The first one sat atop my wedding cake 5 weeks ago. It's a personalized bride and groom bobblehead that my mother-in-law had made for us for the occasion. It's pretty neat!
My other bobblehead is a truly weird one, and allows me to claim something that few people probably can - I own a bobblehead of one of my distant relatives. This relative is a great great great (etc.) grandmother of mine, Hannah Duston. In positive terms she is referred to as the first woman in the United States honored with a statue (and it is still standing) and a folk hero. In negative terms she is referred to as the mother of the American tradition of scalp hunting. Here's her bobblehead:
On the way back to the Abenaki camp, they took the baby and killed it by smashing its head against a tree, which was probably a bad move because it ignited a fire in Hannah only comparable to Liam Neeson in the "Taken" movies. Six weeks later Hannah led a revolt in which her, her maid, and a 14 year old boy named Samuel killed two grown men, two adult women, and six children, scalping them all. They traveled down river to Haverhill in a canoe, and once they arrived they were each given a reward for killing the Abenaki Indians. This story became pretty famous because Cotton Mather mentioned it in his "Magnalia Christi Americana." Her story was later retold by the likes of Nathanial Hawthorne and Henry David Thoreau.
Once upon a time Hannah was revered as a true queen of badassery, but modern times have painted her story differently. Some people (aka most of my relatives) view her as a hero, others call her a villan, and Abenaki descendants say the legend is racist and that it glorifies violence. All have their valid points, and I tend to fall more on the side of villan/racist since she didn't have to kill 6 kids and 2 moms to avenge the death of one baby (especially since the reward was an incentive for their deaths). Nonetheless, she's still one of the first cases of a strong willed woman getting her story told in America, and she probably did a lot more than your great great great (etc.) grandma did. So I think it's a neat story to share, whatever you decide to think of her actions.
Since both these bobbleheads relate to my family, I figured I'd take a family picture as well: