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A Royal Wedding Interrupted. by Mark E., on Flickr The band of merry, mischievous foresters royally interrupt the wedding of King Bart the Odiferous. He had wrongfully tried to force the young fair maiden, Jane, into matrimony. Jane was the sweetheart of Will o' the Black, the fearsome leader of the foresters, and before the ceremony could be performed, the foresters had engulfed the chapel in riotous green-hued chaos. Pews are overturned in the ruckus! Jane, the bride-to-be, is delighted and relieved. No wedding (even a wrecked one!) is complete unless someone is swinging from the chandeliers. Although the damage was great, the beautiful stained-glass windows were unharmed in the sacrilegious escapade. A Royal Wedding Interrupted. by Mark E., on Flickr A Royal Wedding Interrupted. by Mark E., on Flickr A Royal Wedding Interrupted. by Mark E., on Flickr Built for the Seed Part Challenge on Classic Castle.com!
Last friday, in my newspaper, I saw a picture of a model of a real house in Stockholm Old Town ("Gamla Stan"). I thought the proportions were very LEGO-like, and decided to try to build it in real LEGO. A fellow swebrick:er managed to locate the real house on google maps - https://maps.google....,,0,-24.73&z=17 You can compare it to the model (above), and my LEGO model (below). I'm pretty satisfied with the result (even though it took a couple of days): If you're interested in the actuall process of building it (and are good at Swedish) you can follow this thread at our Swedish LEGO forum (swebrick), or look at the Construction folder at Brickshelf (when moderated) - http://www.brickshel...ry.cgi?f=539330
Hello everyone, in the big city that I'm building, there will be a single row of houses (i.e. no backyards) between the market square and a street – and a good end for such a row would be a "rounded" house. Well, here it is: Many details were inspired by a house that used to stand on the west side of the Stachus in Munich (see Wikipedia). Lets have a look from a few different perspectives: Need some shoe cleaning, sir? The tram will arrive soon! These are the interiors: A pharmacy on the ground floor: Second and third floor are used by Dr Stein and Dr Bein's office and little clinic (well, 2 beds for short in-patient treatments). Second floor contains the reception desk, toilet, waiting room and consulting room: Here you see how the walls are built – not the most rigid ones ever built... Third floor has an examination room (with some devices including an X-ray), a lab and the two beds: On the fourth floor under the dome, Uncle Frank (left) is visited by a friend: As usual, there are many more detail photos on Flickr, including of how the 45° rotated tiling on the ground floor is built. Any comments, critique, suggestions? :)