Charlie Chaplin's Bowler Hat
Charlie chaplin's hat.jpg


Charlie Chaplin


Bowler Hat


Causes the person to perceive the world like a Chaplin film


Colleagues will suspect them for numerous controversies



Collected by

Warehouse 13







Date of Collection

November 19, 1966


Origin[edit | edit source]

Charlie Chaplin was an actor and filmmaker famous for “The Tramp” persona, which appeared in most of his silent films. Chaplin stayed in England performing for money when he arrived in America at the age of 19. There, he directed films and co-founded the distribution company United Artists, allowing him to have full control over the film’s production. His greatest films included The Gold Rush, City Lights, Modern Times, and The Great Dictator, which controversially satirized Adolf Hitler. In the 1940s, he was suspected of Communist sympathies and was involved in a paternity suit with much younger women. He was later forced to leave the country and lived in Switzerland, where he abandoned The Tramp.

Chaplin was in charge of most aspects for his films and financed them with his own capital. His films usually depicted The Tramp trying to overcome adversity with a slapstick attitude. Due to this portrayal and his attention to detail, many of his films are now classics today.

Effects[edit | edit source]

The wearer starts to become like a character in a Chaplin film and perceive it as such. Like a silent black and white film, they will become deaf and their world will turn monochrome. The user will become increasingly silly and tramp-like.

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