Sadly, a little research on the Funko web site revealed that both figures had been Vaulted*, which means that they are no longer in production.
My first thought at this piece of information was: Oh well, at least I've got one of them - and the cooler looking one!
My second thought was: Damn...obviously I should have left my gift in its packaging to preserve its MOC (Mint On Card) value. What have I done? **
My third thought was to shrug and get on with my life. After all, we're talking about polystyrene toys here, it's hardly the end of the world (no pun intended) to find out that they're not being manufactured any more.
Aha, never say never. I still don't know if she had advance knowledge or not, but Karli almost demanded that we pay a visit Golden Age Collectables, an excellent comic book and collectable shop with a comprehensive selection which is located at Pike Place Market.*** As we wandered about the store, we stumbled across the Lone Wanderer figure in their inventory - how could I not buy it?
Both the Lone Wanderer and the Power Armor stand up well to a close inspection: they're quite detailed, accurately modelled and well articulated. However, I had the same problem with both of the figures. As I've already noted, it is not easy to get them to hold onto their supplied firearms.
So now I'm the proud owner of both Funko Fallout figures - and yes, they're both out of their packaging, my sincere apologies to my heirs for ruining their inheritance. If you're very upset, feel free to drive to Seattle and buy your own - they still had four or five of the figures left in stock at Golden Age.
* This is unintentionally funny - the Fallout franchise is based around characters who have survived the nuclear holocaust in an alternate history United States by sheltering in underground shelters - called Vaults.
** Seriously, though, that's no fun. As The Big Bang Theory's Penny said about her virginity, it's a lot more fun to take it out and play with it.
*** There's a sister store on Granville Street in Vancouver.