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[[quoteright:300:[[Literature/HarryPotterAndTheDeathlyHallows http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/Hermione_color_6164.jpg]]]]
[[caption-width-right:300:You think that's practical? Wait until she pulls that chair out of the painting...]]

->'''Wanda:''' Here's the diaper bag, it has diapers, wipes, snacks, toys... everything you might need.\\
'''Rhonda:''' There's a sippy cup full of wine with my name on it.\\
'''Wanda:''' Like I said, "everything you might need.
-->-- ''ComicStrips/BabyBlues''

A specific portable item which is BiggerOnTheInside than it is on the outside. Much bigger. It may not look it, but that's because it contains HammerSpace. Because the holding capacity of the bag comes from internal HammerSpace, a thoroughly-packed Bag of Holding will weigh no more than a full normal bag. Odds are, it will weigh no more than an ''empty'' normal bag.

Because of the sheer amount of goods you can store in one, trying to find something specific usually results in a RummageFail. Except, of course, in videogames where [[MenuTimeLockout time itself will stop]] to let you go through your inventory in peace.

The TropeNamer is TabletopGame/DungeonsAndDragons, whose "Bag of Holding" is a common and invaluable magical item; it also has an EvilTwin, the Bag of Devouring, which looks the same but will eat anything you put in it.

A PortableHole is a similar device. In universes where the two coexist, it's never a good idea for them to intermingle (i.e. [[RealityBreakingParadox don't put the portable hole in the bag of holding...]])

In [=RPGs=] you can have an entire HyperspaceArsenal in TrouserSpace, capable of holding a HyperspaceMallet or... an RPG.

Compare ClownCar and ClownCarBase. See also BagOfSharing and BagOfSpilling.

See also BiggerOnTheInside, for an entire room or building that is that.

Contrast StomachOfHolding, which is when a character ''eats'' whatever they want to hold.



* This trope is common in commercials, most often used to indicate how spacious a car's interior is, how comprehensive a store's inventory is (most often by a woman pulling more stuff out of one shopping bag than it could possibly hold), or how portable and advanced a piece of technology is (the recent General Electric ad with the doctor in India).
* The woman in [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GTCLMbPEVFI this commercial from 1987]] has a pizza, a two-foot-long hoagie, a birthday cake with candles, and a Kit Kat in her purse. Also, [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=M4V11bVFHrY this guy from another commercial]] had an ice cream cone, hamburger, sausage link, lobster, and of course, a Kit Kat in his pocket.

[[folder:Anime & Manga]]
* ''Anime/DennouCoil'', in spades. Makes sense when half the things in the world are VR superimposed on the world and only visible through cyber-glasses. No tactile feedback, though--at one point the main character wishes she could feel her virtual dog's fur. Presumably they've just gotten used to acting as if the VR constructs were actually present for convenience of use. That virtual keyboard is going to be useless if you can't get used to poking the same relative location for the Enter key.
* In Part 5 of ''Manga/JoJosBizarreAdventure'', the heroes eventually get a hold of a turtle with a stand called Mr. President, which causes its shell to become a BagOfHolding. It's even stocked with a fridge and a functional bathroom, which is a source of confusion for more than one of the heroes, who wonders where everything goes.
* Anime/{{Doraemon}} has a fourth dimensional pocket for this purpose. Unfortunately, he's horrendously disorganized, so often times he can't [[RummageFail find what he wants in a pinch]].
* The "Hoi-Poi Capsules" ("Dyna-Caps" in the dub) of ''Manga/DragonBall'' are small enough to fit a dozen in your pockets, and can contain anything from cars to aircraft to entire reservoirs of water. Understandably, this has made their inventor, Dr Briefs (father of main character Bulma), one of the richest people on Earth.
* August 7 of ''Anime/DarkerThanBlack'' won the SuperpowerLottery and gained the ability to distort the space around him. He uses it to keep an arsenal of sabres and shotguns on his person at all times.
* In ''Manga/{{Naruto}}'' all ninja bags, pouches, etc. can be considered Bags of Holding. Just look at how many shuriken and kunai any ninja pulls from his or her pouch. Not to mention full-sized paperbacks, such as those Kakashi stashes in his, and the endless array of snacks Chouji pulls from his own.
** Not to mention the scrolls from the same story. Items at least the size of a human can be transformed into a symbol written on the scroll and released again later, allowing for easy transport.
** Remember Jiraiya's Toad of Holding? People could walk around inside its throat.
* ''Manga/BlackButler'' gives us a ''person'' of holding. During his duel with Sebastian, Claude reaches down Hannah's throat, like ''all the way down'' and produces a ''freaking {{BFS}}''. It's just as gross sounding as it looked.
* In ''Manga/HatenkouYuugi'', we have Rahzel's teddy bear bag. It's even [[LampshadeHanging lampshaded]]:
--> '''Alzeid:''' Did she just pull something out of that bag that's bigger than the space inside ?
* ''Anime/PuellaMagiMadokaMagica'': This is part of Homura's powers (the other characters simply [[{{Hammerspace}} make weapons appear from nowhere]]). Some sort of unseen portal in the back of her shield can hold a seemingly limitless supply of stolen {{Yakuza}} and [[UsefulNotes/KaijuDefenseForce JSDF]] weapons and homemade bombs without becoming noticeably heavier; in episode 11, she dumps out dozens of rocket launchers and mortar cannons, enough land mines to emulate a small thermonuclear explosion, [[ArsonMurderAndJaywalking and a couple of machine guns.]]
* In ''Manga/PokemonSpecial'', it is shown that props and accessories are kept in capsules, which is how they fit in a prop case.
* The "Dazanegg's Magic Bag" in ''LightNovel/LogHorizon'', which can be obtained by players of ''Elder Tale'' above level 45 essentially functions as one. This remains true even after the players became trapped within the game world, allowing them to lug a hundred kilograms worth of items with the effort of slinging a backpack.
* The Medicine Seller's pack in ''Anime/{{Mononoke}}'' may not seem it initially, as it's a big, bulky thing and the objects he pulls from it are fairly small, but come later arcs he's producing hundreds of those scales from the same, small compartment!
* A 4-dimensional bag in ''LightNovel/MagicalGirlRaisingProject'' is a small pouch, yet it has infinite storage space allowing it to hold nearly anything, including large sniper rifles and even people.

[[folder:Comic Books]]
* In ''ComicBook/ScottPilgrim'' Ramona pulls all sorts of crazy stuff from her handbag. This includes a titanium baseball bat (+1 against blondes) and a sledgehammer (+2 against girls). Scott also hides in it. In the final volume, it's revealed to be a gateway into her head too, as Scott enters the bag to find not only Ramona, but a gigantic Gideon Graves holding her captive, as well. The same volume also illustrates [[ExplodingCloset what happens]] when you rupture such a bag.
* The Dutch comic ''ComicBook/DouweDabbert'' has a literal bag of holding, which sometimes works cryptically, seeing as it provides the eponymous character with equipment he'll need but not always understand. Once stuck on a road because of a spell, it gave him a pair of shoes... only for him to realize that he had to take off his shoes, put the new pair on and repeat until he reached the side of the road.
* Creator/MarvelComics:
** There was a period where [[ComicBook/AntMan Hank Pym]] of the Avengers wore a trench coat that acted as a Bag of Holding because he had used "Pym Particles" (the same ones previously used to make him into Ant-Man/Giant Man/Yellowjacket) to shrink all manner of useful gadgets so that they fit in his pockets.
--->'''Hank Pym:''' You know, what you should have asked is why I would bother to shrink these things in the first place.\\
''[clocks the villain with a ''sledgehammer'' that he grows back to normal size as he swings it]''
** His current Wasp persona revisits this idea. One of the shrunken items he keeps on him is a fully functional lab.
** Shaman from ''ComicBook/AlphaFlight''. His bag holds any number of magical spells. Only for him. Anyone else? Just don't look into it. Or stick your arm into it. It doesn't like giving arms back. It was also revealed to be a bad idea to ''turn it inside-out''.
* ''Savant Garde''. A ''ComicBook/WildCATS'' spin-off title. The main character has a less malicious bag of holding. Which is a blessing when you are a bibliophile archaeologist.
* ComicBook/SpiderMan's foe the ComicBook/GreenGoblin carries his pumpkin bombs and other weapons in a shoulder bag that he calls his "bag of tricks" which acts like this; it seems far too small to hold them all.
* Disney character Eega Beeva wears a skirted garment which contains an incredible number of objects, often ''huge'' objects. The problem is finding ''useful'' objects in a reasonable amount of time. Usually, he manages to find what he's looking for, but [[RummageFail only after extracting refrigerators, truck tires, furniture and other big and useless stuff]].
* Drywall from ''ComicBook/ScudTheDisposableAssassin'' can hold anything from weapons to furniture inside his body. He contains an extradimensional space that is neatly divided into labelled cubicles made of drywall (hence, his name) with all his stuff sorted into them. It doesn't seem to help Drywall find a specific item he wants any faster, though.
* ''ComicBook/MilestoneComics'' had Iota of the ''Shadow Cabinet'' -- a SizeShifter who's been known to manifest anything from lipstick to a tank from her 'bag', effectively resulting in this trope. Because of the side effects of her powers, most items she pulled out (and re-enlarged) are colored pink.
* ''ComicBook/{{Fables}}''. Jack claims to have carried around a Bag of Holding in his earlier adventures, but giving his proclivity for lying, who knows? However, in modern day, a briefcase that started out with actual physical limits has become a Briefcase of Holding. Even Jack is surprised. Being Jack of -All- Tales comes with a WeirdnessMagnet.
** [[spoiler:Boy Blue's Witching Cloak]] has this power, among many others.
* ''ComicBook/IncredibleHulk'': Bruce Banner built himself one of these, though unusually for this trope, it actually connects to his lab in the same dimension. [[ComicBook/TheIncredibleHercules Amadeus Cho]] once defeated an EldritchAbomination by stuffing it inside. Since this meant said abomination was now running around his lab, Banner was annoyed.
* ''ComicBook/{{Erstwhile}}'': A heroine packs three dresses in a nutshell. This is not a metaphor; [[http://www.erstwhiletales.com/allfur-04/#.T0lW7PGDsy5 we see her do it.]]
* Is anyone surprised that in ''Comicbook/LokiAgentOfAsgard'' [[spoiler:Old!]]Loki has one of these? It can hold anything from a rocket launcher to a small mountain of gold.
* In ''ComicBook/AdventureTime'', [[OmnicidalManiac The Lich]] uses one to suck up the entire planet, which he then planned to throw into the Sun.

