What is already known about rigid line arrangements? By line arrangement, I mean a unions of lines in $\mathbb{P}^2_{\mathbb{C}}$ with fixed incidences. (Written in notation, I mean a collection of lines $\mathcal{L}$, a collection of points $\mathcal{P}$, and a set of incidences $\mathcal{I}\subset \mathcal{L}\times\mathcal{P}$ that determine which points lie on which lines.)

By rigid, I mean that all the unions of lines that satisfy the conditions of the arrangement are in the closure of the same $PGL_3$ orbit.

For example, we can pick four points $p_1,\ldots,p_4\in\mathbb{P}^2$ and draw the six lines between them. This arrangement is rigid because $PGL_3$ is 4-transitive on points.

For a more interesting example, we can let $p_1,\ldots,p_9$ be the nine flexes of a smooth plane cubic and draw the twelve lines that pass through three of the flexes. A proof of rigidity is given in http://alpha.math.uga.edu/~luca/hesse.pdf, but the idea is to first note that the flexes don't move in Hesse's pencil, so the construction is independent of j-invariant. Then, given a configuration of 12 lines with the same incidences as the Hesse configuration, you find a smooth cubic passing through the 9 points of concurrency, and then use all the relations you have from the 12 lines to show that those 9 points must be flex points.

Unfortunately, my knowledge ends here. I don't know any other examples except for trivial ones, and I couldn't find anything with an internet search.