A fine line exists between superfan and stalker, and the weirdest celebrity memorabilia ever collected proves that point. Forget the autographs and the bobbleheads, this memorabilia allows fans to get up close and personal with their favorite stars. Yes, like bodily fluids close. From feces to urine to snot and even a kidney stone, nearly anything touched, used, or (ack) excreted by a famous person can be a money-maker these days. While maybe not quite the most expensive memorabilia out there, odd celebrity trinkets fetch more moola than you might think. Have a used tissue from a beautiful blonde actress? That'll get you $5,300. Find French toast partially eaten by a boy band stud? You just earned yourself $3,100 for that.
Just like the strangest celebrity eBay auctions, these wacky pieces of celebrity memorabilia show that people will buy just about anything belonging to a celebrity, regardless of how gross it might be.
Instead of returning Queen Elizabeth's underwear to her like a gentleman, Baron Joseph de Bicske Dobronyi decided to add them to his own private stash after finding them on a plane. When he died, the Queen of England's panties then sold for $18K on eBay.
How... nice... of John Lennon to give his tooth to his housekeeper as a gift. And how... disturbing... that it ended up selling for over $32K in auction in 2011.
At least it made somebody happy, a somebody who plans to clone the late Beatle using the tooth's DNA.
Brad and Angelina occupied god-status in the celebrity world, and fans viewed the very air they breathed to be just as holy. If you'd like to cleanse your sins and even maybe become immortal, then consider breathing the rarefied, Oscar-winning air that they exhaled at one point during their lives. Someone packaged it into a jar and sold it for $530 on eBay.
It's creepy enough that a lab worker kept a vial of Ronald Reagan's blood after she treated him at her hospital following his near assassination. It's even creepier that it received bids of up to $31K when it went up for auction. The winning bidder eventually donated the blood to the Reagan Foundation, after much encouragement on their part.