[[folder:Comic Strips]]
* ''ComicStrip/KnightsOfTheDinnerTable'':
** There is a long-running story arc, the "Bag Wars". The party stored an enormous amount of treasure, equipment and magical items in a Bag of Holding. They decide to place their hirelings inside too, to save money on horses -- and then forgot to feed them or let them out for several months. When they try to retrieve an object, they discovered the hirelings have constructed a fortress inside the bag, and are prepared to use the party's own equipment to defend it. The inside of the bag is still inhabited by the hirelings' descendants, and now sports several settlements and at least one large city.
** The idea was later expanded into the concept of "Bag Wurld". A certain percentage of "large capacity storage items" do not open onto individual storage spaces, but onto an otherdimensional planet, where items from individual bags and devices rest in "Bag Zones" separated by many miles. Once a character is aware of this, the option is available to enter a bag and travel to other Bag Zones for various purposes (most often theft of other bag holders' property, but at least one recurring antagonist was established to be using travel via bag as an escape route, and in fact had built his own hideaway within Bag Wurld). Another twist is that the usual dimensional-explodey badness does not happen when you put one Bag Wurld-connected item inside another; while the storage item placed inside is destroyed (and its Bag Zone is disconnected permanently), the other bag and all other Bag Wurld-connected bags have their Bag Zones shuffled. (The good news? Your stuff isn't "lost" as in "destroyed for all time". The bad news? It ''is'' "lost" as in "million-to-one odds of ever finding said stuff again".)
* ''ComicStrip/BabyBlues'': In a way to make fun of Wakko's gag bag, Baby Blues brought up the diaper bag. Like the description, it has anything the MacPhersons need. And like the gag bag, they pull out things that can't be in a bag. There's always a running gag at the end of the comic where Wanda says she needs to clean the diaper bag.
* ''ComicStrip/SnarfQuest'' had a moment when Snarf wanted to impress a robot by showing him a revolver pistol. The gun wouldn't have been impressive even if it'd found it, but the robot was astounded to see Snarf violate the laws of physics by climbing entirely inside a tiny Pack of Holding.

[[folder:Fan Works]]
* Buwaro owns one of these in ''Fanfic/ADifferentMedius''.
* {{Lampshaded}} in the fanfiction ''I, Eternity'' based on Franchise/TheElderScrolls series. The protagonist, Leon, does in fact have a magic bag that can hold an infinite amount of objects as long as he can carry the weight. It was a joke on the inventory system from Morrowind and Oblivion.
* In ''FanFic/HarryPotterAndTheMethodsOfRationality,'' Harry has a mokeskin bag that he actually calls a Bag Of Holding. His luggage counts as well.
* George's "closet" in ''Fanfic/WithStringsAttached''. He can store stuff in some unfathomable limbo by holding a thing and changing into himself not holding it, then retrieve it by changing into himself holding it. So far he can put anything in there that he can actually lift, though he hasn't dared try it with a living creature more complex than a plant.
** In ''Fanfic/TheKeysStandAlone: The Soft World'', the four pick up a trapped Bag of Holding from the mine-robbers. George puts it in his closet, and they barely think about it thereafter.
* In ''FanFic/AshesOfThePast'', Ash finds one in the Rota Kingdom that Aura Guardians use alongside their own Aura, and he and his friends make a lot of use of it.
* The Hypercube (a small Rubik's Cube) in ''Fanfic/CalvinAndHobbesTheSeries''.
* In ''[[FanFic/MyLittleMagesTheNightmaresReturn My Little Mages: The Nightmare's Return]]'', Twilight has her Tome, a book into which she transfers things she needs to store. Presumably, she can use it for anything, but all we see her stick in it are her airship and the box containing the Elements of Harmony.
* In ''FanFic/TheTrainerFromAFarAwayLand,'' this is justified as Sylph Co. technology has hyperspace technology to fit items in a small oval or cube shaped capsule.
* CrackFic [[https://www.fanfiction.net/s/10507832/1/Kasumi-s-Epic-Quest Kasumi's Epic Quest]] has a bag that holds everything. In the first chapter alone, there is a carpenter, 50-inch 1080p TV, a map showing where Kasumi's dad is being held captive, her own travel companions, a bow, 5 diamonds, a cat, a rubber band, a HolyHandGrenade, and a memorial for the cat when it's killed. However, she can't pull out the one hundred zillion dollars the villains demand because "zillion" isn't a number, and it is later explained that she could not simply pull her kidnapped father out of the bag because [[spoiler:the books had cast an "Anti-Everything spell" on him.]]
* In the [[Anime/YuGiOh Yu-Gi-Oh!]] fanfic [[FanFic/ThePrincessAndTheDragon The Princess and the Dragon]], Yugi has ''two'' of these, with magic-jamming runes sewn onto the front so that magical items can be kept inside them without setting off wards or alerting other wizards to their presence. They're also able to hold ''people''.
* [[Series/BuffyTheVampireSlayer Xander]] in ''[[https://www.fanfiction.net/s/10491415/55/Yet-Still-Even-More-Fragments Working for the Weekend]]'' uses one for his "trips" that he got from Mayor Wilkins. When Buffy points out the impossibility of it, Xander tells her the same thing Mayor Wilkins told him, "Would you rather it be possible, or have the space to take along a dozen rolls of toilet paper?"
* In ''Fanfic/FateParallelFantasia'', one useful minor ability of False Archer's Noble Phantasm, Faust Buckler, is to provide her with infinite extradimensional storage space.

[[folder:Films -- Animation]]
* In the Disney adaptation of ''Disney/TheSwordInTheStone'', Merlin casts a spell ([[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Hfahp4J_-_o along with a song and dance routine]]) to place the contents of ''his entire house'' inside his bag, because he was moving to Sir Ector's castle to tutor Arthur.
* At the beginning of ''Disney/TheLittleMermaid'', Sebastian takes his sheet music out of a small seashell.
* In ''Disney/{{Aladdin}}'', Genie is seen stuffing various items into a small suitcase with no space concerns.
* Rico in ''WesternAnimation/ThePenguinsOfMadagascar'' is a BigEater who eats everything and can cough up whatever he ate on cue. He ends up becoming a Bag Of Holding when he uses this talent while disguised as a backpack.
* Although RJ's bag in ''WesternAnimation/OverTheHedge'' may not be limitless, it is shown to contain a lot of different items, including a boomerang he pulls out whenever he's looking for things.
* In ''WesternAnimation/InsideOut'' Bing Bong, Riley's old Imaginary Friend, has a small bag that he stores a mountain of memory spheres along with some random stuff, including [[KitchenSinkIncluded the kitchen sink]]. When he dumps it all out to stick the core memories in it he explains that "it's imaginary."
* In ''[[Franchise/WinnieThePooh Pooh's Super Sleuth Christmas Movie]]'', this is how Santa is able to carry all of his presents at once - he has a magic bag that holds them all. The main thrust of the film is journey to bring it back to him after he accidentally drops it while flying over the Hundred Acre Wood.

[[folder:Films -- Live-Action]]
* ''Film/MaryPoppins'' has her carpet bag. She opens it and pulls out a hat stand and a full-length mirror, followed by a plant, and an ornate and lit floor lamp. When the children Jane and Michael inspect the carpet bag, it appears to be empty.
* [[Creator/MarxBrothers Harpo Marx]] often pulled impossibly large and numerous objects out of his coat pockets. This was most likely the inspiration for Wakko Warner, the Doctor, and probably most of the more comical examples listed herein.
* In ''Film/TheMask'', Jim Carrey's character Stanley Ipkiss is searched by cops while wearing the mask, and they find an impossibly huge stash of items in his trouser pockets, including (but not limited to) a bazooka, a bowling pin, giant sunglasses, and a picture of Lt. Callaway's wife.
* In ''Film/MrMagoriumsWonderEmporium'', Eric Applebaum brings Mr. Magorium some pajamas during his stay in the hospital, and also produces a number of improbable items, such as a garden hose, a euphonium, a plank of wood, etc., from a paper grocery bag.
* Both films of ''Film/TemptationIsland'' have Suzanne/Serafina's make-up box.
* In Disney Channel's ''Film/{{Halloweentown}}'' series of movies, Agatha Cromwell has one of these that's also ''alive''.
* In ''Film/FantasticBeastsAndWhereToFindThem'' Newt Scamander's suitcase sounds like contains a whole zoo filled with magical creatures. It also has a "Muggle-safe" mode that switches its contents to some ordinary clothes for sneaking past customs.
* In ''Film/TheSantaClause,'' Scott/Santa only has one relatively small bag, but which fills with whatever presents he needs to deliver to each house. At one point he manages to pull a whole kayak and oar out of it. (It can also inflate like a balloon and let him fly around.)

