268 Movie Props

268 Movie Props

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Imagine walking through the corridors of cinematic history, each turn unveiling a legendary artifact that has shaped our collective imagination.  From the enigmatic Maltese Falcon to the aspirational ruby slippers from “The Wizard of Oz,” from the time-traveling DeLorean to the haunting mask of “Scream,” these aren’t just movie props; they are iconic pieces of storytelling that have transcended their celluloid origins.  Each object beckons with a tale of adventure, suspense, romance, or drama, serving as tangible links to worlds we’ve visited in darkened theaters or in the glow of our living rooms.  Welcome to an extraordinary journey as we delve into the magic and the mystery of 268 iconic movie props that have not only defined films but have also shaped popular culture!

268 Movie Props


1. “Here’s Johnny” Axe – “The Shining” (1980)

The axe wielded by Jack Nicholson’s character in Stanley Kubrick’s iconic horror film “The Shining” became an immediate symbol of terror. Bursting through the bathroom door and delivering the line “Here’s Johnny,” the axe doesn’t just break wood—it shatters the veneer of domestic safety, becoming an emblem of unhinged horror.

2. “I Feel the Need…” Sunglasses – “Top Gun” (1986)

Tom Cruise’s aviator sunglasses in “Top Gun” epitomize the cool, cocky demeanor of naval aviator Maverick. The Ray-Ban shades aren’t just eye protection; they’re a costume of confidence, representing a lifestyle of speed, thrill, and unwavering swagger.

3. “Redrum” Door – “The Shining” (1980)

The “Redrum” door in “The Shining” serves as a canvas for the movie’s foreboding message. The word “Murder” scrawled backward by Danny Torrance becomes a haunting prophecy, encapsulating the descent into madness that the movie masterfully portrays.

4. “Rosebud” Sled – “Citizen Kane” (1941)

Orson Welles turned a simple wooden sled named “Rosebud” into an unforgettable symbol of lost innocence and nostalgia in “Citizen Kane.” It serves as a poignant storytelling device, echoing the unfulfilled desires and intricate mysteries that shape a man’s life.

5. “STELLA!” Stairs – “A Streetcar Named Desire” (1951)

The staircase in “A Streetcar Named Desire” becomes the stage for Marlon Brando’s anguished cries of “STELLA!” It’s not just a set piece but a vertical battlefield, echoing the ups and downs of complicated love and tragic misunderstanding.

6. “To Serve Man” Book – “The Twilight Zone” (1959; Also had a theatrical release)

The book “To Serve Man” in this classic Twilight Zone episode disguises a grim reality with its benign title. What seems like an offer of peace from an alien race turns out to be a cookbook, masterfully turning the prop into a shocking twist.

7. Alex’s Mask – “A Clockwork Orange” (1971)

The grotesque mask worn by Alex in Stanley Kubrick’s “A Clockwork Orange” is an emblem of youthful rebellion twisted into violent delinquency. It becomes a symbol of a dystopian society that struggles to contain its own worst instincts.

8. Alien Egg – “Alien” Series (Starting 1979)

The Alien Egg in Ridley Scott’s “Alien” series is the starting point of a nightmarish cycle of life and death. Ominously organic, it serves as a nest for the facehugger and signifies the unknown terror lurking within.

9. Amulet – “The Mummy” (1999)

The mystical amulet in “The Mummy” is more than just a shiny artifact. It holds the power to bring Imhotep back to life and sets the stakes for the epic battle between good and evil, enveloped in ancient curses and modern daring.

10. Anakin Skywalker’s Podracer – “Star Wars: The Phantom Menace” (1999)

The Podracer driven by a young Anakin Skywalker in “The Phantom Menace” isn’t just a vehicle; it’s a prelude to his transformation into Darth Vader. High-speed and dangerous, it’s an early glimpse of the reckless courage that will both define and undo him.

11. Anduril Sword – “The Lord of the Rings” Series (Starting 2001)

Forged from the shards of Narsil, the Anduril sword carried by Aragorn in “The Lord of the Rings” is a symbol of rebirth and unity. The sword embodies the reclaimed legacy and leadership necessary to combat ultimate evil.

12. Anton Chigurh’s Bolt Pistol – “No Country for Old Men” (2007)

The bolt pistol wielded by Anton Chigurh in “No Country for Old Men” serves as a chilling instrument of fate. Silent but deadly, it makes the act of killing a cold, mechanical process, a chilling metaphor for the unstoppable force of destiny.

13. Antonio Salieri’s Cross – “Amadeus” (1984)

The cross worn by Antonio Salieri in “Amadeus” becomes a symbol of the paradoxical relationship between divine inspiration and human jealousy. While it should signify piety, it instead underscores Salieri’s complicated relationship with God and his envy of Mozart’s genius.

14. Apple – “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs” (1937)

The poisoned apple in Disney’s “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs” is an enduring symbol of treachery disguised as beauty. It encapsulates the deceptive allure of evil, turning a symbol of health and vitality into a deadly trap.

15. Ark of the Covenant – “Raiders of the Lost Ark” (1981)

Indiana Jones’ quest for the Ark of the Covenant in “Raiders of the Lost Ark” encapsulates the adventure genre. Mysterious, perilous, and deeply rooted in history, the Ark isn’t just a treasure; it’s the ultimate quest for the unknown.

16. Aslan’s Table – “The Chronicles of Narnia” (Starting 2005)

Aslan’s Stone Table in “The Chronicles of Narnia” serves as both a sacrificial altar and a place of resurrection. The table represents the duality of death and rebirth, mirroring the themes of sacrifice and redemption that run through the series.

17. Aston Martin DB5 – “James Bond” Series (Starting 1964)

The Aston Martin DB5 is not just a car; it’s an extension of James Bond himself. Sleek, elegant, and armed to the teeth with gadgets, it’s as much a character in the spy-thriller series as any human agent, embodying the mix of style and danger that defines 007.

18. Atreides Ring – “Dune” (Various adaptations)

The Atreides ring in the “Dune” series is a potent symbol of leadership and legacy. Worn by Paul Atreides, the ring signifies the heavy responsibility and turbulent destiny tied to the house of Atreides on the harsh desert planet.

19. Audrey II – “Little Shop of Horrors” (1986)

Audrey II, the man-eating plant in “Little Shop of Horrors,” isn’t just a special effect marvel but a character with a voracious appetite for chaos. As it grows, so do its demands, turning from an eccentric oddity into a monstrous metaphor for unchecked desire and ambition.

20. Baby’s Corner Chair – “Dirty Dancing” (1987)

The corner chair where Baby is infamously instructed not to sit becomes an unwitting symbol of rebellion and personal growth in “Dirty Dancing.” It’s not just a piece of furniture; it’s a challenge to societal norms and family expectations, eventually serving as a stepping stone for Baby to break free and dance her heart out.

21. Bat-Signal – “Batman” Series (Starting 1989)

The Bat-Signal is more than just a call to action for Gotham’s Dark Knight—it’s a symbol of hope for a city beleaguered by crime and corruption. Casting its iconic bat silhouette into the night sky, the Bat-Signal is a testament to the enduring partnership between citizenry and hero.

22. Bicycle – “The Bicycle Thief” (1948)

In Vittorio De Sica’s neorealist masterpiece “The Bicycle Thief,” the stolen bicycle isn’t just a mode of transport—it’s the linchpin of dignity and livelihood for a father in post-war Rome. Its loss catapults the protagonist into an existential crisis, making it an enduring symbol of desperation and societal failure.

23. Bike – “E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial” (1982)

The bicycle in “E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial” serves as an instrument of freedom and wonder. Its iconic flight against the moonlight symbolizes the limitless bounds of friendship and imagination, turning an ordinary childhood object into an artifact of cinematic magic.

24. Birds – “The Birds” (1963)

In Alfred Hitchcock’s “The Birds,” the feathered creatures evolve from everyday animals to nightmarish antagonists. Their collective presence becomes an inexplicable force of nature, reflecting both random violence and inherent chaos, forever altering our view of seemingly innocent birds.

25. Black Pearl Ship – “Pirates of the Caribbean” Series (Starting 2003)

The Black Pearl isn’t just a ship; it’s the dark, roving heart of the “Pirates of the Caribbean” series. Commanded by the charismatic Captain Jack Sparrow, the ship embodies the lawless spirit of piracy, the open sea, and untold treasures waiting to be plundered.

26. Blade’s Sword – “Blade” Series (Starting 1998)

Blade’s specially crafted sword is an extension of himself—a vampire hunter caught between two worlds. Outfitted with intricate traps and gadgets, it becomes a symbol of his internal struggle, as well as his relentless quest to cleanse the world of vampires.

27. Blue French Horn – “How I Met Your Mother” (2005-2014; Also had a theatrical release)

The Blue French Horn, stolen by Ted for Robin in a grand romantic gesture, becomes a recurring symbol of love and devotion in “How I Met Your Mother.” It’s not just an instrument but an emblem of the lengths one will go to for love, appearing at critical junctures in their complex relationship.

28. Boba Fett’s Helmet – “Star Wars” Series (Starting 1980)

The iconic helmet of Boba Fett, the famed bounty hunter in the “Star Wars” universe, is a symbol of mystery and menace. Its T-shaped visor and battle scars tell a story of countless adventures and ruthless efficiency, making it one of the most recognizable helmets in film history.

29. Book of the Dead – “The Mummy” (1999)

The Book of the Dead in “The Mummy” is not merely an ancient text but a harbinger of doom and resurrection. Wrapped in mystery and laden with hieroglyphs, it holds the power to unleash unspeakable horrors, setting the stage for epic confrontations between the living and the undead.

30. Boom Mic – “Singin’ in the Rain” (1952)

The boom microphone in “Singin’ in the Rain” becomes a humorous yet insightful commentary on the transition from silent films to talkies. It encapsulates the awkward growing pains of an industry in flux, illustrating the technical challenges and societal changes ushered in by the sound era.

31. Boomstick – “Evil Dead” Series (Starting 1981)

Ash’s “Boomstick” in the “Evil Dead” series is more than just a shotgun—it’s a symbol of defiant resistance against unspeakable horrors. With its iconic line “This is my boomstick,” it transforms from a simple firearm into a cultural touchstone for fans of the horror genre.

32. Box of Chocolates – “Forrest Gump” (1994)

The box of chocolates in “Forrest Gump” serves as a metaphor for life’s unpredictability. Through its assorted flavors, the box represents the ups and downs that Forrest navigates, turning a simple confectionery item into a profound philosophical insight.

33. Briefcase – “Pulp Fiction” (1994)

The glowing briefcase in Quentin Tarantino’s “Pulp Fiction” is an enigmatic artifact that captivates everyone who gazes into it. Its unspecified contents become an endless source of speculation and interpretation, symbolizing the unknown allure that drives human curiosity.

34. Briefcase PC – “Swordfish” (2001)

The briefcase PC in “Swordfish” is an amalgamation of Hollywood’s vision of hacking and espionage. Sleek, portable, and powerful, it captures the imagination as an all-in-one tool for high-stakes cyber warfare, encapsulating early 21st-century anxieties about technology and security.

35. Bubba Gump Shrimp Hat – “Forrest Gump” (1994)

The Bubba Gump Shrimp Hat is a testament to Forrest’s loyalty and memory of his friend Bubba. It also stands as a symbol of the unlikely success and adventures that define Forrest’s extraordinary ordinary life.

36. Bullet-time Cameras – “The Matrix” (1999)

The use of bullet-time photography in “The Matrix” redefined action cinematography. While not an in-story object, this cinematic technique itself became iconic, embodying the film’s themes of altered perception and reality.

37. Butch’s Samurai Sword – “Pulp Fiction” (1994)

The samurai sword that Butch chooses in “Pulp Fiction” serves as a nod to traditional heroism and honor, contrasting with the gritty, morally ambiguous world in which he exists. It symbolizes Butch’s choice to act heroically, albeit in a violent manner.

38. Cake – “Sixteen Candles” (1984)

The birthday cake at the end of “Sixteen Candles” represents not just the rite of passage into adulthood, but also the acknowledgment and validation that the protagonist craves. It becomes the sweet culmination of a tumultuous day.

39. Cane with a Skull – “House of 1000 Corpses” (2003)

The skull cane in “House of 1000 Corpses” epitomizes the macabre and sadistic tone of the film. It’s a fitting accessory for the film’s deranged characters, encapsulating the horror and brutality that await the unsuspecting victims.

40. Cap of Invisibility – “Harry Potter” Series (Starting 2001)

The Cap of Invisibility is one of the Deathly Hallows in the “Harry Potter” series. More than just a magical object, it symbolizes the themes of power, responsibility, and the complex nature of invisibility, both literally and metaphorically.

41. Captain America’s Shield – Marvel Cinematic Universe (Starting 2008)

Captain America’s shield is not just a weapon; it’s a symbol of American ideals and heroism. Made of indestructible Vibranium, the shield stands for resilience, justice, and the protective duty that Captain America assumes in his fight for what’s right.

42. Car Door – “Titanic” (1997)

The floating car door in “Titanic” stands as an emblem of tragedy, sacrifice, and the haunting “what-ifs” of historical events. This simple object becomes the stage for a heart-wrenching farewell, immortalizing the star-crossed love of Jack and Rose while questioning the nature of fate and survival.

43. Car Radio – “American Graffiti” (1973)

The car radio in “American Graffiti” serves as the narrative heartbeat of George Lucas’ nostalgic trip through 1960s youth culture. Blasting rock ‘n roll hits, it fuels the night’s adventures and heartbreaks, embodying the rebellious spirit and restlessness of a generation on the brink of change.

44. Chainsaw – “The Texas Chainsaw Massacre” (1974)

In “The Texas Chainsaw Massacre,” the chainsaw is more than a tool; it’s an instrument of terror. Its guttural roar and brutal functionality turn it into a nightmarish symbol of unhinged humanity, setting the tone for modern horror and forever changing how we view this common power tool.

45. Chariot Wheels – “Ben-Hur” (1959)

The intricately designed chariot wheels in “Ben-Hur” don’t just make for an epic racing scene; they signify the grandeur and scale of Classical civilization itself. Each revolution of the wheels echoes with themes of vengeance and redemption, as they physically and metaphorically drive the film’s narrative.

46. Charles Foster Kane’s Snow Globe – “Citizen Kane” (1941)

In Orson Welles’ “Citizen Kane,” the snow globe is not just a trinket but a complex emotional and narrative device. It encapsulates the mystery of “Rosebud,” echoing themes of lost innocence, unattainable ideals, and the distorted reflections of a life laden with wealth and power.

47. Chekov’s Phaser – “Star Trek” (Starting 1966)

The iconic phaser wielded by Chekov in “Star Trek” isn’t just a futuristic weapon; it’s a representation of the series’ optimistic vision of technological advancement. It serves as both a tool of defense and a metaphor for humanity’s potential for growth and moral evolution.

48. Christine the Car – “Christine” (1983)

Christine isn’t just any car in this Stephen King adaptation; she’s a sentient, malevolent force. A symbol of obsession and dangerous allure, Christine’s crimson frame and vintage style mask a predatory nature, showcasing the twisted relationship between man and machine.

49. Chucky Doll – “Child’s Play” (1988)

Chucky, the seemingly innocent doll from “Child’s Play,” becomes a horrifying avatar of evil, forever changing the way audiences view childhood toys. His maniacal grin and murderous spree transform him from a gift into a nightmare, creating a chilling icon of horror.

50. Cinderella’s Glass Slipper – “Cinderella” (1950)

The glass slipper in “Cinderella” is more than a shoe; it’s the key to a new life. As a symbol of transformative magic and impossible dreams coming true, it represents the essence of fairy tales themselves—hope, love, and the power of destiny.

51. Clarence’s Angel Wing Pin – “It’s a Wonderful Life” (1946)

Clarence’s angel wing pin in “It’s a Wonderful Life” is not just a costume accessory; it’s a symbol of the benevolent forces watching over us. It exemplifies the everyday miracles that often go unnoticed but profoundly impact the course of human lives.

52. Cobb’s Gun – “Inception” (2010)

In Christopher Nolan’s “Inception,” Cobb’s gun is a complicated symbol of his internal struggles and moral dilemmas. Used to manipulate the dream state, it serves as both a weapon and a key, creating tension around questions of reality, control, and ethical ambiguity.

53. Coconut Horses – “Monty Python and the Holy Grail” (1975)

The coconut halves used to simulate horse hooves in “Monty Python and the Holy Grail” are a hilarious commentary on the low-budget aesthetic of the film. They become an iconic comedic device, emphasizing the film’s irreverent take on Arthurian legend and medieval history.

