Player Pascal Maynard found a relatively rare card during one of the biggest Magic tournaments of the year. And while it didn’t fit his deck strategy, he kept the card and put it up on eBay. Because of this and because thousands saw it live, the card sold for a crazy amount of money.
Originally published in June 1938, Action Comics #1 is the premier issue of the Action Comics series, and, most notably, the issue in which Superman makes his first appearance. Now, the finest known copy of "the Holy Grail of Comics" is up for auction on eBay – and the top bid is already close to $2-million.
…if you've got a couple hundred grand laying around, that is.
Typically, spending a ton of money and only ending up with a box is a scam people don't want to buy into. Unless, apparently, you really want special Xbox One packaging.
Online auction-goers will be able to bid on the firesale of 38 Studios, makers of Kingdoms of Amalur: Reckoning which collapsed in bankruptcy back in May.
The sad, sordid saga of the total collapse of 38 Studios has quieted, but the state of Rhode Island is now left holding the assets of the defunct game developer. Rhode Island, not generally needing a game development studio but definitely needing cash, will be auctioning off the assets next month.
Own a piece of World of Warcraft history and help a good cause, as Blizzard prepares to auction off more than 2,000 original server blades for St. Jude's Childrens' Research Hospital.
Did you know that the Sega Genesis (nee Mega Drive) version of Alexey Pajitnov's Tetris is exceedingly rare? That there are reportedly only about ten copies of this cartridge in the wild? Then you're probably not in the market for a million dollar copy of Tetris.
How much would you pay for this New Kids On The Block sample box for the NES game that was never released? If you're off your rocker for NKOTB, then surely $589 isn't too high a price.
The PayPal, you see, she could not handle a payment of $1.1 million. That's why this Xbox 360 said to be autographed by
Bayonetta Alaska's ex-governor was pulled from eBay. Not because eBay items at this price are usually b.s.
It's no secret that Michael Jackson had a thing for video games. His Neverland Ranch arcade collection highlighted his penchant for spending big, but maintaining a respectable level of quality. Oh, and he signed a PlayStation once.
JJ Hendricks, an avid games collector, recently paid $17,500 for a single video game. If you've ever wondered what it feels like to spend that much on a video game, Hendricks has written all about it!
You thought Michael Jackson's arcade fetish started and ended with Sega's R360 and Namco's Ms. Pac-Man? You have no idea how much hardware this man owned. The gloved one had a massive arcade.
Well, that's its price on eBay as of now. Better believe the reserve's nowhere near met for this sucker. The seller got Nintendo's cult figure to sign it at E3 2005.
Amazing. Currently up for auction is this 2003 set of Hot Wheels toy cars. Boring, right? No. No small metal car with Jet Set Radio emblazoned on it is ever boring.
The more casual console collectors in the audience may scoff at the asking price for this PowerFest '94 Competition Super Nintendo, but if you've got an extra fifty-thousand dollar bill lying around, you really can't go wrong with this little stocking stuffer. Built for the Nintendo World Championships II competition,…
The mind-blowing Metal Gear Solid 4-themed PlayStation 3, modded by Morpheon Mods and signed by Mr. Hideo Kojima himself, has been *gavel whack* SOLD to the eBay gentleman in the back for an astounding $17,100. The current exchange rate means that's a metric shitton of cash, far more than we had ever expected. Some…
Summer blockbusters don't just line the pockets of film studio executives and actors working on a percentage of the gross, it looks like they help resellers of licensed games too. According to a bit of research from the Video Game Price Charts blog—I've used them in the past when selling my unwanted games via eBay—the…
Let's say you've got $135,000 lying around the house. You're a big PS3 fan, and you just don't know what to do with all that money. Sure, you could buy a bunch of PS3s for hospitals or charities or something, help out people in need, but that's boring. Why don't you blow it all on this auction for a PS3 entirely…