guy?

Jason Statham is known for his roles in the Guy Ritchie crime films Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels (1998), Snatch (2000), and Revolver (2005). He has also appeared in films such as the action thriller The Transporter trilogy (2002–2008), the heist film The Italian Job (2003), the black comedy-action film Crank (2006), the action film War (2007), the science fiction action thriller Death Race (2008), the crime film The Bank Job (2008), and the action series The Expendables (2010–14). In 2015, Statham starred in the latest entry in the The Fast and the Furious franchise, Furious 7, and is set to reprise his role in the upcoming film Fast 8. He usually performs his own stage combat and stunts (Statham has made this choice for all of his films). He has studied Wing Chun kung fu, karate, and kickboxing.

Wolf King 1:6 scale Tough Guy 12-inch Action Figure Set Features: Head Sculpt, Body with over 28 points of articulations, Hand assortment, Beret, Military goggles, Tactical clothing, Tactical vest, Tactical trousers, Tactical waistpack, Belt, Bags hanging leg, Boots, Throwing Knife ×4, grenade ×2, Pistol, Holster, G36C assault rifle, Sling

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Related posts:
Review of Art Figures AF-010 1/6th scale Soldiers of Fortune 12-inch action figure aka “Lee Christmas” of Expendables posted on my toy blog HERE, HERE and HERE
Kitbash 1:6 scale Jason Statham as Frank Martin in Transporter 3 posted HERE
Kitbash 1:6 scale Jason Statham as seen in Rogue Assassin (pics HERE)

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Sergio Delgado – Al fin

Petit traité des sensations

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Sergio Delgado – Al fin [Beatriz Viterbo Editora - 2005]

Il y a des romans qui couvrent une vie entière. D’autres qui, ne se satisfaisant pas de si peu, balayent des générations, embrassant l’histoire d’une famille, d’un pays, d’un continent, d’une civilisation. Plus modestement (en apparence, du moins), il y a ceux qui choisissent de ne se concentrer que sur une semaine, un jour, une heure, un instant. Car s’il est vrai que l’univers contient tous les atomes, chaque atome contient à son tour une portion du tout. Depuis cette portion, il est loisible de déplier la carte et redessiner le monde. Cette portion offre peut-être également l’opportunité d’un regard plus modeste, plus intime.

Al fin ["Enfin", "Finalement"], second roman de l’argentin Sergio Delgado (Sante Fe, 1961), appartient à la catégorie de ceux qui font d’un simple et banal atome un univers entier, qui pour être bien délimité temporellement comme géographiquement, permet d’autant plus des échappées. Il renferme en ses pages le récit d’une seule nuit, du crépuscule à l’aube ; nuit faite d’alcool et d’amitié, de grandes discussions et de blagues potaches, de reflets de lune sur l’eau du fleuve, de contemplation, d’ennui. Mais une nuit qui pourrait bien n’être qu’un prétexte, celui de ne conter en vérité qu’une poignée de secondes cruciales autour desquelles on ne cessera de zigzaguer. Surtout, il tente une approche à la fois concentrique (de cercle en cercle on se rapproche du cœur des choses, de ce qui importe) et digressive du réel. Ou, plutôt que du réel, de la perception tronquée, fuyante, toujours remise en question, que nous en avons. S’il y a un ton qui défini le style de ce livre, ce serait celui d’une hésitation méditative, presque analytique. Les sentiments, les évènements, les variations du climat, du jour et de la nuit, sont autant d’éléments instables qu’on ne peut saisir (approximativement) qu’en se laissant porter par une rêverie qui cherche à en éclairer les nuances tout en admettant d’emblée l’échec de cette tentative. Un empirisme mélancolique, non dénué d’humour.

« Il est très difficile de travailler sur notre propre expérience. La vie, la matière la plus immédiate pour tous, est en même temps la plus incompréhensible. La description d’une minute peut demander la durée d’une journée. Et quelques mots suffisent parfois pour faire défiler des années », lit-on vers la fin d’un autre (très bon) roman de Delgado, Estela en el monte.

Puisque nous en sommes déjà aux citations, faisons donc de même et in extenso s’agissant du texte de quatrième qui, une fois n’est pas coutume, dépasse la simple volonté promotionnelle (« Achète ce livre, lecteur ! ») pour se faire objet poétique et donner sous forme de liste un résumé fiable, bien qu’elliptique, du livre :

« Un coup de fil, le tunnel sous le fleuve, les rues de la ville de Paraná, quelques poèmes, un saule, une bergère, un ex-notaire, plusieurs Renault (12, 6, 5, 4), un gramme de chlorhydrate de cocaïne, la statue de Condillac, une veillée funèbre, un anniversaire, deux fûts de bière, le fleuve Paraná, un ballon en plastique, six bouteilles de champagne, un noyé, une version de la fable du renard et du raisin, un baiser, un incendie forestier, une fin. Tout cela et quelques ingrédients de plus, combinés sous la forme comme toujours énigmatique du roman, pour faire ici, simplement, le récit d’une nuit. »

Ainsi, c’est sur un appel téléphonique que s’ouvre Al fin. Appel qui dans les premières pages semble osciller entre passé et présent. Un début aux faux airs d’indécision qui annonce un certain rapport au réel et à la mémoire que le livre – qui pour l’essentiel consiste en un grand flash back – ne cessera de développer. Le narrateur, Horacio (nom que nous n’apprendrons qu’en passant, comme si sa subjectivité de narrateur n’en avait pas besoin puisqu’elle est au cœur du récit ; une subjectivité qu’il assume jusque dans ses contradictions, les soulignant plus que les effaçant), le narrateur, disions-nous, reçoit ou évoque le coup de fil d’un vieil ami, noceur notoire dont l’énergie aussi communicative qu’autodestructive en fait le centre de fêtes interminables et concourues, et cela le ramène dix ans en arrière.

« J’essaie de m’imaginer tel que j’étais il y a dix ans. C’était il n’y a pas si longtemps, et pourtant l’image est imprécise. C’est un être changeant que j’évoque, quelqu’un par moments complètement différent de moi (de celui que je crois être maintenant) et qui à d’autres s’avère un être attendrissant, intime, que j’aimerais abriter comme un enfant sans protection. »

Dix ans auparavant, 1989, le même ami, León, au milieu de la friture téléphonique, invite le narrateur à une soirée et prononce ou ne prononce pas un nom, selon que le narrateur l’a entendu ou n’a fait que le croire. « Fiela est là », dit-il (ou pas). Fiela, c’est une jeune fille, un peu poète, un peu perdue, dont Horacio, le narrateur, s’est énamouré la seule fois où il l’a croisé, lors d’une fête précédente. Des extraits de ses poèmes, concentrés jusqu’à la miniature phonétique, empreints d’un « désespoir passif », ponctuent le récit, comme des objets trouvés venant éclairer ou assombrir (finesse du clair-obscur) le roman. Le double doute qui s’installe (sommes-nous en 1999 – présent du narrateur – ou en 1989, époque du fameux coup de fil ; le nom de Fiela a-t-il ou n’a-t-il pas été prononcé ?) est une manière délicate, comme en marchant sur des œufs, de rentrer dans le récit, de plus en plus détaillé, de cette nuit passée par le narrateur dans la ville de Paraná avec León et ses amis. Sans jamais abandonner pour autant, loin s’en faut, le goût des digressions et des escapades hors terrains qui en font non seulement le sel mais en sont également la secrète armature.

À sa façon, dans cette structure narrative faussement hésitante (l’auteur sait très bien où il va), un suspens se crée. Peu à peu, des clés nous sont dévoilées pour comprendre les vrais enjeux – qui renvoient tant au passe qu’au futur – de cette nuit où l’on ne fait en apparence que boire et discuter d’un bout à l’autre de la ville. Dans des lieux parfois incongrus, comme la veillée mortuaire de la grand mère d’un membre du groupe d’amis ; grand mère morte à quelques jours de ses 80 ans et dont les jeunes fêtent, sous la férule de León, grand organisateur de bacchanales devant l’éternel, l’anniversaire posthume, à quelques mètres à peine de l’endroit où se réunit la famille endeuillée.

