字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント [MUSIC PLAYING] - I wouldn't touch them at all. They look completely fake to me. Does somebody wanna buy a football? COREY: Where in the world did you get this? One of the toughest parts of my job is telling people that their prized family possession is fake. What do we have here? PAINTING SELLER: Well, it's a Claude Monet painting. I'm hoping to walk out with $1 million. Now, was it on exhibit at the Las Vegas Art Museum? PAINTING SELLER: It was, in 1997. PAINTING EXPERT 1: All right. OK. They say early period, which is very vague. I mean, he lived a very long life. RICK: Yeah. PAINTING EXPERT 1: He started painting very early, so what's early period? It doesn't-- it doesn't really tell you a whole lot. I'd like to get a second opinion. Sure, yeah. Give him a call. PAINTING EXPERT 1: OK. OK, I will. If we look on the back of this painting, yeah, what I'm looking at is all indication of who it could be. You will have old oil paint sweating through the canvas. Here, you don't see that. RICK: So is it real? It's in the style of Monet, but it's not-- absolutely not by the hand of Claude Monet. [INAUDIBLE] Not real. Not real. Ugh. I got a couple of Scottish blades here. They were handed down from me from my dad, which was handed down to him from his father, so basically my grandfather. OK. First off, I can tell you right off this is a reproduction. - Really? - Yeah. Look at this. This was silver. Silver is the most reflective metal there is. You can see the difference in color in them. When silver oxidizes, it turns black. This one's already turning green. KNIFE SELLER: Right. RICK: OK? KNIFE SELLER: Hm. I wouldn't think my grandfather would pick up something that wasn't authentic. RICK: Well, but this one I'm confident is not worth anything. No? That really sucks. PAPER SELLER: Got something for y'all. COREY: What's that? PAPER SELLER: This is a newspaper from the Boston Globe the morning after the Titanic sank. RICK: For a 1912 newspaper, it's in perfect condition. I mean, perfect. I mean, there's no yellowing on the inside papers, which is amazing considering this is, um-- COREY: It's a hundred years old. RICK: Yeah. All right. Well, here's my problem. It's fake. Why do you say that? RICK: You see right here? PAPER SELLER: Mhm. RICK: That's from a copy machine. PAPER SELLER: OK. So when would they have copied it? Probably right after the movie came out. [LAUGHS] PAPER SELLER: Oh, to resell? Yeah. PAPER SELLER: After he opened it up, I really thought, yeah, it was fake, and I probably won't get a second opinion. I guess I'm just gonna go home and soak in my own misery. Oh well. I got a 1967 autographed Chicago Bears football. Da Bears. COREY: You know, here are some of the concerns I have with it. We have absolutely no authentication for the ball. Do you mind if I give a buddy of mine a call? He can kind of appraise it. Sure, that's fine with me. FOOTBALL EXPERT: You really gotta focus on the characteristics of the autograph compared against other ones that have been proven to be authentic. If we compare the Brian Piccolo signature here to the one on the football, primarily in the B, how it forms, and how at the end here, the L and the O dips off, these are contrasting signatures and very typical for what you see in a clubhouse signature. This is very common, and all it really is, somebody knows his signature, and does their best interpretation of it to try to make it look as authentic as possible. FOOTBALL SELLER: I feel pretty let down. I think clubhouse signatures are very deceitful. I'd like to meet the people that do that and give them a piece of my mind. Does somebody wanna buy a football? I have some Wells Fargo belt buckles made by Tiffany. Tiffany would never make a belt buckle then solder the little latch over their logo. Anything associated with Tiffany was done perfectly. This is not perfectly, therefore I know it's not Tiffany's. I never buy anything fake, no matter what. Just having it around the shop is risky because an employee might think it's genuine and sell it. That could turn into a real nightmare. What do we have here? A 1777 French musket. RICK: I have a buddy that knows all about these guys. GUN SELLER: OK. All of this grime and what looks to be, you know, old rust is artificial patina that was put on by a paint brush and then wiped off. From everything I'm seeing here, this most likely is a movie prop gun. I can't believe this isn't a real gun. This sucks. COREY: What do we got? CARD SELLER: I got five Topps 1967 Pete Rose baseball cards here, mint condition. My concerns are that they're like in almost too-perfect shape, and that you've got five of them. If these cards are fake, then I need to re-evaluate my entire card collection. COREY: This guy's got five Pete Rose cards. I figured I'd let you look at them. So what do you want to know about these? If they're real. No. How do you-- how can you tell that? What do you-- what do you mean? RICK: Because the color's all faded. Everything's a blur, even his face. It doesn't look silkscreened. [INAUDIBLE] printed with an inkjet printer. And the picture looks overexposed. They probably scanned it and reprinted it. It's just not right at all. These things right here, I wouldn't-- I wouldn't touch them at all. They look completely fake to me. CARD SELLER: If these cards are fake, then you know, what else is real? Is the wife real? The dog? The cat? You know, what's real?