* In ''Literature/HarryPotterAndTheDeathlyHallows'', Hermione creates one of these out of her handbag using an Undetectable Extension Charm.
** And in a similar vein, the Weasleys borrow a pup tent that is the size of a 3 bedroom apartment on the inside.
** This is an ever-present theme in ''Literature/HarryPotter''. The Ford Anglia in ''[[Literature/HarryPotterAndTheChamberOfSecrets Chamber of Secrets]]'' was magically expanded, allowing 6 or 7 people to fit comfortably in the back seat, and all their luggage in the trunk. Also, the tiny pouch that Hagrid gives Harry shrinks ''both'' itself and the objects it contains, as it is made out of a lizard that can shrink completely if it feels in danger.
** Mad-Eye Moody has a trunk with seven different locks revealing different interiors that all co-exist with each other. The last is [[spoiler:big enough to fit Moody himself, and he spends most of the year there while Barty Crouch Jr. impersonates him.]]
** And a true Gryffindor may pull Godric Gryffindor's sword out of the Sorting Hat... which kinda makes sense, since the hat itself also once belonged to Gryffindor. (If you were a wizard with a magic hat, wouldn't you keep important belongings in it?) In this case, the hat is implied to teleport the sword to its location rather than actually contain it within.
* In Donita K. Paul's ''Literature/DragonKeeperChronicles'', Kale's moonbeam cloak has pockets like this.
* In Creator/TerryPratchett's Literature/{{Discworld}} series, The Luggage is a vaguely malevolent version of this trope, which will regularly ''eat people'' but still give you your clothes cleaned and pressed a few seconds later. It's also fanatically devoted to its owner, able to transcend time and space (and ''death'') to reach him, and will stomp over or eat anything that gets in its way.
** In an interview, Pratchett revealed that he originally created the Luggage for an actual D&D game he was running. It would carry everyone's gear and do whatever it was told, but would do ''only' what it was told and was something of a LiteralGenie. Players had to word their requests very carefully, or they risked it walking off a cliff carrying the entire party inventory.
** Also the Cabinet of Curiosity in Making Money "Technically it appears to be a classic Bag of Holding..."
** The Cornucopia from ''Discworld/{{Wintersmith}}'' also.
* Nakor from Raymond E. Feist's ''Literature/TheRiftwarCycle'' has an empty BagOfHolding which seems to contain infinite oranges. It's actually a regular sack with a portable rift hidden inside it, with the other end located in an orange storeroom.
** Later comments suggest the other end of the portal is just above a fruit merchant's stand.
** Eventually it starts producing apples instead, whoever's on the other side having apparently changed their storage system.
* ''Literature/YoungWizards'' features pockets in space that a wizard can access from anywhere, allowing them to put in any number of heavy or cumbersome things and just pull them out when they're needed.
** Kit has learned the trick of opening his up inside of his pocket, allowing him to retrieve and store objects even while in the presence of {{Muggles}}.
** The series combines a room-sized version of a BagOfHolding with a PortableHole to get wizardly "pup tents": slap the pup tent up against the nearest convenient wall and it turns into a doorway to your own personal-and-portable bedroom. Or, in a pinch, use magic to hang it off of thin air.
* In the Literature/WhateleyUniverse, Generator has a 'purse of holding', designed by her boyfriend, who's a size warper. She has a superpowered way of preventing RummageFail.
** And Phase's utility belt. Built by a deviser, it looks like a wide belt with fake pockets that couldn't possibly hold anything bigger than a matchbook. Phase routinely stuffs the pockets with all kinds of devices and weapons.
* Creator/RobertAHeinlein
** In ''Literature/TheCatWhoWalksThroughWalls'', Gwen/Hazel has a purse like this, courtesy of a small space warp.
** Rufo has a "fold box" in ''Literature/GloryRoad'', which keeps opening up, revealing more, and bigger, compartments full of the equipment needed for their quest. An unfortunate accident later destroys it and all the equipment it contained.
* In ''Literature/{{Fablehaven}}'''s fourth book, Kendra gets a knapsack that has an entire storage room inside of it.
* In ''Literature/MalazanBookOfTheFallen'', Mappo Runt was given a bag with an entire warren inside of it by the shoulderwomen of his tribe.
* A variant of this is given to Gurgi at the end of ''The Book of Three'', the first book of ''Literature/TheChroniclesOfPrydain''. His wallet holds an infinite supply of food, which magically restocks itself.
* ''Literature/PercyJacksonAndTheOlympians'':
** Chiron hides his [[OurCentaursAreDifferent horse legs]] in a magic wheelchair.
** In the SequelSeries, Literature/TheHeroesOfOlympus, Leo, son of Hephaestus, finds an enchanted toolbelt that has a myriad of tools and supplies. But only things that could reasonably be found in garages (nothing like giant power tools or other magical items).
*** Piper gets a Cornucopia which allows her to produce an unlimited supply of food and water.
* In the second book of the [[Literature/ForgottenRealms Finder's Stone]] trilogy, The Wyvern's Spur, Olive (a halfling) tries to hide in a miniature bag of holding. It doesn't work, though, because it's too small.
* The short story ''The Faery Handbag'' by Kelly Link features a bag made of dog skin. Depending on how the clasp is turned, it opens to reveal one of three things: a normal-sized handbag interior, an old village put into the bag to save it from disaster (IIRC), or a blood-soaked dimension inhabited by the skinless spirit of the dog killed to make the bag.
* Creator/RobertSilverberg's ''Nightwings'' has an overpocket, described as infinitely capacious and capable of containing the contents of an entire world, yet no larger than a man's hand.
* In Zarathan, the setting of Creator/RykESpoor's ''Literature/TheBalancedSword'', every well-equipped adventurer has a "neverfull pack". It's not actually true that they can never be filled up, but they do let you carry a lot more equipment around.
* In the ''Literature/MythOMania'' book ''Say Cheese, Medusa!'', Persephone gives Hades a wallet that can hold anything.
* Interspatial rings serve this purpose in ''Literature/CoilingDragon''. With a flip of their hand, a wearer can deposit or extract an item from the ring. The most common application is to hold their weapons, but characters also use them to hold food, drink, and fragile objects.
* In ''WebVideo/TheWizardsOfAus'', Jack carries one of these.
* In the Literature/LoneWolf {{Gamebook}} series you can find a literal named Bag of Holding. Its space isn't infinite, but it still increases the capacity of your backpack.
* ''Literature/SchooledInMagic'': Trunks which can hold far more than their appearance would suggest exist, due to a {{pocket dimension}}. Emily traps a huge cockatrice in hers, although this wrecks it.
* ''Literature/TheCrimsonShadow'': Oliver is given a sack with this effect by Brind'Amour. Things placed inside it come to his hand by simply thinking about them too. It works due to being [[PocketDimension extradimensional]].
* In ''Literature/TheSorcererOfTheWildeeps'', one of the artifacts Demane inherited from his Aunty is a small belt pouch that is much, much bigger on the inside. When he leaves the amir's service unannounced, he takes everything that's not nailed down at his quarters with him, but the guards later swear he left the palace with only a pouch at his belt.
* In the ''Literature/EnchantedForestChronicles'', the [[WitchClassic witch]] Morwen has enchanted the sleeves of her [[RobeAndWizardHat robes]] to hold a multitude of items. They start to feel heavy when nearing capacity.