54. Codex – “National Treasure” (2004)

The mysterious codex in “National Treasure” serves as a complex riddle, pulling adventurers and historians into a quest across American landmarks. It embodies the enthralling mix of myth, history, and treasure-hunting that captivates both the characters and the audience.

55. Coin – “No Country for Old Men” (2007)

The coin used by Anton Chigurh in “No Country for Old Men” serves as an eerie metaphor for fate and the randomness of life and death. When Chigurh flips the coin to decide whether to kill someone, it showcases the terrifying capriciousness of his violence and morality.

56. Coraline’s Button Eyes – “Coraline” (2009)

The button eyes in “Coraline” are an unsettling symbol that denotes the transformation from the real world into the otherworldly. They capture the essence of the story’s themes: the dangers of seemingly perfect alternatives and the eerie allure of the unknown.

57. Cornetto – “Hot Fuzz” (2007)

The Cornetto ice cream in “Hot Fuzz” represents a kind of mundane Britishness that stands in sharp contrast to the escalating absurdity and violence of the film’s plot. It’s part of Edgar Wright’s ‘Three Flavours Cornetto trilogy,’ each flavor reflecting a film’s thematic elements.

58. Cornetto – “Shaun of the Dead” (2004)

In “Shaun of the Dead,” the Cornetto signifies the monotony and predictability of everyday life, which is shattered by the sudden zombie apocalypse. The red strawberry flavor also subtly hints at the film’s bloody events.

59. Cornetto – “The World’s End” (2013)

The Cornetto in “The World’s End” symbolizes nostalgia and the characters’ inability to move on from their past. The mint chocolate chip flavor also hints at the film’s science-fiction elements, as mint green is often associated with aliens.

60. Cornfield – “Field of Dreams” (1989)

The cornfield in “Field of Dreams” becomes the canvas for the phrase “If you build it, he will come,” encapsulating the film’s themes of faith, dreams, and reconciliation. The field itself turns into a magical place where past and present can coexist.

61. Crossbow – “The Hunger Games” Series (Starting 2012)

Katniss Everdeen’s crossbow in “The Hunger Games” is more than a weapon; it’s a symbol of rebellion and empowerment. With her skill in archery, Katniss challenges an oppressive regime, turning the crossbow into an icon of resistance against inequality and tyranny.

62. Crysknife – “Dune” (1984, 2021)

In the “Dune” series, the crysknife is a sacred and deadly weapon made from the tooth of a sandworm. It signifies the unique culture and harsh environment of the desert planet Arrakis, becoming a symbol of both survival and ritual.

63. Cursed Videotape – “The Ring” (2002)

The cursed videotape in “The Ring” takes an everyday object and turns it into a vessel of unexplainable horror. Its disturbing images and fatal countdown become a modern-day campfire tale about the terrifying capabilities of technology.

64. Da Vinci’s Notebook – “The Da Vinci Code” (2006)

The notebook filled with Da Vinci’s sketches and puzzles serves as the catalyst for a mind-bending journey into history, religion, and conspiracy in “The Da Vinci Code.” It represents the interweaving of myth and fact that challenges conventional beliefs.

65. Dagger of Time – “Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time” (2010)

The Dagger of Time is not just a weapon but a key to unlocking and manipulating time itself. It embodies the film’s central themes of fate, responsibility, and the consequences of tampering with the natural order.

66. Davy Jones’ Locket – “Pirates of the Caribbean” Series (Starting 2003)

The locket that Davy Jones keeps is more than a trinket; it’s a container for his literal and figurative heart. This object embodies his tragic love story and serves as a powerful metaphor for vulnerability and emotional bondage.

67. Death Star Plans – “Star Wars: Rogue One” (2016)

In “Rogue One,” the Death Star plans are not just architectural schematics; they are the hope for a galaxy under the tyranny of the Empire. The effort to obtain these plans signifies the desperation and courage of the Rebel Alliance.

68. Deckard’s Gun – “Blade Runner” Series (1982, 2017)

Deckard’s unique firearm in “Blade Runner” is an extension of his complex identity as a hunter of replicants. The gun raises moral questions about what it means to be human, serving as a tool that both empowers and implicates him.

69. Delorean License Plate – “Back to the Future” (1985)

The “OUTATIME” license plate on the DeLorean encapsulates the fun and paradox of time travel in a simple, catchy phrase. It hints at the urgency and the boundless possibilities that the DeLorean time machine offers.

70. DeLorean Time Machine – “Back to the Future” Series (Starting 1985)

The DeLorean itself is a symbol of adventure and scientific imagination. With its flux capacitor and iconic gull-wing doors, it captures the whimsy and wonder of time travel, becoming an enduring symbol of 1980s pop culture.

71. Django’s Sunglasses – “Django Unchained” (2012)

In Quentin Tarantino’s “Django Unchained,” the sunglasses worn by Django are an anachronistic style choice that symbolize his unorthodox methods and modern attitude toward freedom and justice in a time of slavery.

72. Donnie’s Rabbit Suit – “Donnie Darko” (2001)

The menacing rabbit suit in “Donnie Darko” serves as an unsettling representation of Donnie’s deteriorating mental state and the film’s overarching themes of time, destiny, and existential dread.

73. Doof Wagon – “Mad Max: Fury Road” (2015)

The Doof Wagon in “Mad Max: Fury Road” is an absurd yet awe-inspiring mobile stage equipped with massive speakers and a flame-throwing guitar. It serves as a symbol of the excess and audacity that define the post-apocalyptic world of Mad Max.

74. Dorothy’s Bike – “The Wizard of Oz” (1939)

The bike ridden by Dorothy in “The Wizard of Oz” represents her ordinary life in Kansas—a life she initially wishes to escape from but eventually longs to return to, underscoring themes of home and belonging.

75. Dorothy’s Picnic Basket – “The Wizard of Oz” (1939)

Dorothy’s picnic basket serves as her link to home while navigating the fantastical world of Oz. Filled with her belongings and carried throughout her journey, it reminds her—and us—of the simple comforts of home even in the strangest of lands.

76. Dragline’s Boxing Gloves – “Cool Hand Luke” (1967)

In “Cool Hand Luke,” Dragline’s boxing gloves become a symbol of the oppressive environment the characters are trying to navigate. While they might ostensibly represent a chance for recreation and diversion, the harsh and brutal boxing matches they enable reflect the dehumanizing conditions of the prison camp.

77. Driver’s Gloves – “Drive” (2011)

The gloves in “Drive” are more than just a fashion statement; they’re an extension of the Driver’s character. They symbolize his dual life: a mechanic and stunt driver by day, and a criminal getaway driver by night. The gloves are his armor, providing a layer of detachment from the world around him.

78. Dude’s Rug – “The Big Lebowski” (1998)

In “The Big Lebowski,” the Dude’s stolen rug is the catalyst that sets the film’s events into motion. It’s not just a rug; it’s a symbol of the Dude’s desire for a stable, peaceful life, “tying the room together” in more ways than one. The rug epitomizes the film’s critique of materialism and the search for meaning in a chaotic world.

79. E.T.’s Communicator – “E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial” (1982)

This makeshift device cobbled together by E.T. serves not only as a literal tool for communication but also symbolizes the universal language of love, friendship, and compassion. It’s the key that opens the door for E.T.’s longed-for return home while leaving an indelible mark on his earthly friends.

80. Ecto-1 Car – “Ghostbusters” (1984)

The Ecto-1 is more than a vehicle; it’s a rolling testament to the Ghostbusters’ ingenuity and the resourceful spirit they embody. It also serves to ‘legitimize’ their operation, turning a simple hearse into an iconic and unmistakable symbol of paranormal intervention.

81. Ecto-1 License Plate – “Ghostbusters” (1984)

The Ecto-1 license plate, bearing the name of the Ghostbusters’ vehicle, makes the car itself even more iconic. It’s a wink and a nod to fans, emphasizing the uniqueness of their ghost-hunting mission and the pride they take in their work.

82. Ed Wood’s Angora Sweater – “Ed Wood” (1994)

The angora sweater worn by Johnny Depp as Ed Wood symbolizes the director’s unique quirks and unorthodox approach to both life and filmmaking. It serves as a tactile manifestation of his eccentricities, providing insight into his character and the subversive nature of his art.

83. Eggsy’s Umbrella – “Kingsman: The Secret Service” (2014)

Eggsy’s umbrella isn’t just a piece of posh British kit; it’s a multifunctional weapon equipped with bulletproof capabilities and a gun, encapsulating the film’s blend of style, surprise, and covert operations.

