Summer is winding down and where I live the trees are already starting to change color just a little bit. The morning light hits the leaves in such a way that is similarly portrayed in this built LEGO vignette by Instagram user .
Looking at this vignette, I can smell the crisp autumn air and even feel a light breeze hitting my face like on a chilly but sunny morning in late September or early October。 Architeclego makes use of many different plant pieces such as the tree element and even some LEGO and to create this peaceful fall scene。 Hopefully this little vignette will help the less autumn-inclined folks mentally prepare for the beginning of a new season。
With new LEGO Star Wars Mandalorian finally making their way to store shelves this season, scenes from the popular streaming series are becoming easier to recreate。 Builder on the other hand recreates an iconic and perhaps more difficult scene to remake out of some unusual LEGO elements。
While Kevin renders the terrain of the planet Arvala-7 pretty simply using plates and tiles, the most eye-catching components of this build are the creatures included; the Mudhorn as well as the child. The body of the mudhorn can be broken down into two segments: the brick-built head and the rest of the body which creatively makes use of the . The most striking parts utilized in the mudhorn head build would be the with eye prints and the used for the horn.
Read on to see the brilliant model of The Child in more detail
Sometimes the simplest builds are the best。 is a talented and versatile LEGO artist who consistently delivers excellent creations, big and small。 He is currently doing a vignette series, and this one is my recent favorite。 There are so many cute details packed into a little space。 The rabbit hutch, birdhouse, gnome, and picket fence are all so cleverly crafted。 In particular, using skis for fence boards is a brilliant idea。 Alongside the satisfyingly white-trimmed shed, it all fits perfectly。
While you’re here, you can check out all of Jonas’ latest builds in our archives. (Including the first three vignettes in this series.)
Is 2020 going to be the year that every kid stays back a grade? I sure hope not! I’m seeing an alarming number of adult students making a mess of their educations this year, with distance learning not being their strong suit. Hopefully, the kiddos are faring better than their parents. In the meantime, Instagram user presents some neat LEGO back-to-school elements. Various desks, lockers, a chalkboard, and those noisy metal benches from chemistry class are surely hitting me in the nostalgic feels. This is usually the time, in the late days of summer, that kids are gearing to go back to school. So whether you’re going to a physical place or learning from home, your old uncle Lino wants you to please make the best of it and be safe out there. Got it, you little whippersnappers? Good! I’m glad we could have this talk. Now get the heck off my lawn!
Some LEGO creations manage to turn up a soundtrack in your head. A new series of builds by is a perfect example. The Lord of the Rings and The Hobbit movies had numerous wonderful film locations, but the journey always starts by the Bilbo’s home Bag End in the town of Hobbiton located in the lush pastures of the Shire.
Click here to take a look at other creations in the series
I generally don’t broadcast my vacation whereabouts to potentially millions of readers but since I’m back I can say I’ve just spent a week in a tiny home similar to this one. With nothing but my own amusing self to keep me company, I have a new appreciation for living minimally. may know what I mean as evidenced by this LEGO shack. Multidirectional bricks, plates, and slopes make for some neat textures here. I really enjoy the barren trees here and the all-around rustic feel. In my tiny rental, I fancied myself as a rugged old hermit (gray beard and all) just like the minifigure here. He’s doing it right with solar panels. And just when I started to smell like a guy who lived in a shack in the woods, it was time to come back to civilization, car payments, Zoom-room meetings, mortgage, and all that. But would I do it again? Totally! In a heartbeat.
The players of the game that settles it all can get a little carried away sometimes. In this cute LEGO vignette by some of our favorite players; rock, paper, and scissors are brought to life in three dimensions and we can see the consequences of such rough play!
Each player – rock, paper, and scissors are made up of some pretty standard small elements such as slopes, tiles, and small bricks。 The faces on the objects and their expressions are what make this scene both adorable and hilarious。 The rock and paper characters feature with eye prints, while with mischievous squinting eyes decorate the face of scissors。 A stream of tears on poor cut-up paper’s face is cleverly rendered with a couple translucent clear elements。 I enjoy the lines on the paper created with grey plates to give it that loose-leaf paper aesthetic。 Maybe rock can talk some sense into scissors while poor paper heals its wounds from battle。 Sequeira does mention that this brick-built vignette is based off of an illustration which can be viewed 。
It’s 1496 in Milan, Italy and the renowned artist and inventor Leonardo da Vinci is finishing up his latest commission, a fresco spanning the wall of the Convent of Santa Maria delle Grazie. Over the years, “The Last Supper” has become a symbol of the Renaissance art movement. More recently, it has been recreated as a LEGO vignette by . In this stunning rendition of da Vinci’s masterpiece, Joe creates the appearance of a two-dimensional fresco with the illusion of three-dimensionality using three-dimensional LEGO bricks– it’s mind-boggling!
江苏快三走势图Let’s take a look at some of Joe’s illusionistic building techniques in “The Last Supper”。 First, the floor in the fresco is built slanting upwards。 This creates a deep shadow underneath the table, reminiscent of da Vinci’s chiaroscuro technique of contrasting light and shadow in his oil paintings。 Next, the walls of the room within the fresco are built using slope bricks instead of standard 1x bricks, making the “back wall” appear to be much farther away than it actually is。 Finally, the bordering brick “window” that frames the fresco completes the composition。 Early illusionistic wall paintings that date back to ancient Rome would also use this technique to portray a vista into another world。
All of these techniques enhance the forced perspective in the overall build, creating a convincing replica of the real-life fresco。 With the amount of realistic details and artistic techniques packed in this build, it’s hard to believe Joe hasn’t apprenticed for the Renaissance master builders!
Home is where the heart is, and this residence by , loosely inspired by houses in the civilization-building sim Age of Empires 2江苏快三走势图 is a sturdy place to raise a family, with strong walls, a nearby source of clean water, and shady trees to relax with the little ones. The textured bricks built into the frame are a nice connection to the building, as well as a frame for the ground made up of sloped bricks.
No matter what kind of creature you are, if you live in a desert environment, chances are you would enjoy a visit to this fantasy oasis by for a chance to enjoy fresh fruit, and to sit by the fountain to let the cool breeze wash over you。 Gold and teal accents provide a lovely contrast to the tan structure, and the walls are peppered with little irregularities caused by the cutting wind and sand。
This black castle by which he calls Grimstone is a delightful blend of classic fantasy and a bit of industrial revolution, with smokestack-looking towers, and a hint of castle Greyskull, with those black claws flanking the main gate. The sloping bridge over flaming hot magma leads to a dilapidated town that is looking a bit worse for wear. I also love the many shades of orange plates used for the lava.
Builder 江苏快三走势图 brings us memories of childhood with this simple but perfect little LEGO bedroom vignette. Sometimes models don’t need to be over complicated to make an impression. The color work and studless modeling are just perfect and give an air of reality at first glance. I love the small pink play kitchen with its little details and the pop of green in the striped rug. The bunk bed looks like it just stepped out of IKEA catalog and probably took longer to build than it seems, just like real thing. The pillowcases and the rumpled sheet are not LEGO but are made from a real life pillow case. Non-LEGO additions can sometimes look disjointed, but here, it blends right in and adds to the realism of the model as a whole. The toys scattered around the room are a terrific final detail, but my favorite is the pink bird, seemingly tossed casually under the bed, just waiting to be picked up and played with.