Replay the events of The Force Awakens with more humor and brick-building, play as both the heroes and villains, see events from between Episodes VI and VII and more in this upcoming video game. The Deluxe Edition comes with an exclusive Finn minifig. Drops 6/28/16.
Sean Kenney used 65,000 bricks to create this 10′ replica of Chicago’s Trump Tower. He emulated the reflectivity of windows by using clear bricks with several layers of blue and white bricks underneath.
This little clone trooper has to contend with the ever-so-slightly larger Gor in this funny ad for LEGO Star Wars III. Make sure you watch till the very end for the punchline. (Thanks James!)
Sariel says that this 11-lb. tow truck is his most complex creation yet, and we believe him. 17 electric motors powers its moving parts, including the towing arm and the steerable front wheels.
These awesome LEGO minifigs are the work of Julian Fong. We can’t believe they’re not official. Fong initially made minifigs of DC superheroes, but is now working on Street Fighter minifigs.
Alex Eylar – a movie buff who has seen a total of 1,600 movies since 2001 – reconstructed scenes from this year’s Oscar nominees for Best Picture. Can you identify which movies each scene is from?
Legoland California has announced a new attraction: a Miniland area devoted exclusively to scenes from Star Wars movies. Bonus: it’s opening just in time for Spring Break. (Thanks Ron!)
The talented Ben Caulkins has built a remarkable Master Chief helmet completely from LEGOS which features many fine details, including the dazzling gold visor (from a modified motorcycle helmet).
While you may think you’re over the age limit for a game rated “E” for everyone, but we’re still looking forward to making our own personal minifigs and taking over the world, brick by plastic brick.
These tough-ass minifigs were inked using ballpoint pens. Barcelona-based Grey agency made these pictures for a series of Pilot pen advertisements. We wonder if LEGO would approve of these.
The guys behind this LEGO machine are real pinball wizards. It’s built from ~8000 LEGOs, including 6 NXT robots, 9 touch sensors, 10 light sensors and 4 motors. Only the ball isn’t a LEGO part.