The record of the most expensive Pokémon cards may be developing.
An auction house in New Jersey may be on the cusp of setting a new record for the highest-priced Pokémon card ever.
Goldin Auctions’ first edition holographic 1999 Charizard card Boast With a bid of $170,000, there are 10 days to go. The card has passed the “Black Diamond Label Certification” and is classified as “Gold Label Pristine 10” (the most prestigious grade) by the well-respected card grading organization Sportscard Guaranty Corporation. In addition to the credentials, the card is also “irresistibly cloned” and “attracts observers through magnetic visual qualities, which challenge the sufficiency of oral descriptions,” Golding described, which is very important for the 90s. Nostalgia has a soft spot.
The massive publicity of Rhapsody continued to compare the Charizard card with the Topps Mickey Mantle rookie card in 1952, arguing that “both these two projects show characters larger than life and occupy a central position in the fantasy of countless fanatics” and “distribute The beauty of the body. It effectively combines the attributes that resonate even when it is not activated.”
The description also added that the last time a Charizard card of similar quality sold privately saw a rare change of hands, it was sold for $250,000.
Rapper logic Keep records Most of the money was spent on Pokémon cards that were publicly sold: the recently retired artist paid $183,000 (more than $220,000 including the purchaser’s insurance) in October to buy another first Edition Charizard card. Logan Paul, a YouTube influencer, recently took out a large sum of money, bought a set of cards, and bought a set of auxiliary boxes for $216,000. HypeBeast reports.
The new craze for Nintendo’s beloved Japanese-born Pocket Monsters brand is bringing childhood card game lovers into their attic, hoping to find lucrative auction items in their dusty childhood boxes. A former collector said: “I sent them away a few years ago, and I don’t want to hear about my non-existent college fund for my non-existent children.” Tell Polygon.
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