[[folder:Live-Action TV]]
* In ''Series/WhereInTheWorldIsCarmenSandiego'' once, The Chief was getting fired, so she packed her things into a bottomless bag. (Luckily, Greg ended up saving her.)
* In ''Series/DoctorWho'', the Doctor has pulled objects out of his pockets which, even if they fit, would have been clearly present by ruining the lines of his suit. This is [[JustifiedTrope justified]] by the Doctor's pockets being BiggerOnTheInside, a common feature of Time Lord technology.
** Including pulling out a (lidless) cup of water to give to someone, after having hanging upside-down, swinging from a rope. When asked how he carried it, all The Doctor simplied answered "Skills."
** Played with in "Flatline". The TARDIS has shrunk while the Doctor is in it, so his companion Clara sticks it in her handbag while she runs round trying to solve the mystery. From then on, the Doctor occasionally shoves things through the door for her to use, giving the appearance of this trope. One of the items is a sledgehammer, making it a literal case of HammerSpace.
* The immortals of ''Series/{{Highlander}}'' invariably had something of the sort. The men tended to wear longcoats which never revealed the scabbard underneath, despite the laws of physics demanding otherwise. The women tended to be even more overt in their breaking from reality, with slinky catsuits, sometimes with bare midriffs, often being able to hide very long swords that never seemed to reduce said female's agility before being drawn from... [[AssPull somewhere]]. [[BellisariosMaxim It's probably best you don't think about it]].
* ''Series/AllThat'' had the recurring character Baggin' Saggin' Barry who could produce at will almost anything a person asked for from his pants. At one point that included an airplane after missing his flight because he kept setting off the metal detector.
* Chris from ''Series/EverybodyHatesChris'' speculates this is what his mother's purse must be like.
--> Mom: "Ah, ''that's'' where I left my purse!"
--> *pulls identical purse out of purse*
* ''Series/TheFriendlyGiant'' - Rusty the Rooster not only kept his stuff in one of these, but lived there as well.
* One episode of Series/MightMorphinPowerRangers has the Rangers in detention due to Rita's plan to have evil clones ruin their reputation. They watch as Bulk takes out several large sandwiches from his lunchbox with it looking no bigger than a regular one.
* Jerry in ''Series/ParkerLewisCantLose'' owned a trenchcoat from which he could instantly extract any needed item, to the accompaniment of ripping Velcro.
* The transporters in ''Franchise/StarTrek'' are often used as one of these, holding whatever's being transported in the thing's "pattern buffer" to sneak them past customs or to keep them in suspended animation until the crew can figure out how to solve the current problem. Scotty used them to avoid being killed and was respawned a century or so later in an episode of ''Series/StarTrekTheNextGeneration'' appearing no older.
** They also explain why it's not a good idea [[HoldingBackThePhlebotinum for anything but a short-term fix]] (Scotty's 75-year beam-out notwithstanding): keeping the transporter in a perpetual "loop" to store a person is a ''humongous'' power drain, and if the transporter breaks down the pattern may degrade to the point where the person is lost. Scotty made it out after 75 years - the RedShirt that took the ride with him didn't.
* ''Series/KamenRiderDecade'''s [[http://www.tv-asahi.co.jp/decade/rider/ridebooker.html Ride Booker]], the device that holds all the cards he uses in battle, is explicitly stated to contain a [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Klein_bottle Klein bottle]] that gives it infinite capacity for both cards and [[SwissArmyWeapon bullets]], stores a sword blade, and allows him to draw whatever card he needs instantly without RummageFail. Taking it a step further, the Ride Booker will occasionally eject cards into the air in order to let him get to them faster.
** Likewise [[TheRival Kamen Rider Diend's]] card holder, which is smaller and much less fancy[[note]]As well as being a [[PropRecycling Recycled Prop]] from ''Series/KamenRiderDenO''[[/note]]. It's implied that Decade and Diend both dip into the same "well", explaining why Diend only uses primary Riders after Decade has unlocked them.
* ''Series/BarneyAndFriends'' had the Barney Bag, which was capable of holding anything and everything needed for a given episode.
* In ''Series/TheAuntyJackShow'', Kid Eager is shown to have large number of items hidden in his oversized, suspendered trousers, at one stage believed to include Thin Arthur's upright piano and Aunty Jack's motorbike.
* Dave's red hat on ''Series/ImaginationMovers''
* On ''Series/HowIMetYourMother'' Robin is the designated "vice girl" at funerals, carrying a bag with every form of intoxicant or other carnal delight the mourners might need to handle their grief. The bag's ''so'' well stocked that it becomes a cross between this trope and CrazyPrepared; if she's even able to produce a copy of ''Film/CrocodileDundeeInLosAngeles'' on demand, what all else must she have in there?
* An early Emma Peel episode of ''Series/TheAvengers'' shows Steed able to produce a steaming pot of tea from a valise.
* The title brothers in the Norwegian comedy series ''Series/BrodreneDal'' have an old-fashioned hiking backpack containing just about everything you can imagine. The backpack itself contains a tent which looks like an ordinary tent on the outside, but on the inside has several floors, a wooden staircase, telephone, TV, etc.
* In ''Series/KaizokuSentaiGokaiger'', the eponymous pirates have belt buckles that store their [[TransformationTrinket Ranger Keys]]. Despite being no bigger than a pack of cards, it seems to hold an infinite number of keys and will eject them if the Gokaiger in question doesn't have a free hand[[note]]Best demonstrated in Episode 4, where Gokai Blue is [[DualWielding quintuple-wielding swords]] and his buckle ejects five keys for a FinishingMove[[/note]]. One episode shows that the buckles are linked to the treasure chest that holds all the keys normally and resides on the Gokaigers' home ship, as well as demonstrating the process by which a buckle is linked to the chest (done for the just-recently-joined SixthRanger).
* ''Series/TheXFiles'': Mulder's and Scully's pockets. Boy, do they have to be deep and spacious! They have there their FBI badges, mobile phones, wallet/purse, calling cards, coins, keys (home, office, cars), pens, latex gloves, bags for collecting evidence, flash-lights of various sizes, occasionally maps, and Mulder sometimes pulls sunflower seeds out of his pocket.
** In the early seasons they were both seen carrying a briefcase or a backpack, and Scully wore a handbag several times. Those had to have elements of Bag Of Holding as well.
** In "Detour", they were travelling with another pair of agents to a team-building seminar, so one would assume they brought mainly their nice suits. However, an interesting X-File comes to their way, and there they are, investigating in the woods in casual sportswear and jeans, so if they hadn't gone shopping, their suitcases had this ability as well. It's a shame that they didn't bring any of those magical bags to the woods. They had to spend a night and a day there without water and food, and Scully had to try to set a fire by opening a bullet and using the powder to ignite it...
* While all versions do this to some degree, the 60's ''Series/{{Batman}}'' took this to the nth degree with Batman's utility belt. How he fit the Bat-Shield in there, we'll never know.
* In ''Series/RaisingHope'''s fourth season episode, "Bee Story", Burt and Virginia somehow sneak five filing boxes of documents out of the kazoo company they were undercover in, by shoving the pages under their clothes. At home, pulling page after page out results in an impossibly -- and comically -- large pile of paper.
* In the ''Series/AngieTribeca'' episode "Tribeca's Day Off," Angie comes home with a bag of groceries containing way too many items that can plausibly fit in there, including a package of about 20 rolls of toilet paper and a ''ladder.''
* In the ''Series/NickyRickyDickyAndDawn'' episode "Abraquadabra", after the magician The Wondrous Androoni made Ricky disappear and couldn't find him, Nicky and Dicky searched in a box that held a lot more than it should have, Dicky included.
* [[{{Series/Bottom}} Eddie Hitler]] was able to pull a pint glass of beer out from his jacket.

[[folder:Myths & Religion]]
* SantaClaus carries all his toys in one of these according to modern interpretations, though traditionally he's depicted with a large number of bags. (Still a lot fewer than he would realistically need, but whatever...)
* In "All-Kinds-of-Fur," a fairy tale similar to ''Literature/{{Donkeyskin}}'', the princess can store her three [[ImpossiblyCoolClothes beautiful dresses]] in a nutshell.
* OlderThanPrint: Myth/CelticMythology has a couple:
** There's the crane bag of Aoife, owned by Manannan Mac Lir. In one story ("Manannan at Play"), he pulls out of it a long string of silk, a hare, a dog, [[FridgeHorror a boy, and a woman]]; and you can figure out happens next.
** In the ''Literature/{{Mabinogion}}'' the crafty Rhiannon uses a what is specifically described a small bag to trick her unwanted suitor, Gwawl. It holds an entire feast's worth of food without being full and when he puts both feet into it, Gwawl himself, with enough space to tie the bag closed over his head.
* In UsefulNotes/JapaneseMythology, the tale of ''[[https://justanimeforum.net/threads/japanese-culture-princess-hachikatsugi.5389/ Hachikatsugi-hime]]'' features one [[spoiler:that is actually FallenPrincess Hachikatsugi's [[ChekhovsGun huge]] [[NiceHat wooden bowl hat]], given to her by her MissingMom. It contains several riches, money, kimonos, hairpins, etc. that both form the girl's dowry ''and'' prove her noble lineage, letting her bypass a ParentalMarriageVeto and [[EarnYourHappyEnding earn a happier life]].]]

[[folder:Tabletop Games]]
* ''TabletopGame/DungeonsAndDragons'':
** The eponymous example from is a sack that does pretty much exactly what the intro describes, with a few caveats. A bag of holding has a ''set'' weight, meaning that a normal empty bag would weigh less than an empty bag of holding. They also have maximum sizes and weight limits (with four standard sizes[[note]]250 pounds/30 cubic feet, 500 pounds/70 cubic feet, 1,000 pounds/150 cubic feet and 1,500 pounds/250 cubic feet[[/note]]), and you don't want to put sharp objects in them without some sort of protection. To get a good idea of what a bag of holding is, just imagine a sack whose opening goes into a tiny pocket universe with a burlap border, outside of which is ''the vast inky void of infinity.'' If the bag is pierced, from inside or outside, any contents are lost forever in that void. Thus, putting anything irreplaceable in a bag of holding is a calculated risk. Also do not, under any circumstances, put one BagOfHolding inside another.
** Another ''D&D'' example is the portable hole, a hole that can be picked up and folded like a handkerchief. Some halflings (being the smallest race) line the inside of the portable hole with thin wooden boards to build a one room apartment for camping. Many wizards fill them with well-organised folding bookshelves, which can be pulled out to form a small library. The kobolds make bigger ones that they use for portable, 50-foot deep, pit traps.
*** Here's a fun trick -- slap a Portable Hole onto something living, like a dragon... horrors of falling entrails aside, then throw in said Bag of Holding. Can you say, "[[MemeticMutation divided by zero]]?"[[note]]To explain: If a bag of holding is placed within a portable hole, a rift to the Astral Plane is torn in that place. Both the bag and the cloth are sucked into the void and forever lost. If a portable hole is placed within a bag of holding, it opens a gate to the Astral Plane. The hole, the bag, and any creatures within a 10-foot radius are drawn there, the portable hole and bag of holding being destroyed in the process. Some inventive parties have used this effect to create "void bombs", devices which drop a portable hole into an open bag of holding, but these are AwesomeButImpractical as they are ''ludicrously'' expensive.[[/note]]
*** An alternative version of the portable hole has been changed in the latest edition. It's a five-foot circle of fabric that, when you place it against a flat surface, it instantly makes a five-foot deep hole through that surface. (This means that if it's less than 5' thick, it's open on the other end.) Anyone can grab an edge (from either side, if it's open on both) and pull it off, as long as the hole is empty at the time. It's no longer an infinite-storage item, now you can pull stunts that would make Wile E. Coyote proud.
** A third, Heward's Handy Haversack, specifically avoids the RummageFail problem by automatically producing the item its user is thinking of. It acts like a standard BagOfHolding otherwise, aside from a more limited carrying capacity. As this item is shaped like a backpack and holds as much as most players are ever able to carry (total capacity of 120 pounds and 12 cubic feet), this is widely considered to be the "normal" backpack of any [[HeroicFantasy kick-in-the-door campaign.]]
** A fourth example is the Quiver of Ehlonna, an Archer's best friend: holds 50 arrows, and allows the wearer to carry around nearly a small armory's worth of polearms and the like. Oh, and even if you only have 1 arrow of a certain type out of the 50, you'll always grab it if you want it.
** And a fifth example is the Quiver of Plenty, which produces an infinite supply of arrows: whenever you want one, reach into the quiver and there it is.
** ''However''...watch out for the Bag of Devouring, which looks like a BagOfHolding, and even acts like one at first, but will eat your equipment... and you, too, if you're not careful.
** ''ComicStrip/KnightsOfTheDinnerTable'' produces stats and story for a magic item in every edition. One such item is a variant of the BagOfHolding, a hat which contains a home of varying size and quality on the inside. The rim expands to allow people to enter, and the inside can be anything from a comfortable, one room apartment to an immense manor house.
** A fairly low-level spell in Edition 2 was Deeppockets, which temporarily enchanted a wizard's robe with a large number of pockets so that they became miniature bags of holding. No matter how many pockets it had, the robe as a whole could hold no more than 100 pounds and 5 cubic feet, but it weighed only ''10'' pounds, and the pockets didn't bulge at all.
** Similarly, there's a 3.5e magic item called the Belt of Hidden Pouches, which has a grand total of thirty pouches (ten visible, twenty hidden) that all function as miniature bags of holding -- none of them can hold more than five pounds or half a cubic foot, and none of them can hold an item that exceeds 6in in any dimension, but the belt itself can hold up to 150lbs while itself weighing only a single pound, and the pouches never bulge.
** The Bag of Tricks is a seemingly empty bag from which random animals, most of which are much too large to fit into the bag. Up to and including a ''rhinoceros''.
* ''TabletopGame/{{GURPS}}: Magic'' has the Cornucopia enchantment which is a variation on this. The container can ''produce'' an infinite amount of any one sort of ammunition, but it has to be taken out one by one and by hand. To prevent the spell from destroying the economy created objects only last for a minute.
* ''TabletopGame/{{Hackmaster}}'' 4E (which was based on TabletopGame/DungeonsAndDragons 1E and 2E) had not only the Bag of Endless Storage (based on the [=D&D=] Bag of Holding) but also the Bag of Hefty Storage Capacity, which, depending on the version, could hold from 2.5 million tons and 5 cubic miles of material up to 10 ''billion'' tons and 4,000 cubic miles of stuff.
* ''TabletopGame/D20Modern'': "Urban Arcana" has a backpack of holding, and there also is a spell called Secret pockets allowing you to carry up to 10 pounds of stuff in a pocket for a few hours, as long as the items can fit through the opening. One of the items supplied to [[WhoYouGonnaCall Department 7]] agents is a piece of garment with 2 permanent secret pockets able to hold 5 pounds worth of equipment...
* Characters in ''TabletopGame/{{Toon}}: The Cartoon RPG'' can take the Bag of Many Things shtick, which on a successful roll lets the PC pull out anything they might need. On a failed roll, they [[RummageFail instead pull out]] a random item, or whatever the Animator (GM) [[RuleOfFunny thinks would be funny]].