84. Elle Driver’s Eyepatch – “Kill Bill” (2003)

The eyepatch worn by Elle Driver in “Kill Bill” is much more than a visual prop; it is a badge of her resilience, ruthlessness, and depth as a villain. The eyepatch adds a layer of enigma and danger to her character, making her unforgettable in a roster of already iconic personas.

85. Elsa’s Gloves – “Frozen” (2013)

In Disney’s “Frozen,” Elsa’s gloves are not just accessories but a manifestation of her struggle to control her powers and her fear of being a danger to those she loves. When she removes them, it symbolizes her acceptance and freedom, allowing her to fully embrace her abilities.

86. Elwood’s Briefcase – “The Blues Brothers” (1980)

Elwood’s briefcase in “The Blues Brothers” is a veritable Pandora’s box of tricks and tools, symbolizing the unpredictable and resourceful nature of the Blues Brothers themselves. It’s a small detail that adds a layer of depth and complexity to these iconic characters.

87. Excalibur Sword – “Excalibur” (1981)

The Excalibur Sword in the film of the same name represents the divine right to rule and the moral integrity of its wielder. Its luminous presence serves as a physical embodiment of the Arthurian virtues of honor, bravery, and leadership.

88. Eye of Agamotto – Marvel Cinematic Universe (Starting 2016)

The Eye of Agamotto is not just a powerful relic; it’s a symbol of the tremendous responsibility that comes with wielding such power. It’s a visual representation of Doctor Strange’s transformation from a self-centered surgeon to a protector of reality.

89. Fairy Godmother’s Wand – “Cinderella” (1950)

The Fairy Godmother’s wand in “Cinderella” serves as a symbol of hope, magic, and transformation. It changes Cinderella’s life in an instant, yet its magic has a time limit, underscoring the idea that opportunities are fleeting and should be seized.

90. Fedora – “Indiana Jones” Series (Starting 1981)

Indiana Jones’ fedora is as iconic as the character himself. It’s a symbol of his adventurous spirit, professionalism, and a nod to the pulp heroes of yesteryears. The hat virtually never leaves his head, signifying the constancy of his questing nature.

91. Fertility Idol – “Raiders of the Lost Ark” (1981)

The golden idol in “Raiders of the Lost Ark” symbolizes the dangers and temptations that come with archeological treasure-hunting. It’s the “MacGuffin” that kicks off the adventure and shows us Indiana Jones’ skills and his moral code.

92. Floating Door – “Titanic” (1997)

The floating door in “Titanic” has become a point of pop culture debate but within the film, it serves as a tragic symbol of the life that could have been for Jack and Rose. It represents both salvation and loss, holding up a mirror to the broader tragedy of the Titanic.

93. Flux Capacitor – “Back to the Future” Series (Starting 1985)

The Flux Capacitor is what makes time travel possible in “Back to the Future.” It’s a symbol of human ingenuity and the limitless possibilities (and potential pitfalls) that come with tampering with the space-time continuum.

94. Flying Carpet – “Aladdin” (1992)

The Flying Carpet in “Aladdin” is more than just a mode of transportation; it’s a symbol of freedom, escape, and friendship. Its ability to take Aladdin and Jasmine “to a whole new world” serves as a metaphor for the transformative power of love and opportunity.

95. Freddy’s Fedora – “A Nightmare on Elm Street” Series (Starting 1984)

Freddy Krueger’s fedora is an integral part of his terrifying visage. Its battered appearance and dark color augment the character’s menacing aura, reinforcing his place as a relentless nightmare in the dreams of his victims.

96. Freddy’s Glove – “A Nightmare on Elm Street” Series (Starting 1984)

Equally iconic is Freddy’s razor-sharp glove, which turns dreams into fatal realities. It’s not just a weapon but an extension of his twisted psyche, transforming something as mundane as a glove into a symbol of terror and nightmare.

97. Furiosa’s Prosthetic Arm – “Mad Max: Fury Road” (2015)

Furiosa’s mechanical arm is not only a functional device but also a symbol of her resilience, resourcefulness, and the adversity she has overcome. It’s an embodiment of the film’s themes of survival, rebirth, and the quest for freedom in a post-apocalyptic world.

98. Game Board – “Clue” (1985)

The game board in the film adaptation of “Clue” serves as the central puzzle piece that the characters (and the audience) must solve. It symbolizes the convoluted mysteries that need to be unraveled, embodying the film’s whimsical yet suspenseful tone.

99. Gandalf’s Staff – “The Lord of the Rings” Series (Starting 2001)

Gandalf’s staff is more than a walking stick; it’s a symbol of his wisdom and magical prowess. In a series filled with magical objects, his staff stands out as an extension of his personality and abilities, epitomizing his role as a guide and protector.

100. Gatsby’s Yellow Car – “The Great Gatsby” (Various adaptations)

The ostentatious yellow car in “The Great Gatsby” represents the excesses and hollow materialism of the Roaring Twenties. It is not just a vehicle but a symbol of Gatsby’s unattainable dreams and the destructive power of wealth.

101. Genie’s Lamp – “Aladdin” (1992)

The lamp in “Aladdin” is a classic symbol of wishes, hopes, and the unknown consequences that come with them. It teaches both Aladdin and the audience about the responsibilities that come with power and the importance of being oneself.

102. Ghost Trap – “Ghostbusters” (1984)

The Ghost Trap in “Ghostbusters” encapsulates the scientific and entrepreneurial spirit of the team. It serves both as a comedic device and as a symbol of mankind’s attempt to control the supernatural through ingenuity.

103. Ghostface Mask – “Scream” Series (Starting 1996)

The Ghostface Mask has become an iconic symbol of modern horror, embodying the genre’s tropes while also serving as a critique of them. It’s a mask that could be worn by anyone, adding a layer of suspense and paranoia to the films.

104. Gizmo – “Gremlins” (1984)

Gizmo, the adorable Mogwai, represents the unpredictability of life’s consequences. Though cute and cuddly, the creature carries the potential for chaos, symbolizing the dual nature of innocence and malevolence.

105. Golden Gun – “The Man with the Golden Gun” (1974)

The Golden Gun, wielded by the villain Scaramanga, is a symbol of deadly efficiency and luxury. It’s an extension of the character’s ego, displaying his affinity for style and his formidable skill as an assassin.

106. Golden Helmet – “El Cid” (1961)

In “El Cid,” the golden helmet is a symbol of nobility, honor, and the burden of leadership. It represents the character’s duty to his people and country, serving as a weighty emblem of his responsibilities.

107. Golden Snitch – “Harry Potter” Series (Starting 2001)

The Golden Snitch in the Harry Potter series is more than a game-changer in Quidditch; it’s a symbol of destiny, often playing a significant role beyond the sports field and into the wizarding world’s greater conflicts.

108. Golden Ticket – “Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory” (1971)

The Golden Ticket serves as a gateway to a world of imagination and possibility. It symbolizes childhood dreams and the idea that magic and wonder can be just a candy bar away.

109. Gollum’s Fish – “The Lord of the Rings” (2001–2003)

The raw fish that Gollum catches and eats symbolize his primal, corrupted nature. These moments serve to contrast his past identity as Smeagol and emphasize the degradation he has undergone due to the Ring’s influence.

110. Grail Diary – “Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade” (1989)

The Grail Diary contains a lifetime of research about the Holy Grail. It’s a symbol of the blend of scholarship and adventure that defines Indiana Jones, as well as the deep personal connection he has to his quest, via his father’s life work.

111. Grappling Hook – “Batman” (Various adaptations)

The grappling hook is one of Batman’s iconic gadgets, symbolizing his human ingenuity and resourcefulness. Unlike other superheroes who can fly or scale walls, Batman uses his inventions to navigate his environment.

112. Grays Sports Almanac – “Back to the Future Part II” (1989)

This almanac becomes a symbol for the perils of manipulating time for personal gain. Its misuse creates a dystopian future, emphasizing the ethical implications of time travel.

113. Green Destiny Sword – “Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon” (2000)

The Green Destiny Sword represents honor, power, and the burden of legacy. It serves as the focal point for the film’s deeper themes of love, duty, and the quest for freedom.

114. Guitar Case – “Desperado” (1995)

In “Desperado,” the guitar case isn’t just for carrying musical instruments; it holds an arsenal of weapons. It symbolizes the film’s blend of music and violence, love and revenge.

115. Hannibal Lecter’s Mask – “The Silence of the Lambs” (1991)

The mask worn by Hannibal Lecter has become a symbol of restrained menace. It keeps the world safe from him, but it also intensifies his aura of danger and unpredictability.

