In my opinion, Adrian Florea is one of the best Space (which in LEGO terms means Science Fiction) builders around. He’s no stranger to this blog, but his latest two creations are absolutely top notch. Adrian achieves fantastically coherent shapes in his models which belie his abundant use of unusual parts and complex connections. The Continue reading →
Is it a train? Is it a mecha? Yes. According to Adrian Florea (Olog), this bipedal mecha with wheels on its feet can fit “any gauge and any track, from your grandma’s 4.5V to RC tracks.”
Adrian Florea applies various interesting techniques to his first-ever LEGO pirate creation. The roof consists of slopes on their sides, a rounded walkway curves around the tower, and the dark green doors from the minecarts in 7036 Dwarves’ Mine make lovely awnings over the windows: For a first-time creation in this theme, there’s a lot Continue reading →
Adrian Florea is at it again — building mecha and blowin’ minds. Behold the Muddy Boot Slugger Mech: The mech itself is great, to be sure, but the road under it is worth noting. That arrow is rather ingenious.
This is the third of five posts today about the 2008 LEGO Ambassadors nomination process. In order to keep you better informed, we at The Brothers Brick will be bringing you brief biographies of the possible nominees for the Lego Ambassador representing our community. We will posting these as we receive the necessary information. The Continue reading →
Adrian Florea takes the flyers of World War II as inspiration for his latest fighter: The angled wings, the rear stabilizers, the chrome helmets… Fantastic. Here it is from another angle:
It seems that everything Adrian Florea builds makes the rounds on the ‘net, and I’m sure his latest will be no different — a lovely spaceship from Cowboy Bebop called Swordfish II: My ignorance of post-1989 anime is staggering, so I had to look up a couple reference pics, but Adrian’s rendition of this ship Continue reading →
Reasonably Clever is holding a LEGO challenge to build a steampunk creation in 50 pieces or less. Adrian Florea joins the fun with a 44-piece cuirassier (Wikipedia in case, like me, you had no idea what that was).
Adrian Florea seems to have cornered the market on unconventional, spiky mecha. In contrast, Adrian’s design for the mecha’s head is beautifully smooth.
Adrian Florea is participating in a contest over at FBTB. I love contests.