Using that same logic, would you try to remove your own appendix?
If your aspirations to be a prop designer are serious enough to warrant custom visual branding, that branding really should represent the kind of professionalism that you have in mind for yourself.
Just for example, your logo is composed of all kinds of jagged and irregular shapes (below) — none of which are particularly attractive. Putting them all together into a composition, like you’ve done, doesn’t make those shapes any more attractive. Logos are mostly composed of shapes, not pictures, so those shapes — both negative and positive — need to be well-planned and not random and accidental.
And speaking of shapes, you’ve also fallen into the beginner’s mistake of thinking your logo should be a picture of the business or product. Using that logic, Nike’s logo would be a picture of a shoe. Apple’s logo would be a picture of a computer or a phone. Coca-Cola’s logo would be a picture of a can of Coke.
Logos don’t really need to look like anything. They just need to convey a sense of the personality of what they will eventually come to represent.
For that matter, why do you even need a logo? You don’t have multiple products to brand under a common theme? You don’t have different storefronts that need to be unified within a common look? At this point, it might be best to concentrate on establishing yourself as a prop maker and simply use some good, clean typography instead. If down the road, you find yourself in a situation that really needs a logo, that’s probably the best time to think about it because if that day ever comes, you’ll need to redo this particular logo anyway.