This tour is organized as a series of wider angle pictures followed by more detailed, better angled closeups. I have to apologize in advance for one thing. There is a conflict between the layout of the museum and the abilities of a camera. In many cases, I can't get a good a picture as I would like because of angles. In these cases I did the best that I can. Enjoy the tour.


This room is a little disorganized at the time of this writing. You can see the cluttered floor here. The picture is taken from just next to the doorway between the rooms. The shelves you see on the lefthand side are the wall separating the rooms. Prominant features to note are my hoverboard, my DBZ wall scrolls, and my Jedi Countil room on the floor. Now let's zoom in.

These are Aragorn's swords from the Lord of the Rings movies. The Ranger sword is a pretty good knockoff. The Elendil is the official product.

My Monopoly collection is arrayed on a desk with side shelves. The main desk area houses my Franklin Mint Monopoly and the various editions sold in tins.

The rest are stacked on the shelves. I'm not interested in the various licensed Monopolies like Star Wars and Nascar and foreign cities and such. I essentially only collect the various editions of the normal game.

This shot is very nearly from the outside door. It is looking over the Monopoly desk at the divider wall. Several zoomed in pictures follow, but not everything is in them. Notice here the model of the 3 Enterprises that I got in junior high and never built until 2006. I can't be bothered to paint them. Also there are a few shelves of 1/18 scale diecast cars. I have 1965 Mustangs in convertible and hardtop, 1995 Mustang, the General Lee, an old original Dukes of Hazzard lunchbox, the DeLorean from Back to the Future, and Kit from Knight Rider.

Atop the first shelf is an egg from Jurassic Park, Mr Fusion (it doesn't work, but maybe if I had a European adapter...), and the Defiant.

Here are my large scale DBZ figures on the top shelf and the smaller ones on the next shelf down.

Starting on the top of the next shelf, notice the Star Trek minimates, a plush Targ, and a nice model of the movie Enterprise. It required no paint or glue, which is my kind of model, and when I built it, it lit up with fiber optics. It doesn't anymore and the problem isn't the batteries.

The next shelf down has my set of Powerpuff Girls maquettes and the Digimon from Season 3, the first that I watched, lined up in their digivolutions.

The bottom shelf is Voltron. From Left to Right: 1980s Dairugger XV, 1990s Stealth Voltron, Masterpiece Voltron, and the 1980s Voltron that has action figure pilots, which is from my childhood toy collection. Behind them, you can see another Voltron set in its box. This is an asian knockoff of the original diecast set.

This is a long view of the rest of the dividing wall.

Starting from the top, you see Gollum, Smeagol, a mutant black Spiderman (I don't know what he is, actually), an Alien who has just killed a Predator, and a Nazgul with his black horse. The next shelf down is mostly the McFarlane line from AVP, but the original Predator is also with the hunting party.

The rest of this bookcase is devoted to Robotech. The first shelf is a Masterpiece Alpha, a Mospeada suit, and two Invid warriors. The next shelf is a Masterpiece skull Valkyrie and the two Yamato skull Valkyries. The bottom shelf is the 1980s non-transforming Valkyrie with a Rick Hunter action figure piloting, an old pre-reissue knockoff of the original Valkyrie toy, the modern reissue of the original Valkyrie, and an old beat-up Jetfire repainted as a Valkyrie.

Enter the Gundams. On top, you see the PVC set of Gundam Wing characters, Naruto's headband, and the Lego International Space Station. Next down are Strike Gundam, the original Gundam, Endless Waltz Wing Zero, and the troopbuilder from 08th MS Team. The rest are all the small scale models of the Gundam Wing mechs. Wing, Epyon, EW Zero; Deathscythe, Heavyarms, Sandrock, Shenlong; Deathscythe Hell, Tallgeese, Tallgeese 2, and Altron.

This is mostly Lego Star Wars. Up on top are toy Phillips 66 and Red 76 trucks (both ConocoPhillips brands), Gumby, and the VeggieTales Dave and the Giant Pickle playset. Next down are the prequel Lego Star Wars minimodels, including one of my design, the Gunship that drops the walkers. Next are the original trilogy minimodels. The next shelf are Anakin's vehicles.

Turning the next corner, you can see the doorway into the TF room, a wall of Star Wars figures, my Lego Star Destroyers, and my Lego Futuron collection.