116. Harmonica – “Once Upon a Time in the West” (1968)

The harmonica in this classic Western is both a musical instrument and a symbol of the mysterious past of its player. It serves as a reminder of unresolved conflict and foreshadows the impending showdown.

117. Hattori Hanzo Sword – “Kill Bill” (2003–2004)

This sword symbolizes the pinnacle of martial artistry and craftsmanship, embodying the protagonist’s thirst for vengeance. It’s not just a weapon but a work of art, reflecting the film’s stylized approach to violence.

118. Heart of the Ocean Necklace – “Titanic” (1997)

This fictional blue diamond necklace encapsulates the opulence of the Titanic and serves as a potent symbol of love, wealth, and the tragedy of the ill-fated voyage. It represents both the beauty and the fragility of life.

119. Hellboy’s Fist – “Hellboy” (2004, 2019)

Hellboy’s Right Hand of Doom is more than a weapon; it’s a key to unlocking an apocalypse. It embodies Hellboy’s internal struggle between his demonic origins and his humane upbringing, making it a symbol of identity and destiny.

129. Holy Grail – “Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade” (1989)

The Holy Grail in this installment of Indiana Jones is the ultimate prize, representing immortality and the divine. However, it also serves as a lesson in humility and the pitfalls of human greed.

121. Hook – “I Know What You Did Last Summer” (1997)

The hook is a weapon of terror wielded by the film’s vengeful antagonist. It becomes a potent symbol of the characters’ guilt and the past that they can’t escape.

122. Hook’s Hook – “Hook” (1991)

Captain Hook’s hook-hand embodies his villainy but also his vulnerability. It serves as a constant reminder of his past defeat at the hands of Peter Pan and fuels his quest for revenge.

123. Hoverboard – “Back to the Future Part II” (1989)

The hoverboard is an icon of ’80s futurism. It’s not just a cool gadget but also a symbol of the endless possibilities that the future holds, as envisioned by the era.

124. Idol – “Raiders of the Lost Ark” (1981)

The golden idol at the beginning of the movie serves as a testament to Indiana Jones’s skill as an archaeologist but also introduces us to the perils and ethical dilemmas that come with such treasure-hunting.

125. Infinity Gauntlet – “Avengers: Infinity War” (2018)

The Infinity Gauntlet, when complete with all the Infinity Stones, becomes the ultimate weapon of power. It symbolizes the ethical questions around omnipotence and the sacrifices required to wield such might.

126. Iron Throne – “Game of Thrones” (2011–2019)

Although primarily known from the TV series, the Iron Throne was also depicted in a supplementary theatrical release. It serves as the focal point of power in the Seven Kingdoms, symbolizing the treacherous path one must navigate to rule.

127. Jack Dawson’s Sketchbook – “Titanic” (1997)

The sketchbook carries the dreams and memories of Jack, serving as a poignant symbol of the life he might have lived and the artistic soul that was lost to the sea.

128. Jack’s Shining Manuscript – “The Shining” (1980)

The repetitive manuscript (“All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy”) manifests Jack’s deteriorating mental state. It symbolizes the isolation and madness that envelop the character as the story unfolds.

129. Jason’s Hockey Mask – “Friday the 13th” (1980–)

The hockey mask is an iconic symbol of horror, signifying the faceless, relentless nature of evil. Once you see the mask, it’s almost always too late.

130. John Hammond’s Amber Cane – “Jurassic Park” (1993)

The cane topped with amber and a prehistoric mosquito symbolizes the scientific miracle and ethical minefield of bringing extinct creatures back to life. It’s both a marvel and a warning.

131. John Wick’s Gold Coins – “John Wick” Series (2014–)

The gold coins in the series are a currency that transcends money, representing the hidden world of assassins and their complex code of ethics. They symbolize the price of a life in this dark underworld.

132. Jumanji Board – “Jumanji” (1995)

The Jumanji board game is a source of adventure and peril, symbolizing the chaos that can arise from tampering with fate and the unknown.

133. Katniss’s Bow and Arrow – “The Hunger Games” (2012–2015)

Katniss’s weapon of choice symbolizes her independence and resourcefulness. The bow and arrow also serve as a symbol of resistance against a tyrannical government.

134. Key to Room 237 – “The Shining” (1980)

The key to Room 237 unlocks more than just a door; it opens a gateway to supernatural horror and psychological unraveling. It symbolizes the forbidden and the unknown.

135. Keymaker’s Keys – “The Matrix Reloaded” (2003)

These keys unlock doors within the Matrix and represent the concept of choice and destiny in a world governed by complex rules. They symbolize the power to change one’s fate.

136. King Kong’s Chains – “King Kong” (1933, 2005)

The chains that bind King Kong are a symbol of mankind’s attempt to control nature, reflecting themes of exploitation and the consequences of playing God.

137. Kryptonite – “Superman” (1978–)

Kryptonite, the one substance that can weaken Superman, symbolizes vulnerability and the idea that even the most powerful beings have their Achilles’ heel.

138. Lament Configuration – “Hellraiser” (1987)

The puzzle box is a gateway to an otherworldly realm, serving as a symbol for forbidden knowledge and the dangers of unlocking powers beyond human comprehension.

139. Laura Palmer’s Photo – “Twin Peaks: Fire Walk With Me” (1992)

Laura Palmer’s photo captures the dual nature of her life, symbolizing the facades people put up to hide their inner demons. It serves as a haunting reminder of the tragedy and mystery surrounding her death.

140. Leeloo’s Multipass – “The Fifth Element” (1997)

Leeloo’s Multipass serves both as an identification and a universal key in a complex, futuristic society. It symbolizes Leeloo’s unique role as the Fifth Element, as well as the often intricate, bureaucratic nature of future societies.

141. Leg Lamp – “A Christmas Story” (1983)

The “fragile” leg lamp becomes an object of fascination and disagreement in a family home. It symbolizes the kitschy, sometimes misguided passions people have, and how they can become points of contention within a family.

142. Leo’s Dream Machine – “Inception” (2010)

The dream machine allows for the exploration and manipulation of the subconscious mind. It represents the blurred lines between reality and imagination, as well as the ethical implications of invading someone’s thoughts.

143. Lightsaber – “Star Wars” Series (1977–)

The lightsaber is not just a weapon; it’s a symbol of the Force, the balance between good and evil, and the legacy carried by Jedi and Sith alike. Each lightsaber is unique, reflecting its owner’s personality and skills.

144. List – “Schindler’s List” (1993)

Oskar Schindler’s list is both a historical document and a powerful symbol of humanity in the face of barbaric cruelty. The names on the list represent lives saved and the triumph of compassion over hatred.

145. Little Boy Blue – “The Silence of the Lambs” (1991)

The painting acts as a backdrop for the discussion between Clarice Starling and Dr. Hannibal Lecter, symbolizing the lost innocence and the darker undertones of the human psyche explored in the movie.

146. Magic 8-Ball – Various Films

The Magic 8-Ball often pops up in films as a playful way to ponder life’s questions. It symbolizes the human desire for easy answers to complex problems, even when we know such answers are not to be taken seriously.

147. Magneto’s Helmet – “X-Men” (2000–)

Magneto’s helmet protects him from psychic intrusion, embodying his mistrust of others, especially those who could abuse their powers to control him. It symbolizes his vigilant self-reliance and, to some extent, his isolation.

148. Maltese Falcon – “The Maltese Falcon” (1941)

The falcon is the ultimate MacGuffin: everyone wants it, but its actual value is dubious. It symbolizes the destructive power of greed and the lengths people will go to for wealth and power.

149. Mannequin – “I Am Legend” (2007)

The mannequins serve as a stand-in for human interaction, symbolizing the intense loneliness and psychological strain of being the last man on Earth.

150. Map – “The Goonies” (1985)

The treasure map sets the adventure in motion and serves as a symbol of the limitless possibilities of youth and the sense of discovery that comes with it.

151. Map to Luke Skywalker – “Star Wars: The Force Awakens” (2015)

The map symbolizes the legacy and myth of Luke Skywalker, as well as the hope that a new generation can revive the virtues he stood for.

152. Marcellus Wallace’s Briefcase – “Pulp Fiction” (1994)

The contents of the briefcase are never revealed, making it a symbol of undefined but intense desire. It serves as a MacGuffin that drives the intersecting stories in the film.

153. Marty McFly’s Letter – “Back to the Future” (1985)

The letter Marty writes to Doc serves as a crucial plot point for changing the past and future. It symbolizes the ethical conundrum of changing history and the consequences that come with it.