* The handbag in Creator/SamuelBeckett's ''Happy Days'' is strongly implied to be this, although the central character seems to be in denial about it.
* The production from a small object of far more things than it could possibly hold is a fairly common conjuror's trick.

[[folder:Video Games]]
* This happens quite frequently in ''Franchise/TheLegendOfZelda''.
** In ''VideoGame/TheLegendOfZeldaTwilightPrincess'', Link has a pouch on his belt. In at least one cutscene, he pulls an item out of it several times the pouch's size. He also manages to store Oocoo (an intelligent creature about as big as a goose) in his tunic. After he meets Midna, his ability to carry so much stuff can be at least partially attributed to her, as after Link obtains a sword and shield while he's still in wolf-form, she determines that the equipment is too awkward for her to use and snaps her fingers to make them disappear.
** In his appearances in ''VideoGame/SuperSmashBros'' and ''VideoGame/SoulCalibur'', he's shown pulling the items from his hat (or that general area).
** He does one better in ''VideoGame/TheLegendOfZeldaMajorasMask'', putting a child-sized Deku Princess into [[spoiler:a bottle]]!
** In ''[[VideoGame/TheLegendOfZeldaSkywardSword Skyward Sword]]'' you can fit shields in your adventure pouch, a tiny sack you wear on your belt.
*** He later pulls out a piece of fruit about three feet across, staggering under its weight.
** Of course, before the developers figured out that Link had this Pouch of Holding, marketing art depicted Link [[http://i.imgur.com/GHAcClQ.png carrying everything on his back]].
* ''{{VideoGame/Diablo}} II'' goes even further with the Horadric Cube, which takes up four inventory spaces, but holds twelve spaces worth of stuff.
* The [[EverythingsBetterWithPenguins Prinnies]] of the ''Franchise/{{Disgaea}}'' series all wear fanny packs in which they store their various weaponry (Dual swords, bombs, and a magical, beam shooting skull). The Prinny forms of some characters keep other things in it, like Kurtis, who keeps [[RocketPunch rocket fists]] in his, and Asagi, who keeps an entire arsenal of heavy-duty weaponry including a rocket launcher, gatling gun, and flamethrower in hers.
* ''{{VideoGame/NetHack}}'' contains several types of containers - large boxes, chests, ice boxes, sacks and literal Bags of Holding. All five have the main property of the Bag - they can hold as much stuff inside as they want, without a practical limit. However, the first three containers are awfully heavy, and unfit for being lugged around - the other two are viable, though. Due to how inventory works in ''VideoGame/NetHack'' the real use for containers is circumventing the limit of 52 carried types of items (and it's a quickly hit cap, with every wand taking up one slot, items of different beatitude not stacking etc). They're also useful for protecting items from damage - scrolls burn and potions boil when the player is subjected to fire, but inside a sack, they're perfectly safe. The Bag of Holding has an extra benefit - items inside one weigh much less. However, putting some items inside it is a Bad Idea - a wand of cancellation or another Bag of Holding cause the Bag to [[CriticalExistenceFailure explode and disappear.]]
* ''VideoGame/AncientDomainsOfMystery'' doesn't have an official BagOfHolding, but your inventory pack basically functions as one: you can carry as much weight as your character is strong enough to walk with, up to and including logs, ore-bearing boulders, anvils, dead dragons, marble statues, and so forth. There's also one hidden location in the game [[spoiler:the Quickling Tree]] that is BiggerOnTheInside; it has a tiny entrance which leads to a full-size dungeon level, and time passes a lot faster than normal in there (suggesting it is a small metaplane, not part of the Drakalor Chain).
* Simon the Sorcerer in ''VideoGame/SimonTheSorcerer'' has a ''pointy wizard hat'' of Holding. Simon's hat can hold such things as barrels and ladders. As with everything else, Simon {{lampshade|Hanging}}s it a few times. Though oddly he won't pick up a loose plank under Swampy's house saying "It's too big for me" despite it's no bigger than the ladder was.
* Every ''VideoGame/FinalFantasyXI'' adventurer starts the game with a Gobbiebag as the standard inventory. The Mog Satchel is ''another'' Bag of Holding... [[BribingYourWayToVictory that requires the purchase of a $10 Security Token.]] And the Mog Sack is ''yet a third'' one, which [[NoHeroDiscount has to be purchased from a Moogle vendor.]]
* ''VideoGame/TheHitchhikersGuideToTheGalaxy'' game had the "thing your aunt gave you which you don't know what it is". [[spoiler:[[ClingyMacGuffin You can't quite ditch it...]] this nuisance eventually comes in handy]].
* Guybrush Threepwood of ''VideoGame/MonkeyIsland'' has Pants of Holding. He's been known to stuff such things as a dog, a monkey and a ladder down his pants with no discomfort. Although, strangely enough, he can't always go through tight spaces while carrying something big in those pants, like a banana picker.
--> "That's the second biggest duck I've ever had in my pants!"
* In ''VideoGame/MassEffect1'', Shepard and friends somehow manage to carry around up to 150 guns, mods, upgrades, omni-tools and ''full sets of armor'' with no problem.
* In ''[[VideoGame/MarioAndLuigiSuperstarSaga Mario & Luigi: Superstar Saga]]'', Mario and Luigi store everything they collect in a suitcase given to them by Toadsworth. The sequel also utilizes a suitcase, though this particular one is an anthropomorphic suitcase named Stuffwell, created by [[MadScientist E. Gadd]]. The third game features the Star Menu, which the characters use to hold their things via Starlow.
* Speaking of which, Luigi's pockets certainly act this way in ''VideoGame/LuigisMansionDarkMoon'' (as he's able to stash almost anything that Dr. Gadd gives him in them, regardless of size) and Dr. Gadd even [[LampshadeHanging lampshades]] it in one scene, commenting on how "it's a good thing you have such deep pockets."
* Each designated "trunk" tile (''including a bicycle's box'') in any ''{{Cataclysm}}'' vehicle can hold a staggeringly large amount of items[[note]]accessed by a combination of up to 3 keys, including lowercase, uppercase and symbols[[/note]], with each item being possibly larger than the trunk itself (such as ''steel boards'' used to put the vehicle together). With the limited carrying capacity characters have, this is [[AcceptableBreaksFromReality more or less accepted]].
* By the end ''VideoGame/PhantasyStarI'', Alis carries three tank-sized vehicles around with her.
* As an ImprobableWeaponUser, Jess from ''VideoGame/ManaKhemiaAlchemistsOfAlrevis'' uses this as ''her weapon'', throwing all sorts of objects at enemies: from chemicals, bombs, even ''life-sized chariots''...
** It gets stranger when "team leader" Flay wants to speak with Muppy who has apparently gone off to some nearby hills. Jess reaches into her bag and somehow pulls Muppy out of it.
* Clank in ''Franchise/RatchetAndClank'' somehow shrinks things and stores them in his abdomen. It's been speculated that this is how Ratchet carries around all his weapons.
* Yoko in ''VideoGame/ResidentEvilOutbreak'' carries a tiny backpack that gives her 4 extra item slots, which can be a lifesaver. Amusingly, In ''File #2'' Yoko ''herself'' becomes the BagOfHolding. Enterprising players noticed that the only way to finish "Desperate Times" by yourself on the hardest setting was to [[VideogameCrueltyPotential kill Yoko in the front gate area]], then stash her body full of health and ammo.
* ''VideoGame/WarioLand: Shake It'' takes this trope quite literally. There is a bag that you can shake for an INFINITE amount of coins.
* ''Franchise/{{Pokemon}}'' seemed to be a notable aversion (especially RBY, oh boy...) until the fourth generation, where the bag switched from realistic to [[RealityWarper Palkia]] brand. In the original games, the player could only hold up to 20 different items, and up to 99 of any particular item. Even in the current games, there are limits; there are enough slots for every type of item in the game, but having more than 99 of a particular item will use up another slot and limit the number of item types you can use.
** Black 2 and White 2 added a "free space" section to allow for extra stacks of items to be moved without taking up the extra space in the main bag. It didn't return until Sun and Moon, however.
** How about the Poké Balls themselves? Ever wonder how you can carry around a Wailord in your pocket as if it not only weighed nothing, but took up no space whatsoever?
** Delibird's delivery bag. It's Pokédex entry claims it keeps food in it, but it also likely keeps the gift-wrapped packages there that it uses as bombs when it uses Present (a weird attack that it is known for).
** A Bellhop in Sun & Moon lampshades the sheer capacity of pokemon trainer bags by jokingly saying that he wouldn't mind hitching a ride ''inside'' a trainer's bag to follow them around for an adventure.
* ''VideoGame/BanjoKazooie'': The eponymous Banjo's [[MemeticOutfit famous blue backpack]] is able to carry pretty much every PlotCoupon in the game without trouble, along with his partner, Kazooie. He also uses it in the sequel for a specific move that transports items that are as big - or bigger - than he is. But only if Kazooie gets out first.
* The ''VideoGame/RuneFactory'' (and probably ''VideoGame/HarvestMoon'') games' watering can deserves special mention. While it's stored in a standard Bag Of Holding inventory, it can be upgraded to hold several times as much water as at first, without becoming larger in any dimension.
* ''Hocus Pocus Pink'', a point-and-click adventure, released in 1999, has this in spades. WesternAnimation/ThePinkPanther stores stuff he needs in his own skin, which can even hold a woolly mammoth. [[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=k1kJjv2piHo#t=01m00s Link]] [[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=k1kJjv2piHo#t=04m30s (and see how much Hammer Space went into it).]]
* Opening your inventory in ''VideoGame/{{Terranigma}}'' involves ''hopping into a jewelry box'', which contains a pocket dimension that stores all of your armor, weapons, and knickknacks.
* ''VideoGame/ScarfaceTheWorldIsYours'' has a car trunk of holding. You can put any number of weapons in car's trunk, even ones nearly as big as the car itself. To a lesser extent, Scarface himself. A big point of the game is cops investigate people waving guns. Hiding a pistol in your pants? No more panicky civilians. But Tony Montana is awesome enough to hide a bazooka. In his pants.
* The classic ''Franchise/ResidentEvil'' games had storage boxes. They were huge and the item selection was small so it wasn't too hard to think everything could fit inside. But no matter how many different chests you found, the same items were always inside.
* Related to the above, ''VideoGame/DinoCrisis'' had colored boxes that you could unlock with same-colored plugs. Items deposited in a box would be accessible from any unlocked box of the same color.
* ''VideoGame/RecettearAnItemShopsTale'' has this. The vending machines are probably the most extreme - they can sell any item you have. Before it was patched out, this includes other vending machines. It's quite possible, only on unpatched versions, to stuff ten vending machines into the one currently in your shop.
