The Pennywise accessory set, which is sort-of and sort-of not an action figure, depicts the single most iconic moment for Stephen King's evil clown, when his face pops up in the storm drain. NECA has developed a drain diorama piece big enough to put a Pennywise articulated bust underneath — there's no bottom, so you'll need to display it on a flat surface to work properly. Pennywise's head and shoulders are painted to look like sewer lighting, and yes, you can pop the head off and switch it with any of the other multiple Pennywise heads packed with prior variants. Or, if you have a sense of humor, other heads from different toys entirely.
Just do it carefully — while most Pennywise heads pop off the top part of the neck, this one is likely to pop the neck off with it.
Georgie's severed arm and paper boat, previously included with the Gamestop-exclusive bloody Pennywise, are here again, as is a balloon, which doesn't really "hover," but can stand if you twist the base wire just right. And from a different scene altogether, in the Neibolt house, you get two bonus clown toys: a modern Pennywise jack-in-the-box, and a sad-looking doll based on the Tim Curry ABC TV movie version. The jack can be removed from its box (the crank doesn't turn, and feels brittle, so take care with it), and the classic doll includes shoulder and ankle articulation.
"Pennywise the Dancing Clown," as the largest, most elaborate figure so far is officially dubbed, hails mostly from the film's climax where we get a glimpse of It's true form as a spidery demon with hypnotic lights in its head. Crablike forelimbs signal the beginning of a transformation (which will presumably see fruition in the sequel), as a Little Shop of Horrors-like mouth includes a small battery for illuminating "dead lights" effect. To make it work, you first have to peel off the back of his head, and remove a small strip of plastic between the included batteries.
Although It takes forms other than Pennywise throughout the movie, the non-insta-iconic ones are a tougher sell, so because NECA doesn't expect "the lady in the painting" to fly off of shelves by herself, she comes as a bonus head. No word on whether the leper or headless spirit will ever get represented, but probably not.
If you want this figure to be a more "normal" Pennywise, you can. Restore his humanoid forearms (they switch out easily) and use the more neutral (though still befanged) head if you want. You'll probably only do that if this is your first and only Pennywise buy — there's little point if you have literally any of the others, unless these unique hand gestures (fists and "ta-da!" hands) are the ones you need.
Most likely, though, you'll want to keep the spidery dead lights form, since human Pennywises are available for less. "Dancing Clown" Pennywise runs around $38, and the accessory set $33, with more basic Pennywises approximately $27-$30.
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Aside from an 18-inch Pennywise coming later this year and a Comic-Con exclusive, these represent the last figures from the first film before NECA moves on to It: Chapter 2. Fans of the demonic clown have been well-served.
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