154. Mary’s Umbrella – “Mary Poppins” (1964)

Mary’s magical umbrella is not just a means of transport but also a symbol of her whimsical, unpredictable nature. It represents the magic and wonder she brings into the lives of the Banks family.

155. Mask of Zorro – “The Mask of Zorro” (1998)

The mask is both a disguise and a symbol of justice, honor, and rebellion against tyranny. It turns its wearer into a legendary hero, embodying the transformative power of ideals.

156. Matrix Red/Blue Pills – “The Matrix” (1999)

The red and blue pills offer a choice between harsh reality and blissful ignorance. They symbolize the existential crossroads we all face when confronted with uncomfortable truths.

157. Maximus’ Helmet – “Gladiator” (2000)

The helmet Maximus wears serves to protect his identity initially, but it also becomes a symbol of the character’s warrior ethos. It represents his commitment to justice and retribution.

158. Mermaid Locket – “Pirates of the Caribbean” (2011)

The mermaid’s locket is a token of both love and deceit, symbolizing the complex relationship between humans and mythical creatures in the Pirates universe. It holds the power to bind or to free, depending on who wields it.

159. Microfilm – “North by Northwest” (1959)

The microfilm serves as a critical plot device that propels the story forward, but it also represents the larger forces at play during the Cold War. It encapsulates themes of espionage, paranoia, and international intrigue.

160. Miniature Zoo – “Being John Malkovich” (1999)

The “miniature zoo” stands as a humorous yet unsettling symbol for the control and manipulation of someone else’s consciousness. It plays with the idea of identity, individuality, and the ethics of meddling with another’s mind.

161. Mjölnir (Thor’s Hammer) – Marvel Cinematic Universe

Mjölnir is not just a weapon but a symbol of Thor’s worthiness to rule. When it is shattered, it becomes a catalyst for Thor’s transformation and realization that he doesn’t require a weapon to be powerful.

162. Mockingjay Pin – “The Hunger Games” Series (2012–2015)

The Mockingjay Pin becomes a symbol of rebellion against the tyrannical Capitol. It captures the essence of freedom and resistance, motivating characters and audience alike to rally against injustice.

163. Money Suitcase – “No Country for Old Men” (2007)

The suitcase full of money serves as the MacGuffin that triggers the chain of events in the story. It symbolizes greed and the corrupting, violent forces that chase after it.

164. Monolith – “2001: A Space Odyssey” (1968)

The Monolith is a mysterious black structure representing the unknown variables in human evolution and space exploration. Its purpose is ambiguous, leaving room for interpretation, but it generally signifies advancement and change.

165. Morpheus’ Red and Blue Pills – “The Matrix” (1999)

The red and blue pills are a pivotal symbol for the choice between truth and illusion. The decision to take the red pill acts as a commitment to face reality, no matter how harsh, over the comfort of ignorance.

166. Moses’ Staff – “The Ten Commandments” (1956)

The staff that Moses carries signifies divine intervention and the liberating power of faith. It’s a visual reminder of his spiritual authority and the miracles he performs.

167. Nautilus Submarine – “20,000 Leagues Under the Sea” (1954)

The Nautilus symbolizes both human ingenuity and the consequences of isolating oneself from humanity. Captain Nemo uses it as an escape but also traps himself in a self-imposed exile.

168. Necronomicon – “Evil Dead” Series (1981–)

The book of the dead serves as a conduit for unleashing supernatural forces. It represents the danger of meddling with powers beyond human comprehension.

169. Neuralyzer – “Men in Black” (1997)

The Neuralyzer is used to erase specific memories. It symbolizes the control of information and questions the ethics of altering individual experiences for a ‘greater good.’

170. Noisy Cricket – “Men in Black” (1997)

Though small, the Noisy Cricket is a powerful weapon, subverting expectations and serving as a metaphor for not underestimating things based on their size.

171. Nostromo Spaceship Model – “Alien” (1979)

The spaceship Nostromo is a claustrophobic, industrial environment that becomes a deadly trap, symbolizing the dangers and isolation of deep space.

172. Nunchaku – “Enter the Dragon” (1973)

Bruce Lee’s use of nunchaku became an iconic image, symbolizing both his skill and the bridging of Eastern and Western martial arts philosophies.

173. One Ring – “The Lord of the Rings” Series (2001–2003)

The One Ring is a symbol of ultimate power and the corrupting influence that comes with it. “One Ring to rule them all” encapsulates the dangers of unchecked authority and dominion.

174. Optimus Prime – “Transformers” (2007–)

Optimus Prime isn’t just a robot but a symbol of leadership, valor, and moral integrity. He embodies the ideals that the Autobots fight for.

175. Orb – “Guardians of the Galaxy” (2014)

The Orb contains an Infinity Stone and serves as a plot-driving element. It signifies the immense power that can either create or destroy, depending on who wields it.

176. Orb of Thesulah – “Buffy the Vampire Slayer” (Also had a theatrical release)

The Orb of Thesulah is used in rituals to restore a soul, representing the thin line between humanity and monstrosity that the series often explores.

177. Orcrist – “The Hobbit” Series (2012–2014)

Orcrist, the “Goblin Cleaver,” becomes a symbol of Thorin Oakenshield’s leadership and the ancient legacy of the dwarves.

178. Oskar Schindler’s Ring – “Schindler’s List” (1993)

The gold ring made from dental fillings represents both the resourcefulness of the oppressed and the indomitable spirit of human kindness, even in the darkest of times.

179. Oxygen Destroyer – “Godzilla” (1954)

The Oxygen Destroyer is a weapon designed to kill Godzilla, serving as a symbol of mankind’s scientific prowess but also the ethical dilemma that comes with creating such devastating technology.

180. Oxygen Mask – “Gravity” (2013)

In “Gravity,” the oxygen mask symbolizes the delicate line between life and death in the unforgiving vacuum of space. It serves as a constant reminder of the protagonist’s vulnerability and the harsh reality of space exploration.

181. Oxygen Tank and Flares – “Jaws” (1975)

The oxygen tank and flares become instruments of survival against the menacing shark. Their presence underlines the theme of man vs. nature, and their ultimate use demonstrates human ingenuity in the face of danger.

182. Paul Sheldon’s Typewriter – “Misery” (1990)

Paul Sheldon’s typewriter is a symbol of both his creativity and his entrapment. It becomes the instrument through which his captor, Annie Wilkes, controls and torments him, emphasizing the story’s themes of obsession and control.

183. Phaser – “Star Trek” Series

The phaser in Star Trek is a standard-issue weapon that serves to maintain order and security but also represents the dual nature of technology—that which can heal can also harm. Its “stun” setting also reflects the series’ humane ethos.

184. Picture of Dorian Gray – “The Picture of Dorian Gray” (1945)

The painting serves as a moral mirror, reflecting Dorian Gray’s soul as he remains young. It symbolizes the costs of narcissism, moral corruption, and the pursuit of eternal youth at the expense of one’s soul.

185. Picture of Laura – “Laura” (1944)

The portrait of Laura serves as an enigmatic focal point in this classic film noir. It symbolizes the male characters’ various fantasies and obsessions, complicating the viewer’s understanding of Laura herself.

186. Pinocchio’s Nose – “Pinocchio” (1940)

Pinocchio’s growing nose is a simple yet effective symbol of dishonesty, serving as a moral lesson for both the character and the audience. It emphasizes the immediate consequences of lying.

187. Planet of the Apes Statue – “Planet of the Apes” (1968)

The crumbling Statue of Liberty at the end of the movie serves as a powerful symbol of the collapse of human civilization and the folly of mankind, dramatically revealing that the “alien” planet is actually Earth.

188. Plasma Cutter – “Dead Space” (2008)

Though not a film, in the game “Dead Space,” the Plasma Cutter is more than a weapon; it’s a tool, representing the main character’s ingenuity and adaptability in horrifying circumstances.

189. Poison Ivy’s Lipstick – “Batman & Robin” (1997)

Her lethal lipstick symbolizes Poison Ivy’s seductive yet dangerous nature, a weapon that exploits her targets’ vulnerabilities.

190. Poisoned Apple – “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs” (1937)

The poisoned apple symbolizes the deceptive allure of evil, masked by beauty and sweetness. It’s a test for Snow White, who suffers but ultimately triumphs.

191. Polaroid – “Memento” (2000)

The Polaroid pictures are both practical tools and poignant symbols of the protagonist’s condition. They reflect themes of memory, identity, and the subjective nature of reality.