* ''VideoGame/BaldursGate2''. Literally. You get the Bag of Holding sometime after you find Imoen again.
** And there is another one for sale in a magic shop in the ''VideoGame/ThroneOfBhaal'' expansion, if you find that one isn't enough for you.
** There are also a number of containers that act as specific bags of holding for certain classes of item: the scroll case (also holds books), the gem bag (also holds rings, necklaces etc.), the ammunition belt and the potion case.
* ''VideoGame/{{Turok}}'''s title characters pass down a BagOfHolding down their bloodline known as the Light Burden, a satchel that can basically carry anything. Whoever possesses the Light Burden takes up the title of Turok as well.
* ''Franchise/{{Star Wars|Expanded Universe}}'' games have a tendency to allow the player to carry far more items than humanely possible. ''VideoGame/KnightsOfTheOldRepublic'' games take it one step further, giving you a bottomless inventory, that is accessible to all party members, at all times, regardless of the circumstances (with the exception of one instance per game, when all items are confiscated and must be recovered).
* ''{{VideoGame/Mega Man|Classic}}'' has a bag of holding installed in his arm. He holds around 8 weapon ammunition types in the buster. PER GAME. It's Especially evident in ''VideoGame/MegaMan9'', where he holds concrete mix, trident heads, robot bees, magma, a tornado creator, jewels, an electricity shooter, a black hole generator, and a regular laser shooter all in a device about the size of his fist!
** Subverted with Gravity Man. His special weapon is so large, he is larger than any other robot masters in ''VideoGame/MegaMan5'', and even then, his secondary weapon is only a weak arm cannon.
** On the other hand, if he has, instead, a [[Franchise/StarTrek replicator]] in there, it fits the gameplay a bit more (weapon energy recharges the replicator). Rush, however has [=BoH=] properties, fitting much more equipment than should rationally fit.
* The Bottomless Box from ''VideoGame/DarkSouls'', for when you need to declutter your inventory.
* The InteractiveFiction game ''Lost'' allowed the player to acquire a box which opened into a pocket dimension, allowing you to store anything you could pick up. Just make sure not to put any other type of container in it; it's [[RealityBreakingParadox not pretty]].
* While this was not explained until ''Buried In Time'', ''VideoGame/TheJourneymanProject'' explicitly justifies this by incorporating a "null-time pocket" in the Jumpsuit, in which objects placed there take up no physical space and do not burden the agent. This helps explain how Agent 5 can hold such large objects like a bicycle-esque device or a medieval sword.
* By exploiting certain game mechanics in both ''VideoGame/{{Fallout 3}}'' and ''VideoGame/FalloutNewVegas'', you too can make your own bag of holding. Just find (or make) a corpse, stuff it with whatever items you wish to put inside it, sever one of its limbs and voila! All you need to do now is to use the "grab" function key (default Z on the PC) and carry the severed appendage to the next town. It may slow you down a little, but it certainly beats the burden of maximum encumbrance.
** You can also fill a foot-wide desk drawer with enough guns, armor and ammo to equip an army. Unlike in the first two games, containers have no upper limit.
* Gasald's sack in ''VideoGame/TheGameOfTheAges'' is big enough to carry the entire nearby cave. The character's counterpart in the source novel had an entire world in his sack.
* Karol from ''VideoGame/TalesOfVesperia'' keeps a large handbag on his person that he uses as a blunt weapon, and to store the various items he uses as weapons in his different arts. The largest one he can get has flavor text claiming it's big enough to fit [[GiantFlyer Ba'ul]] inside, and considering that he can store a SuperRobot in there in the [=PS3=] version, it seems fairly probable that it's true.
* ''Franchise/TheElderScrolls''
** Throughout the series, your carrying capacity is limited only by the ''total weight'' of the items you are carrying, not their size or shape. One can easily carrying around multiple suits of armor, several massive weapons, a library of books, a shop's entire supply of potions, etc. while only being slowed down a little bit, as long as you don't go beyond the encumbrance limit.
** This is also true of containers, where it is possible to store items far larger than what would realistically fit within. Sure, go ahead, store a battleaxe as tall as a person inside a safe no bigger then a mini fridge!
** A very popular type of GameMod for the PC versions of ''[[VideoGame/TheElderScrollsIVOblivion Oblivion]]'' and ''[[VideoGame/TheElderScrollsVSkyrim Skyrim]]'' adds one of these for players who hate having to micromanage their inventory and/or hate not being able to tote every single scrap of loot out of a dungeon or ruin on a single trip. With such a modded bag or satchel of holding, a player can carry a complete set of every type of armor available, every weapon available, not to mention enough food, ingredients, and smithing supplies to stock a small city for months, and never be encumbered.
* In ''VideoGame/JakAndDaxterThePrecursorLegacy'' Jak has a small backpack that is not any wider than the straps holding it. Daxter manages to stuff an entire cat-like creature in there with no ill effects. Also all of the 101 grapefruit-sized power cells that can be collected fit right in. By the same logic all 2000 precursor orbs would go in there as well, as does his communicator.
* ''VideoGame/{{Terraria}}'' is a notable example as your character's ability to fit a few dozen drills, swords, guns, piles of ore/metal and enough blocks of stone to build a castle in their pockets is unexplained. Another Bag of holding within the game is the Piggy Bank, a tiny chest like object that can fit up to twenty items even though its the size of a regular piggy bank. And of course there is the fact that its contents are saved on a by-character basis, meaning everyone on the server can place their own stock of items in it. Oh and you can access its contents Piggy Bank. Even one in a different world. Storage items (player inventory, chests, etc.) tend to get ridiculous when you can store spears and swords several times the size of your body in them. The storage items never get any bigger than your character though.
** There are also the Piggy Bank (and its counterpart the Money Trough), Safe, and Defender's Forge items take it even further. Unlike regular chests which can't be picked up until they've been emptied first, they can be picked up even when they're holding items, allowing you to transport an entire chest's worth of items for the cost of only one inventory slot. They can even be placed inside one another to give you even more inventory space. However, you can't use multiples of the same container to get a massive inventory space, as each of these containers shares an inventory with all others of the same type (i.e., if you fill a Safe with 40 stacks of dirt, every other Safe you go to will have those same stacks of dirt).
* ''VideoGame/TheLegendOfDragoon'' both plays this tropes straight and averts it. While it's perfectly possible to carry every weapon and armor in the game, for single use items (healing potions, status cures, etc) you can only hold 32. Not 32 types; 32 period.
* In ''VideoGame/LegoHarryPotter'', Hermione gets her bag of holding and can use it to pull out whatever she needs to solve certain puzzles.
* In ''VideoGame/TalesOfMajeyal'', the Transmogrification Chest can contain any number of items without burdening the player. However, it also doubles as a BagOfSpilling, as items within are transmogrified (destroyed for some gold) upon leaving the current level. The player would better check the items inside before moving to another area, and being careless is a very easy way to lose that {{BFS}} you just find forever.
* ''VideoGame/StarTrekEliteForce'' provides a TechnoBabble explanation for this involving a null space created by transporter technology.
* In the original ''Videogame/PlanetSide'', every base has a number of Lockers that players can stuff full of weaponry (including looted enemy weapons), ammo, and support gear, and then later retrieve from any other locker Lockers do not require power to function and are therefore critical for repairing a base's destroyed generator, as one can store the MagicTool needed to repair equipment in a locker. They do have a storage limit, but it's significantly larger than their outside appearance would suggest.
* In ''VideoGame/{{Minecraft}}'', the basic chest has 27 slots, each of which can hold a stack of 64 items (and each item might be a cubic-meter block if something), meaning it can potentially hold 1,728 times its own volume. A literal mountain's worth of stone can fit in a small closet of them. The player's own stock inventory has the same capacity plus an extra nine slots for quick access. Ten if you count the offhand-item slot.
** The Minecraft short video ''[[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cfEjOUZgLE8 Silverfish Encounter]]'' provides an interesting look at what might happen if a Bag of Holding full of solid matter is turned inside out (at 2:55). Unfortunately, you can't actually do this, since if a chest is blown up in-game it merely drops its contents in item form.
** Shulker boxes take this to the next level, as each one can hold its full complement of 27 items even after it's been picked up. If you somehow manage to acquire 36 of them, you can lug around 62,208 blocks of ''whatever'' without breaking a sweat -- provided you want to have to locate the appropriate box and place it down on the ground to get anything out of it. And you still have room for the full set of armor and shield you'll no doubt want to have on you for the journey to protect it all. Unsurprisingly, fitting a shulker box inside another one is not supported.
* In ''VideoGame/MafiaIII'', Lincoln Clay is able to carry a handgun and one two-sided gun (with extra ammo), and up to 6 adrenaline shots, Molotov Cocktails, hand grenades, C4 charges, and those voodoo screaming dolls. Not to mention the ever-increasing amount of money, electronic pieces and other collectibles. Maybe the military made him an Army Coat of Holding.
* Max of ''VideoGame/SamAndMaxTheDevilsPlayhouse'' has an organ in his body called an "inventory." This is the last story in the series, and Max's inventory contains a random assortment of items from all the previous games that he tucked into his inventory and forgot about.
* ''Videogame/{{Factorio}}'' features a wide assortment of bizarre inventory rules and bags of holding. A simple wooden chest is capable of holding ''80'' full sized DieselPunk locomotives or 1600 steel I-beams. But it can only hold 160 barrels. The car can hold more items than anything else, so it can carry 80 additional cars within its trunk.
* Creator/{{Sierra}}'s many point-and-click AdventureGames feature this with varying degrees of justification and LampshadeHanging ([[VideoGame/SpaceQuestIIIThePiratesOfPestulon "You put the ladder in your pocket. Ouch!"]]). ''VideoGame/KingsQuest2015'' in particular handwaves it by saying that Graham's cape ([[MommasBoy made by his mother]]) has a ton of pockets in it...and then exaggerates it in Episode 2 by having one of Graham's friends, a fully-grown adult, hide inside it.

[[folder:Web Comics]]
* Subverted in ''Webcomic/TheInexplicableAdventuresOfBob'' when [[http://bobadventures.comicgenesis.com/d/20060610.html Ahem tries to fit into an ordinary suitcase,]] mistakenly believing it to be "space warped."
* Common tools in ''Webcomic/WorkSucks''. Many characters utilise them for carrying tools, bubble shooting weapons, massive pets, and other people around effortlessly.
* In ''Webcomic/{{Adventurers}}'', the eponymous heroes have a bag appropriately labeled "BAG", which holds absolutely everything. Well, [[{{Cap}} up to 99]] of everything, anyway.
-->'''Karn''': We'll use...'''[[MundaneMadeAwesome THE BAG!]]'''
* Gertrude & Brunhilda of ''Webcomic/TheKamics'' have magical bags of holding inside their helmets.
* ''Webcomic/TowerOfGod'' - Manbarondenna, [[MagnificentBastard Koon's]] bag he stole from his father. It stores a whole lotta crap, especially [[spoiler:potential allies who want to get a few freebies down the line and hide in the bag, which apparently can also clone a whole bunch of stuff. This includes Koon's knives and swords, so it is probably very spacious since nobody got cut up]].
* Red Mage owned a "bag of infinite holding" in ''Webcomic/EightBitTheater'', which Thief stole offscreen and used to store his loot. However due to the sheer volume of stuff that Thief pilfers, eventually even the bag of infinite holding runs out of room to hold all of it. Later in the story, Red Mage used it to trap [[ElementalEmbodiment Kary, Fiend of Fire]] and [[ForbiddenChekhovsGun cast a Universe-freezing spell within it]]. The bag was finally destroyed along with Kary and Thief's treasures when White Mage impulsively smashed the frozen bag of holding with her hammer.
** Red Mage also had a [[http://www.nuklearpower.com/2002/10/19/episode-205-superstring-summoning-and-you/ hypercube]] (which looks like a sphere) capable of storing [[http://www.nuklearpower.com/2002/10/22/episode-206-dont-stand-next-to-spatial-anomalies/ an entire armoire]] within itself.
* In ''[[Webcomic/WTFComics WTF Comics]]'' characters will occasionally reach into what appears to be an ordinary bag, sometimes going shoulder deep into it, and pull out something large. Like in once scene where the groups warrior, Straha, pulls a huge warhammer out of a small bag.
* Kiran from ''Webcomic/{{Chirault}}'' is in possession of such a bag.
* When Natasha Wing from ''Webcomic/ElectricWonderland'' graduated college, her parents gave her a cardboard box with an unlimited capacity. She put all of her furniture in the box when moving out of the dorm, [[AwesomeButImpractical but a truck ran over it as she exited.]]
* ''Webcomic/SamuraiPrincess'''s Jacquline apron pocket appears to be housing a very large fishing net and who knows what else.
* ''Webcomic/TropeOverdosedTheWebcomic'': [[http://tropeoverdosed.pcriot.com/?p=43 Bob purchased one of these from a stinky old peddler at some point of not-yet-revealed time.]]
* ''Webcomic/{{Homestuck}}'' features "captchalogue" cards, which in practice work like this. They are small enough to fit inside a wallet, yet can contain a whole ''car'' or ''ten tons of pipe tobacco''.
** They also come in many different forms, with different carrying capacities and methods of retrieving items. They [[HyperspaceArsenal can be weaponized]] and [[InventoryManagementPuzzle may have some parameters for storage]]. Really it all depends on how many captchalogue cards you have and how much each one is allowed to hold.
* ''Webcomic/TheOrderOfTheStick'' has these being a fantasy dungeons and dragons comic.
** More to the point, Bags of Holding are used as a HandWave to explain why many of the characters' weapons and other equipment aren't visible on their stick-figure selves.
* Lardee's red bag from ''Webcomic/MyMilkToof'' can hold seemingly all he wants. He bought ickle a blue bag that may or may not have the same skill.
* ''Webcomic/DMOfTheRings'' mentions it [[http://www.shamusyoung.com/twentysidedtale/?p=984 here]]:
-->'''Gimli:''' I'm just saying... You don't have a backpack. What you have there is an invisible leather TARDIS.
* ''Webcomic/FamiliarGround'' [[http://www.familiar-ground.com/2009/03/24/magic-hat/ Toad's red hat]]
* [[Webcomic/FlipSide Maytag]] carries a purse with her that holds several items you wouldn't normally fit into a single purse. We're never told where she keeps the purse itself, but the one time Bern starts thinking about it, she's visibly freaked out.
* In ''Webcomic/WapsiSquare'', there exists one of these inside [[http://wapsisquare.com/comic/timetogetup/ Bud's torso.]]
* Xionus in ''WebComic/{{Crawlers}}'' uses a sort of portable hole as his [[http://crawlers.thecomicseries.com/comics/4 primary weapon.]]. When he can no longer get away with that he goes with a variation of the [[http://crawlers.thecomicseries.com/comics/87 Bag of Holding]].
* In ''Webcomic/{{Erstwhile}}'', [[http://www.erstwhiletales.com/allfur-04/#.T2_Aptm6SuI All Fur packs three dresses into a nutshell.]]
* ''Webcomic/ErrantStory'': Meji brings a bag of holding along on her trip. And makes it invisible.
* ''Webcomic/HazardsWake'' has these, and explicitly calls them Bags of Holding.
* In ''Webcomic/OwMySanity'', [[EldritchAbomination Shubby]] offers her dice bag as a place to store a much larger object.
* [[Webcomic/TheNonAdventuresOfWonderella Wonderella]] has revealed that her purse is connected to a storage lot in Omaha, unfortunately there's a homeless guy living in it.
* In ''Webcomic/{{Weregeek}}'', Abbie uses one to (among other things) carry two [=PCs=].
* In ''Webcomic/{{Precocious}}'', Quincy's supervillain persona "D20" carries his comically oversized dice in a [[http://www.precociouscomic.com/archive/comic/2013/07/14 normal-sized dice bag]], which causes Jacob to make a sanity roll.
* ''Webcomic/HarpyGee'': Pumpkin, Harpy's goblin cat, is a living version of this.
* ''Webcomic/TheBoyWhoFell'' has the Hell Kitchen backpack, which is connected to a mystical vault of unimaginable power.
* In ''Webcomic/NotAVillain'', one of the special abilities available to players of the Erbana alignment is a bag of holding. It's necessary for all the plants that Erbana players have to gather and carry. It's also useful enough that, while the Erbana path is unpopular, some players maintain a 15% Erbana alignment in order to be able to access it.
* ''Webcomic/GuildedAge'': Belonging to Syr'Nj. [[http://guildedage.net/webcomic/chapter-4/chapter-4-page-13/ How she got it]] is apparently a NoodleIncident for now.