Cette approche du récit ne répond certainement pas à un désir d’effet facile et ne prétend pas non plus singer l’enquête policière. Elle chercherait plutôt à refléter dans la construction – la forme du livre – l’empirisme qui anime le narrateur, cette façon d’approcher choses et évènements pas à pas plutôt que de se ruer dessus, afin de mieux saisir les contours d’une impression, d’une émotion. On ne s’étonnera pas d’apprendre qu’Horacio s’intéresse à Condillac, un philosophe empiriste français du XVIIème siècle, auteur d’un Traité des sensations.

Si mystère à résoudre il y a dans Al fin, c’est dans la tête du narrateur, qui cherche à comprendre les effets, la valeur, les conséquences d’un simple instant, aussi crucial pour lui qu’éphémère. Un baiser de Fiela, une poignée de secondes qui deviennent une éternité de possibles avortés pour ce grand timide.

« Cette histoire est l’histoire d’un baiser, ou pour mieux dire d’un frôlement, et je crains que nous n’ayons qu’à peine commencé à la raconter. Confession maladroite et peut-être injuste à ce niveau du chemin parcouru ensemble, qui n’a pas été court », confesse le narrateur à la page 90. Avant d’ajouter : « Je dois vous dire, et vous jugerez si c’est avec raison, que la mesure d’un événement de cette nature est toujours rétive à l’observation extérieure. Il n’aura pas complètement tort celui qui avancera l’opinion qu’ici il y a beaucoup de sparadrap pour une bien petite blessure, et de fait le frôlement en question, dans son déroulé en temps réel, n’a pas dû dépasser la brassée de secondes (si je dis dix, j’exagère sûrement). Mais selon quelle mesure évaluer la justesse du sentiment ? Comme le dit bien Condillac, en de telles circonstances, des années entières se perdent dans le moment présent ».

La sensation pourrait bien être le maître mot ici, thème impossible à cerner s’il en est. La sensation du temps qui passe ou pas ; d’un baiser plus rêvé que vécu et quand même vécu ; de ce qu’on a voulu ou pas voulu pour soi ou pour les autres (le contraste des destins, entre Horacio qui vit dans la grisaille de son cabinet d’Avocat et León, qui n’en fini plus de végéter chez ses parents). Mais la sensation peut aussi cacher la présence incertaine, inquiète, d’un mal qui rode : une maladie, le sida, comme un spectre dont on ne parle qu’à demi mots, autre signe de ce que le réel – ce tout que l’on cherche à attraper sans jamais le pouvoir – a de fugitif.

“Le monde appartient aux audacieux, la vérité aux timides. Seuls nous, les timides, sommes qualifiés pour comprendre la fugacité des choses. À force de récriminations et d’échecs, le présent, cours constant vers le passé et le futur, pour le timide, ne cesse jamais de montrer ses arêtes infinies, polyèdre exalté qui perd et récupère son centre instant après instant, fleur qui n’arrête jamais de fleurir et de nous offrir son plus intime et inaccessible parfum.”

[Extraits traduits par votre serviteur]

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Sneak Peek at Soldier Story 1/6th scale Ghostbusters Peter Venkman 12-inch figure

continued from previous toy blog post

Ghostbusters is a 1984 American supernatural comedy film directed and produced by Ivan Reitman and written by Dan Aykroyd and Harold Ramis. The film stars Bill Murray, Aykroyd and Ramis as three eccentric parapsychologists who start a ghost-catching business in New York City. Sigourney Weaver and Rick Moranis co-star as a client and her neighbor, and Ernie Hudson as the Ghostbusters’ first recruit.

Peter Venkman, Ph.D., is a fictional character from the Ghostbusters franchise. He is a parapsychologist and the leader of the Ghostbusters. In 2008, Peter Venkman was selected by the magazine Empire as one of The 100 Greatest Movie Characters of All Time, described as “the ultimate New York hero: cynical, sarcastic, secretly sweet-natured”, “a man possessed by manic spontaneity, with a want to twirl in circles around a public concourse or declare undying love for a woman he’s just met”, and the “most popular” character played by Bill Murray.