192. Portrait – “Titanic” (1997)

Jack’s drawing of Rose symbolizes their brief but intense connection, immortalizing a moment of freedom and intimacy in a world constrained by social norms and impending disaster.

193. Postcard – “Amélie” (2001)

The postcard serves as a catalyst for Amélie’s journey of self-discovery and her attempts to improve the lives of those around her. It’s a symbol of possibility and the magic of everyday life.

194. Precog Sphere – “Minority Report” (2002)

These spheres contain the names of future crime victims and perpetrators, representing the ethical dilemma at the heart of pre-emptive justice.

195. Private Ryan’s Dog Tags – “Saving Private Ryan” (1998)

The dog tags serve as a symbol of individual identity amidst the anonymous carnage of war, highlighting the value of a single life against the backdrop of widespread death.

196. Proton Pack – “Ghostbusters” (1984)

The Proton Pack is not just a ghost-catching device but a symbol of scientific ingenuity applied to supernatural problems, aligning with the film’s mix of comedy and fantastical elements.

197. Puppet Strings – “Being John Malkovich” (1999)

The puppet strings symbolize the manipulation and lack of control that the characters experience, amplifying the film’s themes of identity and agency.

198. Puzzle Box – “Hellraiser” (1987)

The puzzle box is a portal to a hellish dimension, symbolizing the dangers of forbidden knowledge and the human propensity towards self-destructive curiosity.

199. R2-D2 – “Star Wars” Series

More than a droid, R2-D2 symbolizes loyalty, bravery, and the importance of seemingly “small” individuals in the larger fight against tyranny. The droid carries critical information and saves the heroes multiple times, proving that heroism comes in all shapes and sizes.

200. Rabbit’s Foot – “Mission: Impossible III” (2006)

The Rabbit’s Foot serves as a classic MacGuffin—its purpose is less important than its role in driving the plot forward. It epitomizes the high-stakes tension that defines the Mission: Impossible series.

201. Radio Raheem’s Boombox – “Do the Right Thing” (1989)

The boombox serves as an extension of Radio Raheem’s personality and a symbol of the cultural tension in the movie. The music it plays becomes an anthem of resistance and identity.

202. Ramona’s Subspace Suitcase – “Scott Pilgrim vs. the World” (2010)

The suitcase symbolizes Ramona’s emotional baggage. It’s both literal and metaphorical, emphasizing how relationships involve navigating past and present issues.

203. Rango’s Hawaiian Shirt – “Rango” (2011)

The Hawaiian shirt sets Rango apart, symbolizing his outsider status and his somewhat misplaced optimism in a harsh desert environment.

204. Red Apple Cigarettes – Various Quentin Tarantino Films

This fictional brand recurs in Tarantino’s films, serving as a shared universe symbol. It speaks to themes of vice and danger that often underpin his storytelling.

205. Reel-to-Reel Recorder – “Mission: Impossible” (1966–1973, 1996–)

The reel-to-reel recorder, usually delivering a self-destructing mission brief, has become iconic of the series. It highlights the secretive, high-risk nature of the characters’ work.

206. Reese’s Pieces – “E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial” (1982)

The candy serves as a medium of friendship between Elliott and E.T., symbolizing innocence, connection, and the universality of kindness.

207. Remote Control – “Click” (2006)

The remote control represents the desire for control over life’s difficulties but ultimately serves as a warning against the loss of meaningful human experience and connection.

208. Resurrection Stone – “Harry Potter” Series

This magical object symbolizes the temptation to reverse death and the emotional complexities of dealing with loss. It’s one of the Deathly Hallows, connecting to broader themes of mortality.

209. Ring – “The Ring” (2002)

The cursed videotape and the ring within it represent the invasive and uncontrollable nature of fear, manifesting as a literal death sentence for viewers.

210. Ring of Power – “The Lord of the Rings” Series

The One Ring symbolizes ultimate power and its corrupting influence, central to the series’ exploration of good vs. evil and the sacrifices necessary for victory.

211. Ringwraiths’ Swords – “The Lord of the Rings” Series

The swords carried by the Ringwraiths are emblematic of their lost humanity and their service to evil, adding a visceral fear to their presence.

212. Rocketeer’s Jetpack – “The Rocketeer” (1991)

The jetpack embodies the promise and peril of technology, offering personal freedom but also attracting various dangers, including villains who desire its power.

213. Rocky’s Boxing Gloves – “Rocky” Series

The boxing gloves symbolize Rocky’s fight—both in the ring and in life. They stand for perseverance, struggle, and the American Dream.

214. Rod of Asclepius – “Outbreak” (1995)

The Rod of Asclepius, a symbol of medicine and healing, becomes ironic in the context of a movie about a deadly viral outbreak. It raises questions about the limits of medical science.

215. Rosebud Sled – “Citizen Kane” (1941)

The sled “Rosebud” symbolizes the lost innocence and simpler times in the life of the complex, ultimately lonely protagonist, Charles Foster Kane.

216. Royal Tenenbaum’s Headband – “The Royal Tenenbaums” (2001)

The headband serves as a visual reminder of Royal’s former athletic glory and present shortcomings, reflecting his internal struggles and failed relationships.

217. Ruby Slippers – “The Wizard of Oz” (1939)

The Ruby Slippers are a symbol of home and the power of belief. They serve as Dorothy’s key to returning to Kansas, showing that the ability to confront and solve problems often lies within oneself.

218. RV – “Breaking Bad” (2008–2013; also had a theatrical release)

The RV serves as a mobile meth lab but also symbolizes the downward moral spiral of the main characters. It’s a vehicle to a darker life, both literally and metaphorically.

219. Sam’s Piano – “Casablanca” (1942)

The piano is a potent symbol of nostalgia and lost love, serving as a touchstone for Rick and Ilsa’s relationship. When Sam plays “As Time Goes By,” it evokes the poignant complexities of love and sacrifice.

220. Sankara Stones – “Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom” (1984)

The Sankara Stones represent both mystical power and moral responsibility. Their misuse brings calamity, emphasizing the theme of the proper use of knowledge and power.

221. Sauron’s Armor – “The Lord of the Rings” Series

Sauron’s imposing armor encapsulates his menacing, virtually invincible nature. It serves as a visual embodiment of the evil that the heroes are fighting against.

222. Scarecrow’s Brain Diploma – “The Wizard of Oz” (1939)

The diploma symbolizes the idea that intelligence is not solely a matter of academic knowledge but also of lived experience and common sense, a theme that recurs throughout the film.

223. Scissorhands – “Edward Scissorhands” (1990)

Edward’s scissorhands are a physical manifestation of his otherness, his creative potential, and the danger he unintentionally poses—making him a tragic, sympathetic figure.

224. Scroll – “Kung Fu Panda” (2008)

The Dragon Scroll, initially thought to hold ultimate wisdom, turns out to be a mirror, symbolizing that true strength comes from within.

225. Shark Tooth Necklace – “Jaws” (1975)

The necklace represents the constant, lurking threat of the shark, serving as a grim reminder of the battle between man and nature that is central to the film.

226. Shaun’s Cricket Bat – “Shaun of the Dead” (2004)

The cricket bat becomes Shaun’s weapon of choice against the zombies, emblematic of everyday British life meeting extraordinary horror.

227. Sirius Black’s Wanted Poster – “Harry Potter” Series

The animated wanted poster adds layers to Sirius Black’s character, symbolizing the wizarding world’s misunderstanding and fear of him, as well as his own complexity.

228. Sloth’s Superman Shirt – “The Goonies” (1985)

Sloth’s Superman shirt reflects his inner heroism, offering a poignant juxtaposition to his initially frightening appearance.

229. Sorting Hat – “Harry Potter” Series

The Sorting Hat not only determines which house students will join but also serves as a symbol of destiny, choice, and identity within the magical world.

230. Spartan Shield – “300” (2006)

The shield is emblematic of Spartan culture, representing both the physical and moral defense of their society against overwhelming odds.

231. Spider-Man’s Web-Shooters – Marvel Cinematic Universe

The web-shooters signify Peter Parker’s ingenuity and responsibility, embodying his dual identity as a teenager and a superhero.

232. Spinning Top – “Inception” (2010)

The spinning top serves as a reality anchor for Dom Cobb. Its wobble in the film’s final scene leaves audiences questioning the nature of reality and illusion.

