These little LEGO Superheroes were customised by Andrew Becraft of The Brothers Brick. This is just a selection from hundreds of images that Andrew has produced. My favourite is the Superman LEGO figure, but I’m really diggin’ Wolverine, too. What’s your favourite?
Above: LEGO Avengers.
Above: LEGO Superman.
Above: The Incredible Hulk.
Above: Professor Charles Francis Xavier.
Above: Captain America.
Above: The Green Blade.
Above: Iron Man LEGO. Credits: All the images shown above are Copyright © Andrew Becraft of The Brothers Brick. Please check out loads more of these SuperHeroes over on Andrew’s Flickr profile. Found via Toxel.
A while back, I featured the stunning work of Mark Mawson, who photographed fluorescent dye in tanks of water. This set, however, by Alberto Seveso shows a similar method of photography featuring a cool Lego surf-boarder in a dye or ink [SEE ALL THE IMAGES IN THIS SET HERE].
These funky Lego themed cufflinks are from an shop aptly named… Cufflinks! I think these are great, and so original too. They’d be good for kids to wear with their tiny suits, but I suppose some hardcore, grownup adult Lego fans would also wear them too. The classic space-Lego (that features at the end of this post) takes me way back to when I was seven years old [VIEW THE REST].
Take a good look at this outlandish LEGO Office by Rosan Bosch. This working environment is where LEGO designers can play, discuss and make new creations. Let’s face it, if grown-ups are expected to create toys for kids (well, adults like me, too), the office needs to be cool and inspiring! Check out the rest of the pics, including the floor plan and the giant slide. Above: Walkway slide and closed meeting booths [ SEE MORE ].
Check out these stunning realistic Lego creations by Bruce Lowell. Just like the green paint roller Lego shown above, the rest of this set shows everyday objects and food made from our favourite plastic toy bricks [ SEE MORE ].
This Clever M.C Escher Lego® construction was made by Andrew Lipson and Daniel Shiu. They have successfully recreated famous lithographs by the renowned Escher. They used Lego® bricks using a “SNOT” (“Studs not on top”) technique, which is having the plastic studs pointing in lots of different directions [ SEE MORE ].
I love Lego. Don’t you? This Lego Man Skeleton was created by the talented model designer, Jason Freeny. He was born 1970 in Maryland, USA, and studied industrial design at Pratt Institute in Brooklyn, NY. I’ve featured some of his work here on Design Soak before, but just discovered this new design [ SEE MORE ].