Just in time for the holidays, we've put together our dream collection of game room contents most people can't possibly afford. Of course, if you're lucky enough to have a spare 200 large, a rich sugar mama and/or are in line to land a huge inheritance score, have we compiled a great gift guide for you. So stimulate the economy (at least in your imagination) and check out what is, in our estimation, the greatest game room money can buy.

The Ultimate Game Room

    When you don't want to rely on the projector you might just slip a DVD into your PS3 and watch it on the modest 60-inch Pioneer Plasma HDTV. Reviewers rave that this series of Pioneer displays provides the best picture, period.
    Cost: $7500


    The just released 160GB Playstation 3 comes as a bundle: not only do you get twice the disk space of other PS3's, you get a dualshock wireless controller and 2 video games: Drake's Fortune and PAIN. Some people want it just for the Blu-Ray. Cost: $500


    The board game Monopoly came out during the Great Depression, and given the current economy there's no better way to show that you've conquered capitalism than fitting your game room with Monopoly Pinball.
    Cost: $3500


    With the Gyroxus Full Motion Gaming Chair you can relax and play the PS2-3, PC games and the xBox. It'll accommodate all body types, which is handy as you grow into your seat after an epic lifetime playing World of Warcraft.
    Cost: $390


    There's every day Foos Ball, but for more formal, tournament occasions you need the Diamond Plate table. In addition to chrome and diamond accents it has a built-in mp3 dock with speakers, in case you need to blare some music to motivate your goalie. Cost: $1223


    Right near your gun collection you should keep your Grand Daddy arcade case, the monstrous birch casing that includes a gaming PC and enough joysticks for at least 4 players. It looks old fashioned but has a 500 watt sound system.
    Cost: $8000


    If you want to at least pretend to work while in your game room, you might need to spring for the Pro Gaming Table, because it holds several monitors, and at least looks like a desk.
    Cost: $380


    Nobody should suffer with a cheap, plain controller for Rock Band or GH, and Peavey has created the Riffmaster, which costs more than the guitars used to record the music initially.
    Cost: $2000


    They don't have the color or the flashing lights of the Vegas 1-armed-bandits, but the Mills "Dewey" Slots from the 1890's have a lot of class. It's made from oak with nickel casting, and was one of the first "two bit" slots.
    Cost: $45000


    Are you tired of that plain white Wii? One of the cheaper adds to your gam room, a chrome Wii case will make you feel more like you're stuck in Tron.
    Cost: $37