It’s pretty amazing how piles of colorful plastic bricks can build wonders when they are attached together. Lego was first introduced by Lego Group in 1949 and have been everyone’s favorite ever since.
Kennedy Space Center
Occupying 1,506 square feet and made up of 750,000 lego bricks. This massive construction took more than 2,500 hours to build.
A view from the balcony looking toward the chancel. There’s seating for an 80-member choir under the mosaics. The roof over the chancel and mosaic alcoves is glass.
Aircraft carrier lego model in minifig size by Harry S. Truman.
Created by Jeff Pelletier, this flagship of Omicron Space center is created down to the every little bit of details; 270 stud ship, 105 crews each with a bunk, 4 levels of fully finished interior.
The table consists of 22,742 pieces clicked together with traditional lego construction techniques (no glue), a 136mm grommet is located in its centre. It sits on a polished Stainless Steel square hollow section structure built by B.A. Engineering of Prussia St and is topped with a 10mm sheet of toughened glass manufactured by Action Glass.
Legoland park located in Gunzburg, Germany.
This machine has several playable features include functional powered treads for movement , full suspension and front and rear steering. A true masterpiece.
An amazing replica of Allianz Arena in Berlin using just Lego.
Mona Lego Mosaic, created with 30,000+ bricks. It’s 45+ pounds and 6 feet by 8 feet.
The world’s first full-size Lego house – including a working toilet, hot shower and a very uncomfortable bed – using 3.3million plastic bricks built by James May.
Montmartre in London Legoland.