Sweetsha caught this old sea-dog by surprise. I am particularly happy that the pirate’s clothes match the original LEGO Pirate captain. The use of the angry mixel face/thing is also a nice touch. Makes me want to go “ARRRRR!”.
The Sulaco is one of my all-time favorite spaceship designs, a big brutalist box with pointy bits coming out the front, reflecting the aesthetics of the Marine’s pulse rifles without overdoing the similarity. It’s a classic design and has been done skillfully by various builders quite a few times over the years, but this latest by Shannon Ocean might be the best yet.
crises_crs has concocted this fun, if a bit demented, scene. The backdrop is nicely done and the smattering of details adds to the “realism” but it is the posing of the figures and the expressions on their faces that make this work for me. Plus I love those giant teeth laying all about…
Mike Dung has done an incredible job of recreating the “2013 Snow Miku” version of Hatsune Miku. The posing of the figure is great, but the folds and layering of the shiromuku are really exceptional. It’s too bad he had to make her hair green instead of turquoise but the figure wouldn’t have turned out nearly as well, due to parts constraints. It was a great compromise, as there are limitations, even in LEGO. Mike really turned out a beautiful creation here!
Grant Davis is rapidly becoming one of the premiere Castle builders out there. His latest build shows why. He has done more than master techniques. Grant has learned how to tell a story without words. The single picture speaks volumes and leaves the viewer wanting more. This particular build has a sense of the macabre that makes you step back and a sense of mystery that pulls you back in. It’s very well executed.
Moko used his magic and created this lovely, little warrior. I especially like her armor, the look in her eyes and that impish grin. She’s adorable!
I like lighthouses. We have quite a few nice ones near my home, so this beauty, by Anthony SÉJOURNÉ , struck a chord with me. The clean lines of the tower really make this light pop!
I’m enjoying the lines of this little racer that Pēteris Sproģis built. He uses a collection of parts that don’t seem to work together but somehow mesh into a well-integrated whole. I want to drive this around my desk, making “Vroom, vroom” noises…
César Soares has created a rustic windmill, built in the round and composed of some really nice textured masonry and woodwork. It gives it a nice sense of age without being too distracting. The rest of the build works nicely to give the tower context. Not to say that there isn’t some nice technique going on there but the tower of the mill is star of this show.
Disco86 has built a unique bit of medieval history here. This scene depicts how the Japanse began to build rice terraces on the northern mountains of Honshū in order to cultivate rice there. The build is very striking. I can set aside my normal disgust for borders on this one because the flowing lines of the terraces are nicely accentuated by the rigidness of the border. The brightness of the blue also contrasts nicely with the black of the border and is complemented by the green vegetation. All that makes for a build that is really nice to look at.