233. Staff of Ra – “Raiders of the Lost Ark” (1981)

The staff serves as a key to finding the Ark of the Covenant. Its design and function tie back to biblical history, imbuing the film with a sense of epic quest and divine power.

234. T-1000 Liquid Metal – “Terminator 2: Judgment Day” (1991)

The T-1000’s liquid metal form represents the terrifying, adaptive potential of unchecked technology, underlining the film’s themes of humanity vs. machine.

235. Ten Commandments Tablets – “The Ten Commandments” (1956)

The tablets symbolize divine law and the foundational moral code for society, serving as the thematic core of the film.

236. Tesseract – Marvel Cinematic Universe

The Tesseract is a source of immense, often uncontrollable power. It serves as a catalyst for much of the MCU’s early storyline, symbolizing both potential and peril.

237. The Bench – “Forrest Gump” (1994)

The bench where Forrest recounts his life story becomes a symbol of the common human experience, where extraordinary events can happen to even the most “ordinary” individuals.

238. The Chessboard – “The Seventh Seal” (1957)

The chessboard symbolizes the existential struggle between life and death, mirroring the broader themes of the film about the search for meaning in a seemingly indifferent universe.

239. The Elder Wand – “Harry Potter” Series

The Elder Wand symbolizes the seductive nature of ultimate power and the ethical quandaries it brings. Its history is filled with the tragedies of those who possessed it, emphasizing the theme of responsibility.

240. The Inception Top – “Inception” (2010)

Already mentioned in the list as “Spinning Top,” this object raises questions about the nature of reality and perception, leaving the audience pondering long after the movie is over.

241. The Painting – “The Thomas Crown Affair” (1968, 1999)

The stolen painting represents the allure of a life outside the law, as well as a complex game between the thief and the investigator. It serves as a canvas upon which the characters project their deepest desires and fears.

242. The Sword of Gryffindor – “Harry Potter” Series

Appearing only to those worthy of wielding it, the Sword of Gryffindor symbolizes courage, valor, and resourcefulness—traits closely associated with its house.

243. The Wardrobe – “The Chronicles of Narnia” Series

The wardrobe serves as a gateway to Narnia, symbolizing the boundless possibilities of imagination and the idea that extraordinary adventures can be found in ordinary places.

244. Thor’s Hammer (Mjolnir) – “Thor” (Marvel Cinematic Universe)

Mjolnir is a symbol of Thor’s strength and nobility but also represents the responsibilities and burdens of a hero. Its enchantment ensures that only the worthy may lift it.

245. Time Turner – “Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban” (2004)

The Time Turner deals with the consequences of altering time and the ethical questions surrounding it, as well as the inevitable nature of certain events.

246. Titanic Necklace – “Titanic” (1997)

Also known as the Heart of the Ocean, the necklace symbolizes the wealth, beauty, and tragedy of the Titanic itself, serving as a poignant emblem of love and loss.

247. Titanic Ship Model – “Titanic” (1997)

The ship model encapsulates the grandeur and the fatal hubris associated with the Titanic, foreshadowing the tragic events that would unfold.

248. Tony Montana’s ‘Little Friend’ – “Scarface” (1983)

Tony’s M16 assault rifle with a grenade launcher becomes a symbol of his excessive power and eventual downfall, embodying the film’s critique of unchecked ambition.

249. Tony Stark’s Arc Reactor – Marvel Cinematic Universe

The Arc Reactor symbolizes Tony Stark’s ingenuity and transformation from a weapons manufacturer into Iron Man, a hero committed to protecting life.

250. Toothpick – “Mission: Impossible” Series

Often used by Ethan Hunt as a lock-picking tool, the toothpick represents resourcefulness and adaptability, key traits for any spy.

251. Travis Bickle’s Mohawk – “Taxi Driver” (1976)

The Mohawk Travis sports during his violent rampage reflects his fractured mental state and descent into anti-heroic extremism.

252. T-Rex Skull – “Jurassic Park” (1993)

The skull symbolizes the awe and terror inspired by the dinosaurs, as well as the ethical and philosophical implications of reviving extinct creatures.

253. Umbrella with Parrot Handle – “Mary Poppins” (1964)

The parrot-handled umbrella is both a practical tool and a whimsical accessory, embodying Mary Poppins’ blend of common sense and magic.

254. Unobtainium – “Avatar” (2009)

A valuable mineral, Unobtainium becomes a symbol for human exploitation and the destruction of nature, key themes in the movie.

255. Violin – “The Red Violin” (1998)

The violin serves as a narrative device that connects different characters across various periods and locations, embodying themes of art, sacrifice, and destiny.

256. V’s Mask – “V for Vendetta” (2005)

The Guy Fawkes mask worn by V symbolizes resistance against tyranny and has been adopted by various real-world social movements.

257. Wall-E – “Wall-E” (2008)

As a character and object, Wall-E embodies themes of loneliness, hope, and environmental stewardship. He’s a machine with more ‘humanity’ than the humans he eventually saves.

258. Walter’s Bowling Ball – “The Big Lebowski” (1998)

The bowling ball is an extension of Walter’s character—solid, unchanging, and a little eccentric. It’s an anchor in a world that doesn’t always make sense, much like Walter himself.

259. War Rig – “Mad Max: Fury Road” (2015)

The War Rig is more than just a vehicle in this post-apocalyptic tale; it symbolizes freedom and rebellion against a tyrannical regime. It’s the central platform where most of the movie’s action takes place, and it becomes synonymous with Furiosa’s journey toward liberation.

260. Water Bottle – “127 Hours” (2010)

The water bottle in this biographical survival drama is a haunting reminder of human vulnerability and the significance of simple necessities for survival. Its dwindling contents echo the ticking clock that protagonist Aron Ralston faces.

261. Whip – “Indiana Jones” Series

Indiana Jones’s whip is an iconic symbol of his adventurous spirit. It’s a versatile tool that has helped him out of many tight spots, emphasizing his resourcefulness and dexterity.

262. William Wallace’s Sword – “Braveheart” (1995)

The massive sword wielded by William Wallace serves as a symbol of the Scots’ fight for freedom. It’s not just a weapon but a testament to the courage and force behind the resistance against English tyranny.

263. Wilson’s Soccer Ball – “Cast Away” (2000)

Wilson, the volleyball (not soccer ball) with a handprint face, becomes a symbol of human need for companionship and emotional connection, even when isolated from society. Wilson keeps the protagonist, Chuck, grounded, both emotionally and psychologically.

264. Wonka Bar – “Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory” (1971)

The Wonka Bar is not just a piece of chocolate; it’s a ticket to a magical world and a childhood dream come true. However, how characters handle the opportunity it offers also serves as a moral test.

265. Yellow Brick Road – “The Wizard of Oz” (1939)

This iconic pathway symbolizes Dorothy’s journey of self-discovery and the road to her dreams, but it’s also a path that anyone can follow when searching for something more in life.

266. Yellow Umbrella – “How I Met Your Mother” (Also had a theatrical release)

The yellow umbrella is a symbol of fate and serendipity. It passes through various hands throughout the series, ultimately leading Ted to the love of his life, Tracy.

267. Yorick’s Skull – “Hamlet” (Various adaptations)

While “Hamlet” is primarily a stage play, its many film adaptations have carried over the poignant moment with Yorick’s skull. It serves as a memento mori, reminding Hamlet (and the audience) of the inevitable fate that awaits all humans.

268.  Zoltar Machine – “Big” (1988)

The Zoltar Machine is a symbol of the perils and wonders of growing up. It gives young Josh the chance to be “big,” but it also shows him that adulthood is not without its complications and that every stage of life has its own unique challenges and joys.

Each of these objects becomes more than just a prop; they are a significant aspect of the story’s theme, the characters’ development, or both. They can carry metaphorical weight, adding layers to the storytelling that might not be evident at first glance.

As we reach the end of this cinematic odyssey, it’s evident that the true power of these 268 movie props lies not just in their aesthetic or functional roles but in their extraordinary ability to evoke emotions, stir our imaginations, and transport us to other realms.  They are not merely objects but symbols, each with a soul and a story, each encapsulating a universe of dreams, dilemmas, and dramas.  These props serve as the sinew that binds the flesh of storytelling, making the intangible narratives they belong to manifestly real.  So the next time you sink into a theater seat or nestle into your couch, keep an eye out for those extraordinary props.  Because in them, you’ll find the beating heart of cinema, alive and whispering tales that endure long after the credits roll.  
See movie props in our Top 10 Movie Props.  Learn more about our movie props at Giant Props or 3D Props

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