Basically Every Movie Car/Motorcycle Ever Is For Sale

The pantheon of fantastic movie cars does have a few standouts, and real estate developer-turned car collector Michael Dezer has spent more than a few years tracking down as many of them as he can to create his own museum. You've probably seen his collection of Bond cars, and now, he's named their prices, so if you're interested in any of the below, go ahead and get in touch with him.

Car: Ecto 1, A.K.A. 1959 Cadillac Miller-Meteor Ambulance
Movie: Ghostbusters
Price: $200,000

Miller-Meteor only made a few hundred Cadillac-based Ambulances in 1959, and the studio made quite a few Ecto-1 Ambulances for promotional duty. This is one of 'em. Can't afford it? Grab the LEGO version, out this summer.

Car: 1966 Batmobile
Show: Batman
Price: $200,000

There are exactly three cars in the world that are made from a mold taken from the original Batmobile. This is one of them. Unless you've got seven figures to spend, there's no more real Batmobile than this.

Car: Harley Davidson Fat Boy
Movie: Terminator 2: Judgment Day
Price: $12,995

How good was this bike? Even a liquid metal Terminator with a limp driving a semi couldn't stop it. It's also probably the peak of pre-governator Arnie.

Car: The Mach 5
Show: Speed Racer
Price: $125,000

Obviously this Mach 5 wasn't actually in Speed Racer, since it's real and definitely not a cartoon. It is, however, essentially a Corvette with Mach 5 skin, so it's totally street legal and it's been signed by the original voice cast.

Car: Corbin Sparrow
Movie: Goldmember

Price: $25,000
Remember those funky, all-electric three wheelers that Goldmember and his minions drove when they chased Austin Powers? Sweet, right?

Car: 1966 Chrysler Imperial, Black Beauty
Show: The Green Hornet
Price: $90,000

Built as an exhibition car, the original Green Hornet's Black Beauty has all the weapons tucked away inside its body work, and they're all electronically controlled via switches on the dash, which would be unbelievably awesome/illegal when you're stuck in traffic.

Car: Grandpa's Drag-U-La
Show: The Munsters
Price: $13,995

A hot rod dragster built from a coffin? If everyone's grandfather were like Grandpa from The Munsters, the world would be a much cooler place.

Car: 1966 Pontiac GTO
Show: The Monkees
Price: $250,000

Put simply, this is the Monkee Mobile. Like the Monkees themselves, you either get it or you don't. Well, except that to get this you'd need an extra quarter mil burning a hole in your pocket.

Car: The Batmobile
Movie: Batman
Price: $125,000

Some people might prefer the newer Tumbler, but for an entire generation, Michael Keaton's Batman's Batmobile will always be the best there ever was.

Car: 1969 Dodge Charger
Show: The Dukes of Hazard
Price: $60,000

If you're going to have a replica it might as well be as close to legit as you can get. Even if it wasn't the General Lee, this Charger's a pretty good collector's item, with a 383 Magnum V8, a fresh restoration, and of course, all that orange paint.

Show: Knight Rider
Price: $40,000

Who cares if this is a kit (no pun intended) that's been put together? This is still as accurate a Knight Rider replica as you'll find, down to the modified steering wheel, flashing lights, etc. It's basically guaranteed to get you laid in Hoff-obsessed Germany.

Car: 1993 Ford Taurus
Movie: Robocop 3
Price: $20,000

Sure, if someone off the street tried to sell you a decades-old Taurus with no shine to it whatsoever, you'd laugh in their face. And sure, Robocop 3 was less about the Taurus than the RoboCop jet pack, and not at all about being a good movie, but the fact remains that this is essentially the same car from the original RoboCop, and that makes it awesome.

Car: DeLorean
Movie: Back to the Future
Price: $100,000

Huvr Boards might not be real, but that doesn't mean you can't buy your own DeLorean time machine replica. This one's so highly detailed it would fool Christopher Lloyd.

Car: 1921 Oldsmobile Truckster
Show: The Beverly Hillbillies

Price: $17,995
This 1921 Truckster might not be the kind of thing you want to drive every day, but if you inadvertently find that your house is on top of a massive oil field, it's a pretty stylish way to get around.

Car: The Monster
Movie: Death Race 2000
Price: $20,000

David Carradine as a pseudo bionic man-slash-race car driver in a movie filled with gratuitous gore, boobs, a subversive plot, and acting that's bad even for 1975 Sylvester Stallone standards? What's not to love? The car is actually a Corvette body on a Volkswagen chassis, with a Corvair engine and transmission, so it's kind of amazing it didn't kill Carradine, when you think about it.

Car: 1964 Lincoln Continental
Movie: Inspector Gadget
Price: $33,000

This car was in both the first and second Inspector Gadget films and has the really cool/cartoonish dash to prove it. Will it actually help you solve mysteries and fight crime? No. Does it come with the "working" life-sized Go Go Gadget Copter? Yes.

Car: Johnny Cab
Movie: Total Recall
Price: $35,000

The Total Recall crew built the six-wheeled Johnny Cab out of a Volkswagen. It actually drives, and both steering wheels control it. Just don't stiff the animatronic cabby.

Car: Cadillac Brougham Hearse
Movie: Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines
Price: $25,000

This is the actual car used in the movie, which is evidenced by the fact that they actually shot it with over 150 bullet holes. It's also got a reinforced chassis and beefed up brake system to handle the stresses of stunt work.

Car: 1962 Volkswagen Beetle
Movie: Herbie Fully Loaded
Price: $32,000

On one hand, Herbie is one of the most iconic car-characters in movie history, and one that nearly every American grew up with at some point. On the other hand, this one's more banged up than Lindsey Lohan's reputation, and unlike the movie/Lindsey, it's not fully loaded.

Aaron Miller is the Rides editor for Supercompressor. He knows from first hand experience that the passenger side door handle on the original Batmobile is busted. Follow him on Twitter.