You read that right. Lighters. A rather odd choice when you consider the King of Pop’s brush with catastrophe in 1984 when his hair burst into flames because of pyrotechnics used on the set where the singer was shooting a Pepsi commercial – an event many claim led to the singer’s reported addiction to pain meds.

But it’s starting to look as if anything that could possibly be associated with Jackson will eventually land on store shelves.

Jackson’s estate administrators have presented several plans for a probate judge’s approval detailing various items such as clothing, toys, even Xbox add-ons. In fact, it might be easier to predict what won’t be an official MJ item.

Bravado International Group Merchandising Services would hold the rights to sell most of the merch while AEG Live will be the official purveyor of certain merchandise related to the 50 shows Jackson was scheduled to perform in London’s O2 Arena

A second agreement is being pursued between AEG Live, Columbia Pictures and one of Jackson’s companies to release and market a full-length film of the singer’s dress rehearsals for the London gigs. AEG Live CEO Randy Phillips has said there is more than 100 hours of footage detailing preparations for the O2 shows.

According to documents released earlier this week, Columbia paid $60 million to get a piece of the film action. Jackson’s company would receive 90 percent of the film’s profits. The same contract calls for the film to be shown to Jackson estate reps no later than Oct. 2.

How much money is at stake? Although no one really can predict how much revenue the Jackson merchandise and film might earn, many are expecting the late King of Pop to surpass The King in afterlife sales.

To give you a comparison, Elvis Presley’s estate earned approximately $55 million last year, with $14 million coming from merch sales. And that’s 32 years after Presley’s death.