Modeled after the timeless peg figures of our childhood, Kill People reflects a more modern, less innocent and decidedly more dangerous form of play.
Available NOW! HERE!
“The Kill People are ready to launch little ones into a world of disturbing play with homicidal toys designed for little hands.”
– Mother’s Day October 1978 issue
85 total figures available in seven (7) different variants with at least eight (8) and as many as thirty (30) of each design up for grabs.
Each figure comes in a custom hand numbered resealable clam shell case.
Headcheese – The next Kill People bootleg resin figure release from Jack’s Attic. Dropping Friday, August 19 at 12:30 PM EST.
Available in our store HERE.
The latest bootleg, resin action figure from Jack’s Attic, Catalogue No. 16X, is available now HERE for $11.
Available in fifteen (15) different variants with at least five (5) and as many as ten (10) of each design up for grabs. This figure pays homage to arguably the greatest professional wrestler of all time, Ric Flair. Each figure will arrive in a poly bag with custom, hand numbered header card.
These miniature totems were first discovered in the buried remains of an indigenous village in central North Carolina just outside of Charlotte, in October of last year.
Identified as the fabled Fliehr tribe, the inhabitants of this ancient establishment are believed to have carried these totems on their persons. The small figures, modeled after their most revered deity, were thought to bring prosperity, improved physical stature and imbued the carrier with an elevated social status within the community.
A clay tablet discovered near the cache of totems bore what is believed to be a chant or incantation, thought to be spoken of in honor of the Fleihr’s deity. The tablet, when translated, roughly reads:
“To be the man, you got to beat the man.”
Catalogue No. 16X – The next bootleg resin action figure from Jack’s Attic.
Release details coming soon.
Except from Archeological Insider – March 2016 issue:
“These miniature totems were first discovered in the buried remains of an indigenous village in central North Carolina just outside of Charlotte, in October of last year.” #RicFlair #ToBetheMan #ActionFigure #ActionFigures #Resin #ResinFigure #ResinBootleg #BootlegToy #DesingerToy #Wrestling #WrestlingFigure #Artifact #Relic #ArtToy #JacksAttic
Brad Anderson’s criminally underrated psychological thriller filmed at the actual Danvers State Insane Asylum in Danvers, Massachusetts. Session 9 finds an asbestos abatement crew dealing with the real or imagined specters that still haunt the disturbed walls of the asylum.
Chris LaMartina’s brilliant LP followup to his modern Halloween classic; The WNUF Halloween Special.
Franks Stewart Investigates Halloween features “audio recordings of Frank Stewart’s cutting-edge investigative reporting. His skeptical take on ghoulies, ghosties, and long-legged beasties were highlighted in his classic Halloween news packages.” The release also “showcases fascinating occult analysis from everyone’s favorite paranormal research couple, Dr. Louis Berger and his wife, Claire. These unusual first-hand accounts were plucked from the Bergers’ extremely hard-to-find 1976 LP, “Sounds of the Spirit Word.”
Shortly after the announcement of the figure, I received an email from someone (we’ll call him “Joe”) close to R.J. Torbert, the Director of Licensing at Fun World, the company that owns the Ghostface/Scream Mask license. “Joe” advised against me proceeding with the release of the figure as Fun World does not take kindly to perceived infringement of their intellectual property especially if there is to be any monetary gain. I took this as a heads up from “Joe” saying that if I proceeded, the next step would be a cease and desist letter. So, I pondered my options. I could release the figure and take my chances that a large multinational company like Fun World would even bother with litigation over such a small case. If they did, I feel that I could raise a strong enough legal case for “fair use” of the Ghostface likeness based on the figure being a parody or even a social commentary. However, as I have never been down that path before and don’t exactly have money lying around to line up a defense attorney, I reconsidered and decided to shelve the figure. I’m sorry to disappoint any of you looking forward to the figure but such is life. Art goes on. There will definitely be more Kill People bootleg figures from Jack’s Attic. Stay tuned.
John Carpenter’s cinematic ghost story about vengeful spirits seeking revenge on the town that doomed them.