Not playing with your food is so overrated! Especially, when you can make your food as interlocking building blocks that are super delicious. They aren’t Lego, but hey, these waffle interlocking blocks are the best thing since… well, waffles!
These creative, minimalist lego creations by art director and photographer Jaime Sánchez are simple, creative and clever. The photographs show common, normal items and foods with some lego items surreptitiously thrown in. A general attempt is made to match the color the lego brick is replacing. For example, tiny brown bricks take the place of chocolate in chocolate chip cookies.
This all-LEGO Hasselblad 503CX built by Helen Sham is a functional model doing everything the original camera does – well, except the part about taking pictures. It has a mirror for the viewfinder that gives you a reversed image of your frame, includes a spring-loaded shutter button with a running counter, and has parts that can be separated just like the real Hasselblad. The LEGO Hasselblad 503CX has been built out of 1120 parts, and surprisingly, in just 2 hours. Scroll down for a video of Helen demonstrating the camera and its mechanism.
The RX1 Behemoth is built to be a mighty warrior. It is based in part on the Spyrius space theme set that LEGO released back in 1994, and it takes some cues from the official 6949 Robo-Guardian set. Except this one is much taller, and for all purposes, stronger than those puny predecessors. It stands at 56 centimeters tall and has a 10-wheel drive. Oh and here’s the good part – builder Spacerunner built this one for play, not just display.
You can get fantastic air supremacy in plastic, if you can get hold of an aircraft like this one. Built by Dutch builder Red Spacecat, the AV-24B Seahawk is inspired by the AV-8B Harrier II jump-jet and AH-64 Apache helicopter. It may not be real, but the Seahawk packs quite a punch in its description. It is imagined as a military VTOL gunship that comes with such an array of customized weapons, it could be a force to reckon with.
Nine people collaborated for these supercool Lego dioramas inspired by The Princess Bride. Princess Bride Collaboration 2014 includes thirteen Lego creations. The people who collaborated on the set are Paul Vermeesch, Dan Church, Max Pointner, Ian Spacek, Casey McCoy, Philip Berntson, Matthew Oh, Ben Merrill, and Lee Muzzy. Hit ahead for more images, and a video of an interview with the collaborators.