Memorabilia For Real, Ya? Guess which pieces of celebrity memorabilia are real and which are fake.
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Memorabilia For Real, Ya?

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Memorabilia For Real, Ya?

Memorabilia For Real, Ya?

Memorabilia For Real, Ya?

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  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/593278776/594249728" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">
  • Transcript

Contestants Cesar Martinez and Rebekah Shoemake play a game on Ask Me Another at the Bell House in Brooklyn, New York. Mike Katzif/NPR hide caption

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Mike Katzif/NPR

Contestants Cesar Martinez and Rebekah Shoemake play a game on Ask Me Another at the Bell House in Brooklyn, New York.

Mike Katzif/NPR

A program from Lucille Ball's funeral? Dan Quayle's law degree, which was chewed up by his dog, Barnaby? Puzzle guru Art Chung's discarded coffee cup? They're all here! Guess which pieces of celebrity memorabilia are real and which are fake.

Heard On William Jackson Harper: Getting To The Good Place

Correction March 19, 2018

In the original broadcast of this game, we said, "It's a genuine Veg-O-Matic from Ron Popeil, donated by his daughter after his death." Ron Popeil is not dead. The Veg-O-Matic is from inventor Samuel Popeil – Samuel's daughter Lisa donated the Veg-O-Matic after her father's death. Samuel Popeil's son, Ron Popeil, who founded Ronco Inventions and popularly marketed the device, is still alive.