The horizontal rows of the Star Wars wall are divided into the Episodes of Star Wars. Vertically, there are 2 columns of Jedi, a column of the women of Star Wars, a column of Jedi allies (with QuiGon shoehorned in for his own place in the spotlight), a column for ObiWan Kenobi, a column for Anakin Skywalker, and a column for villains.

This is a collection of ISD-scale Lego Star Wars ships. From left to right, Republic transport (my design), Acclamator-class Republic Attack Cruiser by Warhawk, Bail Organa's Tantive IV (official Lego product), Venator-class Star Destroyer by Primus, Nebula-class Frigate by Primus, Leia Organa's Tantive IV (official Lego product, no different than the other on the table), the Millenium Falcon (my design. It's very small), and the Imperial Star Destroyer (an official Lego product).

To see the top of this display, you have to refer back to the previous picture where you can see a broken ship that I built as a kid and a Futuron version of a Blacktron 2 ship. In this picture, top shelf, you see my original Futuron collection from my childhood. You can't see it very well, but you can get the feel for it. I designed dozens of unique spacemen and made a file card for each of them like a GIJoe. You can see the cards slipping behind the shelves. I also designed a vehicle for each of them. Several of them are on display, but many were lost to history. Most of the ones you see are reproduced from instructions that I made in case they were broken when my family moved in 1991. The most important of the losses was a set of about a dozen ships that could merge into one big ship. The next shelf down are customs and my own creations. You can see a big Blacktron 2 ship redone in Futuron colors, a monorail train rebuilt as an ambulance, my dragon ship, my bug ship, an actual Futuron ship that I redesigned as a carrier for little Futuron fighters (also official Lego products), and that same fighter in Space Police and Blacktron colors. The next two shelves down are a complete set of Futuron ships, including a few others that were actual Classic Space, but follow the same style. Included among them is a custom Starfire 1 with the Futuron logo.

This is the 4th wall, the north end of the building. In the corner, you see a pillar from the set of a production of "The Magic Flute" I was in in college. People thought I was crazy at the time for asking to keep something that big. They were right. Until I built the museum 6 or so years later, there was NEVER anywhere good to put that thing. You also see my large pegboard for MOC Action Figures and a gargantuan bookshelf that I built with my Dad.

Left to right and top to bottom, Animated "The Tick" PVCs, Live Action "The Tick" figures, a Terminator, The Spawn Interlink set, a complete set of the characters from the newer "Masters of the Universe" (including the cold cast statues, some being on the floor instead of pegs), two pegs of various Gundams, Knockoff Babylon 5 MicroMachines, Pokemon, Cowboy Bebop, Power Rangers, Harry Potter, Hellboy, two pegs of various Superheroes, Babylon 5's Marcus Cole, and Teen Titans.

On top and on the top shelf is my Power Rangers collection. I only watched through Zeo. The next shelf is McFarlane Matrix toys. I also have one of the Matrix mobile suits, but it broke like everyone else's and is sitting on the floor. The next shelf is a 1:18 scale diecast movie Batmobile, TAS Batmobile, and the Tumbler from "Batman Begins". You can also see a Batwing I built out of Legos as a child.

The next shelf down houses the start of my Stargate collection, the NX-01 Enterprise, and a number of my Lego customs and curiosities. The next shelf down is essentially my childhood Lego City collection. All of my minifigs had names and homemade file cards. The bottom shelf is my childhood Castle and Pirates. These started as official Lego sets but I built the courtyard next to the castle myself and the El Dorado Fortress was HEAVILY customized by myself and my brother. It is more spacious and has DOZENS of hidden weapons, including anachronistic laser cannons. In short, the pirates don't stand a chance. On the floor in front, you can see the stable I built for all my Lego horses.

This is my Thundercats collection, not yet in any real display. Most of these are from my childhood toy collection, starting with the Liono that I won on the TV show's write-in contest. I finished out the collection a few years ago with Berbil Burt, Berbil Bill, Posable Snarf, Kit, and Kat, and Lynxo and Bengali.

And in the doorway between the TF room and the Non-TF room, my Care Bears lie on top of a complete set of Star Trek MicroMachines. From left to right Braveheart Lion, Nobleheart Horse, Trueheart Bear, Tenderheart Bear, Hugs, and Tugs