Soldier Story proudly presents the accurate crafted 1/6th scale collectible figure from one of the most classic action movie – “GHOSTBUSTERS” (1984). This brand new collectible figure featuring lifelike Venkman headsculpt, hand crafted uniform, utility belt kit and boots, “No Ghost” logo figure stand, highly detailed movie accurate metal parts proton pack and accessories, also the battery light- up effect proton pack and stream just like in the movie !! There will be Venkman’s movie business suit costume in our special edition set.

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PRODUCT SPECIFICATIONS lifelike Venkman headsculpt S2.5 Body Bare hands (1 pair) Bare foots (1 pair) Gloved hands (1 pair) Utility belt Belt Gizmo Belt keychain (style A) Belt keychain (style B) Radio holster Radio Leg hose & connector Metal parts proton Pack /w light effect Proton gun body /w light effect Proton gun barrel (A) /w RGB LED light effect (3 colors) Proton gun barrel (B) /w RGB LED light effect (3 colors) Proton stream /w light effect Voice note watch Lighted cigarette Metal LC1 ALICE pack Khaki flight suit /w name tag & “no ghost” patch Black T-Shirt Folded gloves (1 pair) Elbow pads (1 pair) Jump boots (1 pair) “No ghost” logo stand

The deluxe VENKMAN figure comes with all standard contents and “EXCLUSIVE” movie accurate tailor made 1/6 scale business suit just like the movie

Related post:
Blitzway 1/6th scale 1984 Ghostbusters action figures are scarily good with uncanny likenesses posted HERE

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Preview pictures of Soldier Story 1/6th scale “GHOSTBUSTERS” Egon Spengler 12" figure

Ghostbusters is a 1984 American supernatural comedy film directed and produced by Ivan Reitman and written by Dan Aykroyd and Harold Ramis. The film stars Bill Murray, Aykroyd and Ramis as three eccentric parapsychologists who start a ghost-catching business in New York City. Sigourney Weaver and Rick Moranis co-star as a client and her neighbor, and Ernie Hudson as the Ghostbusters’ first recruit.

Egon Spengler, PhD is a fictional character from the Ghostbusters franchise. He is a member of the Ghostbusters and one of the three doctors of parapsychology, along with Dr. Peter Venkman and Dr. Ray Stantz. Spengler was portrayed by Harold Ramis in the films Ghostbusters and Ghostbusters II.

Soldier Story proudly presents the accurate crafted 1/6 scale collectible figure from one of the most classic action movie – “GHOSTBUSTERS” (1984). This brand new collectible figure featuring lifelike SPENGLER headsculpt, hand crafted uniform, utility belt kit and boots, “No Ghost” logo figure stand, highly detailed movie accurate metal parts proton pack and accessories, also the battery light- up effect proton pack and stream just like in the movie!!

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PRODUCT SPECIFICATIONS: lifelike SPENGLER headsculpt S2.5 Body Bare hands (1 pair) Bare foots (1 pair) Gloved hands (1 pair) Utility belt Belt Gizmo Belt keychain (style A) Belt keychain (style B) Radio holster Radio Leg hose & connector Metal parts proton Pack /w light effect Proton gun body /w light effect Proton gun barrel (A) /w RGB LED light effect (3 colors) Proton gun barrel (B) /w RGB LED light effect (3 colors) Proton stream /w light effect Voice note watch PKE Meter Metal LC1 ALICE pack Khaki flight suit /w name tag & “no ghost” patch Black T-Shirt Folded gloves (1 pair) Elbow pads (1 pair) Jump boots (1 pair) “No ghost” logo stand

The deluxe SPENGLER figure comes with all standard contents and “EXCLUSIVE” movie accurate tailor made 1/6th scale business suit just like the movie

NEXT: Soldier Story 1/6th scale “GHOSTBUSTERS” (1984) – Dr. PETER VENKMAN 12-inch figure

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