This website chronicles one fan's mission to track down and preserve the last surviving artifacts from the glory days of the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles. This is an original Shredder (James Saito, Francois Chau) helmet from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles and Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: The Secret of the Ooze.
The inner brown rubber section was used in the first movie before serving as the basis for the sequel's modified helmet. The mouthpiece, which is separate from the helmet, is also made of resin, and was secured on the actor's face with temple tips and a mask string.
The costume pieces can be screen-matched throughout Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: The Secret of the Ooze by comparing the helmet's golden squares and the mouthpiece's distinct wear and markings.
According to Richard "Petie" Waldrop, the sequel's prop master, only two helmets were ever made for the first two Ninja Turtles movies. These nunchaku show an incredible amount of wear, including several scars on the wood and scattered splotches of white paint, evidence that they had quite the Foot workout. According to Richard "Petie" Waldrop, the sequel's prop master, only three weapon sets were created for the first two Ninja Turtles movies, and Planet Hollywood has one.
This is an original hero pair of katana from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: The Secret of the Ooze. These katana can be seen at the beginning of the film when Leonardo (Mark Caso) brandishes them at the crooks robbing the mall. This is a one-of-a-kind “A” camera clapperboard from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: The Secret of the Ooze. According to The Sunday Mail, an Australian tabloid owned by News Corp, Donatello's voice changed in the sequel due to Corey Feldman's drug conviction.
Interestingly enough, a similar-looking TCRI canister was discovered in a lot of Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: The Secret of the Ooze props from an Azalea Auction event, which was held in Castle Hayne, North Carolina on January 24, 2004, where the Turtles II prop master sold hundreds of props that were previously in storage. This was originally acquired from an Azalea Auction event, which was held in Castle Hayne, North Carolina on January 24, 2004, where the Turtles II prop master sold hundreds of props that were previously in storage.
This is a lot of 15 original photographs that were taken on the set of Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: The Secret of the Ooze. Miami rapper preforming “Ninja Rap” as his personalized director's chair waits for him offstage.
These are two original behind-the-scenes subway construction photographs from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: The Secret of the Ooze. These are the director-approved storyboards of the mall fight in Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: The Secret of the Ooze. However, these early storyboards show the thugs carrying knives, while others wield a cue stick and bowling pins.
Elsewhere, Leonardo tosses his katana up at the ceiling, and one of the blades falls on a criminal's head. Meanwhile, one of the other Turtles waves tennis rackets like swords, while another throws a ball at a burglar, who then bounces off a trampoline and ends up going through a basketball net. One particularly devilish Turtle squeezes pee from a baby doll onto a bad guy to distract him while another Turtle takes him down. The last sequence has Donatello mimicking a kid's punching bag and dodging a bad guy's punches before headbutting him. These are the director-approved storyboards of the TGRI fight in Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: The Secret of the Ooze. When the Turtles enter the TGRI research facility in search for those answers, they discover that only one canister of mutagen ooze remains—and it's in the hands of The Foot! These early storyboards depict more violence, with the Foot Soldiers firing darts at the Turtles and Michaelangelo throwing his nunchaku at Tatsu.
This 18” x 11.5” original line artwork was penciled by Steve Lavigne and inked by Ryan Brown.
This unassuming rhinestone-encrusted piece of fabric used to make up part of Michaelangelo's flashy outfit as seen in The Making of The Coming Out of Their Shells Tour direct-to-video mockumentary. After Jim Henson’s Creature Shop decided not to make the Coming Out of Their Shells Tour costumes, the suits were quickly put together by another studio in five weeks' time. In 1990, Pizza Hut put up $20 million of its own money to sponsor The Coming Out of Their Shells Tour, a 40-city concert that launched at Radio City Music Hall. The official Turtles Tour video made no attempt to hide that Pizza Hut was the real captain behind the wheel. This was obtained from the HMS Creative Productions Prop House Garage Sale, which was held in North Hollywood, California.
This original 8.5” x 11” finished toy concept artwork of Krang's 1989 action figure accessories was drawn in pencil and ink on paper by Playmates Toys freelance artist Errol McCarthy.
Anaglyph Studios designed many of the original Playmates Ninja Turtles toys, including the 13" Giant Turtles in 1990.
This is the one and only urethane cast prototype of the 1992 figure Rock 'N Roll Mondo Gecko, hand-painted by Scott T.
Playmates reused the original 1993 Mutations Mutatin' Foot Soldier head and body in this translucent green test shot of the 2K3 series action figure.