[[folder:Web Original]]
* ''Wiki/SCPFoundation'':
** [[http://scp-wiki.net/scp-216 SCP-216 ("The Safe")]]. Each time SCP-216 is opened using a different combination its interior is different as well. There are 10 million possible combinations to open it, so it could have up to 10 million possible interiors to store things.
** [[http://www.scp-wiki.net/scp-1689 SCP-1689 ("Bag of Holding Potatoes")]]. SCP-1689 is a bag of potatoes that is always full. No matter how many you take out, more will appear.
* The inventory page on ''Website/{{Neopets}}'', for your unlimited inventory items, has the following description: "You carry with you, at all times, a bag. This bag holds all your items until you move them elsewhere. It's not a huge bag, but it seems to have more room on the inside."
* The ''Literature/WhateleyUniverse'' has loads. Whether it be through technological means; magical means; mutant powers to expand the insides of stuff, or shrink things to fit more in regular bags; or having sponsors who are awesome Chinese trickster gods; between bags, utility belts, pockets, cars, rooms, or simple HammerSpace, loads of characters have more holdouts and hidden gear of their own than the average platoon of soldiers.
** Most prominently, Ayla/Phase went to a secret MadScientist open market and met a student named Mobius, who was selling a UtilityBelt whose every pocket functioned as a BagOfHolding. Phase paid four times the asking price, telling Mobius that he should charge at least that much for something that is so useful and immediately put himself forward as a marketing manager and legal advisor for ten percent of the profits.
* Sam G in ''Roleplay/AvatarAdventures'' has one of these. [[RuleOfCool It has a much cooler name, though.]]
* There are several of these in the ''Roleplay/GlobalGuardiansPBEMUniverse''. The "bag o' tricks" wielded by Chuckles the Happy Clown contained anything that Chuckles could imagine... but only if it was funny. The mutant wanderer known as "Pockets" could literally turn any pocket on any piece of clothing he was wearing into one of these (and more... at least once, he kept an entire alternate dimension in one of his coat pockets). Doctor Ka's [[CoolHouse mansion]] technically counts as one of these, being much, much bigger on the inside than on the outside.
* The party in ''Podcast/CriticalHit'' have a Handy Haversack to share their stuff between them.
* ''Website/{{Cracked}}'' Photoplasty advertises jeans with such a pocket in [[http://www.cracked.com/photoplasty_273_26-ads-products-that-must-exist-in-video-games_p26/#13 Ads for Products That Must Exist in Video Games]].
* ''Literature/RaisingAngels'' The Main Character possess a copper bracelet which she uses as a handbag, with all the things that go in one of those.
* In ''Literature/DouluoDalo'' There's plenty of examples, they are kind of rare for normal people but most characters that appear will undoubtedly posses one of them, the Main Character has one in the form of a belt with 24 pockets, each one holding 1 square meter of possible space.

[[folder:Western Animation]]
%%* ''WesternAnimation/DoraTheExplorer'': "Backpack, backpack!"
%%* ''WesternAnimation/GoDiegoGo'': In addition, Diego's Rescue Pack.
* The "Ghost Packs" worn by WesternAnimation/FilmationsGhostbusters, and before that (in ''The Ghost Busters''), Tracy's carpet-bag.
* In ''WesternAnimation/TheLegendOfZelda'', Link is explicitly shown to have a pouch of this nature on his belt; items shrink when placed in the bag and grow to normal once removed.
* [[Franchise/{{Castlevania}} Simon Belmont's]] backpack in ''WesternAnimation/CaptainNTheGameMaster''.
* In ''WesternAnimation/{{Animaniacs}}'', Wakko explicitly has one of these, referred to in the show as his 'Gag Bag'.
* Similarly, in one episode of ''WesternAnimation/TheFairlyOddParents'', Francis shoplifts from a giant mall by shoving such things as tires, vending machines, and televisions in his pants.
* ''WesternAnimation/FelixTheCat'' had one in one of his incarnations.
** Specifically, it was the 1950s TV incarnation, which was later used for TheMovie.
* Bender's internal compartment from ''WesternAnimation/{{Futurama}}'' definitely counts as one.
** One Futurama episode had boxes that each contained an entire AlternateUniverse (including more boxes).
* Rico in ''WesternAnimation/ThePenguinsOfMadagascar'' keeps an inordinate amount of items in his gullet, everything from dynamite sticks (pre-lit, even), to binoculars, to a flame thrower, a running chainsaw, and even a safe.
** In one episode, Mort climbs in through Rico's mouth to recover a ticking time bomb, and then he takes the elevator inside. Yes, Rico has an elevator inside his belly.
*** [[RuleOfFunny It's faster than taking the spiral staircase.]]
* In ''WesternAnimation/TransformersAnimated'' Swindle has a compartment in his chest that hooks into his own private pocket dimension where he keeps all his wares. [[spoiler:Because of the way [[PortalNetwork Space Bridges]] work, it's possible for someone else to come out of his chest through a remote location]].
** Wreck-Gar from the same series has a backpack like this. He can pull out many useful (and even more useless) items from it at any given time.
* ''WesternAnimation/SportBilly'''s Super Sack is a Bag of Holding if ever there was one.
* The ''WesternAnimation/DungeonsAndDragons'' cartoon series had at least three examples of this: Presto's hat, Zandora's Box, and the Box of Balefire. Except that Zandora's Box usually acts more like a portal to other planes of existence (including ours!), and the Box of Balefire summons a very nasty BigBad.
* In ''WesternAnimation/AroundTheWorldInEightyDays'', Passepartout uses this to carry whatever items Phileas Fogg asks for in a particular episode.
* One of WesternAnimation/JimmyNeutron's inventions (the Hypercube) is a small box with infinite space inside. He uses it as a Bag of Holding in some episodes.
* In the ''WesternAnimation/WackyRaces'' SpinOff, ''WesternAnimation/ThePerilsOfPenelopePitstop'', Pockets, one of the Ant Hill Mob, always seemed to have an unlimited amount of gadgets and gizmos in his "[[ExactlyWhatItSaysOnTheTin pockets]]."
* In ''WesternAnimation/TheSuperGlobetrotters'', Gizmo had an "afro of holding".
* Hamilton's box on ''WesternAnimation/MaggieAndTheFerociousBeast''. Not only is it Hamilton's home, he also seems to be able to pull out of it just about anything that he, Maggie or the Ferocious Beast need.
* In the animated series version of ''WesternAnimation/PacMan'', Inky had a front pocket to himself that was this way. He pulled a full-length ladder from it once.
* In ''WesternAnimation/{{Wakfu}}'', Ruel's Havresac is big enough to accommodate the whole group, with room to spare.
* In ''WesternAnimation/DrawnTogether'', Wooldor Sockbat does a literal AssPull, producing items from his rectum.
* In ''WesternAnimation/TheCatInTheHatKnowsALotAboutThat'', The Cat in the Hat often uses his hat as one.
* Batman's utility belt seems to function as a BagOfHolding in Franchise/TheDCAU. When Luthor manages to open it in "Injustice For All", the Batarangs and other gadgets that spill out of of the belt are far larger than any of the pouches could possibly contain.
* In ''WesternAnimation/SamuraiJack'', the sporran on the Scottsman's kilt acted like this. It could hold much more than its size suggested, letting him store many grenades, a very large chunk of gold, and his bagpipes inside.
* ''WesternAnimation/WanderOverYonder'': The titular character's hat is able to hold all sorts of things (like a trophy or a picnic basket) and he even uses it as a sleeping bag. In "The Hat" in turns out he (and Sylvia) are able to summon all sorts of thing, as according to Wander "[The Hat] doesn't give you want you want, it gives you what you need."
* Orko's hat in ''WesternAnimation/HeManAndTheMastersOfTheUniverse1983'' has a compartment where he can store almost anything. Unfortunately, the stuff in it seems rather cluttered and unkempt (and seems to have as much junk in it as it does useful items), and it often takes him a while to find what he's looking for.
* In ''WesternAnimation/UltimateSpiderMan'', Deadpool's pouches functions as these. Among some of the stuff he has in them include: a parachute, a laser gun, bombs, fish sticks, and more.
* In ''WesternAnimation/CatDog'', when [=CatDog=] climbed to a higher part a mountain and are going to find their earmuffs (It is missing) from their backpack, they took out various large things from their backpack such as a fridge, barber sign, drawer, and more.
* ''WesternAnimation/TheNewAdventuresOfWinnieThePooh'': In "Luck Amok", Tigger decides to move away so he wouldn't hurt his friends with his bad luck, so he packs a trunk full of various large objects, including Rabbit's cupboard, Rabbit's bed and even Rabbit's [[KitchenSinkIncluded kitchen sink]].
* Belly Bag from ''WesternAnimation/UncleGrandpa'' is a sentient one, and Frankenstein lives in a castle inside him.
* In ''WesternAnimation/TinyPlanets'', Bing carries a satchel from which he produces a variety of useful items, many of which are larger than the satchel itself.
* In ''WesternAnimation/MightyMagiswords'', Prohyas and Vambre keep their many magiswords in tiny pouches on their belts. The magiswords themselves are tiny until used, though.
* In ''WesternAnimation/TheSmurfs'' episode "The Magic Sack Of Mr. Nicholas", the Santa Expy Mr. Nicholas shows the Smurfs how he can carry a lot of presents and deliver them to the boys and girls with his magic sack, which during the episode gets [[SatchelSwitcheroo switched with a sack full of captured Smurfs]].
* [[WesternAnimation/MiloMurphysLaw Milo Murphy's]] backpack always has whatever he needs for any given disaster, even things that obviously could never fit, up to and including a ship's anchor.
* Similar to the above example, Pak from ''WesternAnimation/TheFruitties'' carries a backpack with him that contains anything he needs, and can hold ''way'' more stuff than a backpack should be able to, including stuff that wouldn't fit in there.
* Aunt Tilly's Carpet Bag in ''WesternAnimation/SofiaTheFirst'' Literally contained... A TEA SET READY TO DRINK!!
* Pearl from ''WesternAnimation/StevenUniverse'' can store pretty much anything inside her gem, regardless of shape or size. This includes her own repressed memories, who are represented as literal past versions of herself. [[spoiler: One of them found a way to communicate with the outside world.]]