Jasper Joppe Geers incorporates some beautiful custom Art Deco windows into his design for this two-story building with a complete interior.
Knobby Plastic has a great online handle for a LEGO fan, along with a great little series of “Versidrone” robots. My favorite is this underwater variant.
I’m not sure how stable some of those connections are, but it’s a very cool look overall.
Steven Marshall designed a tri-droid for the LEGO Star Wars video game. The creation in the picture looks to be an actual model, but with Steven’s presentation skills, his works often fall on the line between a perfect photograph and a digital render.
Taylor‘s dragon is no exception. The overall color scheme and texturing just work for this beautiful brick-built beast. I can’t decide if I either feel safe that this dragon is (theoretically) in my corner or threatened that it has a grudge against me.
All I can think of when I see this lowrider by Bartosz Sasiński hopping down the street toward a hapless elderly gentleman is SEALUG member Roger hanging out of Justin Pratt‘s car trying to pawn off black LEGO by the pound after a recent meeting. I guess you had to be there…
It’s a lovely brick-built street with a really cool car.
When I first got into the LEGO hobby, I built a ton of small-ish creations, but never posted them. The first thing I posted for anyone to see was the Ruins of Mourning. It was something I was incredibly proud of. Still am, in fact.
Three years ago, I ended up entering sort of a building hiatus. I still talked about LEGO, and bought sets, and attended events, but I couldn’t build. Most of my collection had ended up in storage. Circumstances, such as they are, have changed rather drastically, and now me and my collection have been reunited.
So, I present The Tomb of the Beloved.
The parallel between the Ruins of Mourning and the Tomb of the Beloved weren’t planned, but I think the metaphor fits rather nicely.
More photos (including WIP shots) can be found in the Flickr gallery.
I’m absolutely loving this truck by Christoph Monnaie (stenertje). The level of detail in the truck bed is absolutely amazing. This vehicle looks perfectly suited to its role of hauling around and deploying the small aircraft accompanying this creation. This has the feel of an awesome toy from the 80s, and I can’t get enough of it.
Gerry Burrows combines science fiction and classical Greek and Roman architecture in this 28′ long colossus called Garrison of Moriah. Its height falls just a few inches short of 8′, only to be limited by the ceiling of the workroom. The idea behind the build has nested in Gerry’s mind for years, but it finally came to being when Gerry bought a new house with a custom-designed room to accommodate the creation, which took 9 months and over 200,000 bricks (thankfully Gerry has an understanding wife). Some of the highlights include a gladiator stadium, a giant waterfall, and a cavernous spaceship hangar.
UPDATE: Gerry has added more pictures to the gallery on Flickr including photos of the finished bridge.