Test shots are created to test the production molds for the first time, and are often cast in a variety of assorted colors.
The Shredder appears even more menacing dressed in black in this test shot of the 2K3 series action figure. Casey's head and hands are drenched in a dark ooze-green in this test shot of the 2K3 series action figure.
This 11" x 14" illustration by Steve Lavigne was used for the cover of a Young Yearling book published in August 1993 called Michaelangelo: The Haunted House, which was written by Stephen Murphy. The 84-page junior novel tells the story about how Michaelangelo discovers skateboarding for the first time during a visit to Coney Island. Despite the Family Computer case, this prototype does not contain the Japanese version of Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, but rather the U.S. After comparing every last room, sewer, and pizza slice with the retail version, as well as the text and tile graphics, only one significant change was found in the prototype: If you hold down A when you press Start at the title screen, you are taken to a special numbered list menu not seen in any released version of the game. This is allegedly the copy that Nintendo Power played when the magazine reviewed the game back in 1989. This review copy came from a former Nintendo of America employee who worked at the company's headquarters in Redmond, Washington between 1987 to 2007 until he left to become a consultant for video game publishers on launching new titles.
A popular home console port of the arcade classic Konami beat ‘em up, this prototype shows several interesting (and funny) changes, including a special level select option, the name of another Konami title in the game code (Ganbare Goemon, otherwise known as The Legend of the Mystical Ninja), lots of Engrish, and many more totally radical differences! A quirky and colorful Super Nintendo one-on-one fighting game in the style of Street Fighter II, Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Tournament Fighters stars a wonderfully esoteric cast from the Archie Comics series, including Armaggon the evil cyborg shark and a man-sized bat with metal glider wings named Wingnut. A file comparison with the released North American version revealed that just four bytes in the internal header were different. There is another label on the back of the cartridge with Konami of America’s old Buffalo Grove, Illinois address. If you enjoyed The Secret of the Ooze, Sophie Campbell (IDW TMNT comic artist) has an ongoing fan comic where she retells the story in her way, with some new character being introduced.
In an attempt gain longtime TMNT fans’ interest, Judith Hoag who played April O’Neil in the original Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (1990) is set to make a cameo.
More than that, the track captured the pure outrageousness of the Ninja Turtles franchise at the very peak of its popularity. The following listed original movie props, production material, artwork, and prototypes are the result of tireless years of research and determination. The gold-painted squares that adorn the sides are plastic, while the straps that wrap around the helmet are metal, and the blades on top are resin.
Normally clappers would display the names of the director and the cinematographer, but this clapboard shows the prop master of the movie, Richard “Petie” Waldrop, because it was presented to him by director Michael Pressman after filming wrapped on December 4, 1990. Similar style slates can be seen in The Making of Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles Behind the Shells documentary. Measuring 13” in height and 3” in width, the canister is made entirely of aluminum and comes from the personal collection of Ninja Turtles co-creator Kevin Eastman.
Then, like a scene out of Home Alone, he breaks a gumball machine with said yo-yo to send the candy tumbling towards more foes. A second Turtle is inspired to do the same but picks up a bra by mistake; he subsequently uses his shell as a quick shield to block an incoming knife.
He chases the Turtle with a trash can lid before reaching a doorway, where he hits his head. This Turtle flings the shoes at his assailant, and the heels act like ninja stars, pinning him to the wall. The rest of the scene remains the same, except that Mikey "chair surfs" rather than Donatello. Later touring costumes ditched the eye star and used running shoes and spandex pads to help the actors move around during the two-hour-long live show.
Sweaty performers pretended to play instruments through exaggerated movements in their rubber suits to crowds of screaming Turtle fans. Even Senior Vice President of Marketing for Pizza Hut, David Novack, appeared midway through to deliver a press statement on the pizza chain's behalf: "We're just absolutely thrilled to get the world's most famous pizza eaters to hook up with the number one pizza company in the world.
HMS has created props for theme park attractions, television, and movies, including the time travel staff in Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles III.
The piece depicts the Dimension X alien's Mobile Life-Support System, referred to as the “Life Support Pack” here, his Mechanized Arms, called “Plug-in Arms,” and his dreaded Brain-Drain Gun, which “fits onto Turtle's head” and plugs into his “Brain Case.” In addition to Krang, McCarthy also designed Bebop, Rocksteady, Baxter Stockman, the Technodrome, and the Turtle Blimp toys. The piece was used as a preliminary design for the front cover of the 1988 home video release "Hot Rodding Teenagers," the second volume of the groundbreaking original cartoon series. After fixing up a trashed skateboard that he finds under the boardwalk, which he names "Wildfire," the Turtle meets up with "Razz" and "Little D," two extreme skateboarders who ride with him around the amusement park, teach him the art of dude-speak, and buy him grape soda. The popular video game publication later awarded Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles Game of the Year after 4 million cartridges had been sold. The game, itself, is essentially the same except for only one difference: The build ID in the retail version is MAST900801, while in this sample, it's SAMP900802. It is specifically addressed to the marketing department, signifying that this game was most likely sent to the press.

This is great news as one my biggest gripes with the 2014 reboot was the lack of one of my highlights of the first TMNT film (1990).
Hopefully with this change they will actually elevate him in this movie and not just throw him in like the last one.
The last Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (2014) movie was doomed from the onset with the now famous revelation by producer Michael Bay that the Turtles would be from an alien race.
Through the help of crewmembers, actors, artists, and private owners, a collection of these treasures and their stories grew.
The blades and hand guards are made of a heavily-built aluminum, while the hilts are wooden and wrapped in leather. This example retains the comic book name TCRI (short for “Techno Cosmic Research Institute”) with a “Warning: Hazardous Material” cautionary caption underneath the lettering. They depict close-ups of the various Turtle weapons as well as scenes from outside on the farm, inside April O'Neil's place, and around the sewer lair.
This is marked #1 of 4, meaning that it is the first of the four major fight scenes in the film. A good example of that is during this fight, when Michaelangelo picks up sausage and chooses it as a comical weapon over his nunchaku. When a robber jumps him from behind, Mikey chews some of the gumballs and blows a bubble until it pops in the crook's face, blinding him.
Leo becomes impatient while waiting, and flips him in time for the second katana to drop down on the cocky Turtle's head as he's celebrating.
This is marked #2 of 4, meaning that it is the second of the four major fight scenes in the film. The bandana eye star can be seen when the Turtles perform outdoors on top of the marquee at Radio City Music Hall. Over 2 million cassette tapes of the show’s soundtrack were sold that year with the purchase of a personal pan pizza at Pizza Hut. The iconic image shows the Turtles in their natural sewer habitat, with Leonardo leading the charge. When the kids enter the closed-down haunted house attraction but never come out, Michaelangelo faces his fears and goes in after them.
That means, if you select “6,” you are transported immediately inside of the Technodrome with all of your Turtles and continues fully intact. The heroes in green drove up such demand that retailers couldn't keep them stocked on store shelves for the holidays, causing parents to scramble for months to find a game-pak to place under the tree in time for Christmas.
You can also see some Japanese characters written below that translate to "sample." Bossa nova! I was hoping for something a little like the 2011 fan film Casey Jones from Michael Bay’s first attempt, especially after an old script leaked with him being one of the main characters. They were originally supposed to be in Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: The Secret of the Ooze (1991), but for legal reasons it was easier to create two new characters. With everything they have announced about the sequel, I am genuinely looking forward to this one. Follow his TMNT comic book reviews here, keep up to date with the Montreal pro wrestling scene here, and follow the experiences he enjoys with his children as they grow and develop their love of reading, from board books to comics here. Michaelangelo's (Michelan Sisti) weapon of choice, aside from his pizza cutter, he can be seen carrying them throughout the movie. According to Todd Langen, the sequel's screenwriter, the acronym was later changed to TGRI due to the existence of a real laboratory with that name in California. He also designed several of the other figures in the vintage toy line such as Bebop, Casey Jones, and Leatherhead. The NTSC region coded sample is on an NES-TLROM-02 board that has been modified to accept EPROMs.
The movie is due out on June 3rd 2016 but I couldn’t help myself and write something about it now. It is possible that the weapons were used again for Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: The Secret of the Ooze, although Mikey didn't twirl them around as much in the sequel due to complaints received from parent groups. A radioactivity symbol appears on each of the end caps, just like the canister seen in the original movie when Splinter recounts his and his sons' origin story to April O'Neil. However, perhaps due to the fact that the first film does not delve much into the back story of the ooze like the sequel does, the TCRI name is not shown on screen.
When this prop was made, the canister design was still undergoing several cosmetic changes.
For example, it appears that the vinyl lettering was originally a dark burgundy before being colored black. Also, the “R” on one side shows evidence of font style experiments, with an extra piece of vinyl tape producing a different downward slope.

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