Brick artist Nathan Sawaya will be on The Colbert Report tonight. Nathan is best known for his sculptures and mosaics, one of which he built during a taping of The Late Show with David Letterman a while ago. Perhaps Nathan will build something like this tonight:
(By MySpacer Laura M.)
See more Colbert-inspired LEGO creations (including one of my own) at NoFactZone.net.
EDIT: You can view a clip of the show on ComedyCentral.com. Thanks for the link, Bryce!
Bruce over at MicroBricks has found some really adorable microscale transformers by Brainbox:
Reminiscent of his “Cosmic Chaos,” Nannan Z‘s latest foray into surrealistic LEGO art is titled “Antagonistic Forces Erupting from the Kiss of Bley”. Weird, sure, but oh so cool.
I’m back from a self-inflicted hiatus/exile and just stumbled across this. Hope you all enjoy it!
While I haven’t heard of this builder before, X-Speed seems to specialize in miniland vehicles. Pretty nifty!
Taka Hamada‘s latest album cover should be immediately recognizable to fans of The Beatles. After all, haven’t we all wanted to live in a Yellow Submarine at some point in our lives?
I’m not sure whether this diorama by Nannan Z. falls into the “ApocaLEGO” category, but I say that if you encountered that in a wasteland by the side of the road, the apocalypse couldn’t be far behind, if it hasn’t happened already. Just sayin’.
Lettering in LEGO is a challenge. Although the possibilities of lettering in Roman/Latin lettering have been explored rather well, especially by LEGO train fans, it’s rare to see lettering in other scripts, such as Japanese.
Brickshelfer Sonix has changed the “HOTEL” sign in 10182 Cafe Corner to ホテル, which is how you write “Hotel” in Japanese (via Brick Town Talk):
While we’re at it, Sugegasa spells out “Nitro” (ニトロ) — a fitting name for his grill:
Flickrite Gladius recently posted a very cool (pun intended) tri-treaded Arctic Scout.
It’s been a little while since we’ve featured a hardsuit inspired by Maschinen Krieger (or Ma.K) — a series of plastic models designed by Kow Yokoyama in the mid 1980’s. Here’s a nice one by Tim Zarki: