Origin[edit | edit source]

A pair of sunglasses that were made to reflect light so well that the wearer becomes invisible to the human eye, though they are still visible through cameras.

When taken off, the user becomes blind for twice as long as the time they wore the glasses.

Collection[edit | edit source]

One of the artifacts formerly owned by Walter Sykes. Collected by Claudia and Steve at a lingerie shop. Later used by Pete to try and obtain Richard E. Byrd's Smoking Pipe.

Real World Connection[edit | edit source]

Lieutenant John Arthur Macready was an American test pilot and aviator that is credited with creating Ray-Ban sunglasses. One day after returned from a balloon flight, Macready complained that the sun had permanently

October 14, 1887-September 15, 1979

damaged his eyes, and contacted Bausch & Lomb asking them to create sunglasses that would provide protection and also look sophisticated. The prototype, known as Anti-Glare, had a frame weighing 150 grams. They were made of gold-plated metal with green lenses made of mineral glass to filter out infrared and ultraviolet rays. Pilots in the United States Army Air Corps immediately adopted the sunglasses. The army wanted sunglasses that would protect the soldiers' eyes from harmful light while maintaining a stylish look. The Ray-Ban Aviator became a well-known style of sunglasses when General Douglas MacArthur landed on the beach in the Philippines in World War II, and photographers snapped several pictures of him wearing them. Ray-Bans were quickly seen outside the army. They quickly gained popularity through other wars and even made a debut in the movies.

Appearances[edit | edit source]

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