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Found 10 results

  1. My latest MOC, hope you’ll like it 😃
  2. It's been too long! This build started as an Ideas project: I wanted a small chapel for an island town. The stained glass got more and more complicated so the chapel kept growing. Given TLG's hesitation to build religious structures, I decided a large chapel wouldn't cut it. But the chapel would fit well in BoBs, so I added a graveyard, fountain, procession, and here we are. Originally, this was supposed to be a nod to the old Imperial Armada line... note the color choices, crests, etc. Let me know what you think! This was originally going to go to the side of the chapel, but it was just too ornate... so I moved it to the town 'square' Recognize the names? Interior shot of the stained glass and congregation Back of the church. One of the most frustrating things from Studio for me is stickers... I love customs, I had to photoshop it in. It turned out okay, but would have been better with a real sticker on real bricks. Final shot. You can find more on my flickr
  3. Hello forum! I've followed this forum for two years already while I've been building this fairly large MOC for two consecutive Lego events in Helsinki, Finland. I was thinking I would like to give back as you all have given me so many great ideas. The story goes like this: My son asked me a build a castle, just for fun. After 6 months of building I had 7-floors high, detailed (both inside and outside) with front defence with 3 floors with functioning portcullis etc. Every floor connects other floors with proper stairs, all the support structures are there as you might suspect in real medieval castle. Fireplaces and chimneys are there etc - as with my engineer's neurotic precision. Every detail has a medieval counterpart somewhere in the world. The castle (or it's actually a keep) was presented in the Lego event on 2018. On the following year my son asked me again: Dad, should we continue the castle this year - how about building surroundings. After 8 months of building I came up with 3 medieval 2-floor timber frame buildings with again interiors and a 3-floor medieval 13th century chapel. I moved the castle from the flat base plate on top of a hill and also started to do the build on moduverse units for compatibility with some Nordic LUGs. I presented this in Lego event on 2019. The size of the build is now 4x2 large base plates (roughly 51 cm x 110 cm). Here are all the photos from the castle: Here are all the photos of the village and the chapel: Here are some photos of the castle (and the village) - much more through the links above: Castle from 2018 state: The large hall and keep captain's quarters upstairs. Keep's captain's quarters. Kitchen one floor down. Stairs visible up and down. And Here are some on the village (market area): Village well still separately. This photo ended up in to featured in the Blocks Magazine, which was fun as well. "Prancing lion" pub. A local pub for local people. Barrel cart. Pub from inside. Bargaining about the sword on a market stall Backside of the village. Chicken coop between the buildings. A soldier slacking off. Round chapel wall detail. Grave stones around the church yard. Chapel altar. The knight holding his helmet in the Lords building. Chapel frontside with a statue of Celebrimbor holding the one ring as a tribute for Tolkien and Lord Of The Rings.
  4. Na Na Na Na Na Na Na Na Bat-God
  5. After Eslandolan explorer Cato Calrelli returned with news that he had discovered an island east of Terraversa, a handful of adventurous colonists sailed to the island of Nellisa and established the settlement of Nova Terreli on its northwestern coast. One of the first permanent structures these early settlers built was a church. The structure features buttressed walls, arched windows along the sides, inset statuettes flanking the entrance, round windows high at both ends, a traditional clay tile roof, and a bell tower. Only large enough to accommodate a dozen people at most, Nova Terreli soon outgrew the small structure. That old church is now known as the Chapel de San Terreli, and it is still used today for small weddings and other gatherings. Officials still keep the building and grounds well maintained. The chapel is an important cultural icon for the citizens of Nova Terreli as both a religious structure and a reminder of the settlement’s roots. * * * Here are a couple of additional architectural shots:
  6. For an exposition in the Vianen City Museum I build the Chapel of Helsdingen in the early days, sometime before 1756 at least. Shortly after completion of the chapel it was used as a farmhouse for the nearby monestary. Helsdingen-01 by L-space, on Flickr Helsdingen-04 by L-space, on Flickr Helsdingen-07 by L-space, on Flickr Helsdingen-09 by L-space, on Flickr more on flickr
  7. Kai NRG

    Auner Chapel

    After months of construction, Auner's chapel is finally done. The chapel has a fully functional interior: One last overview: And, finally, I'm done! This build took a good deal longer than anticipated, but I'm happy with the end result. Not quite the largest build in terms of footprint that I've ever done, but almost certainly the largest in sheer bulk. Thanks for looking! C&C welcome, hope you enjoyed it!
  8. Mestari

    [MOC] Small church

    I'd like to present to you a small church I built to test some ideas before I do something bigger. It was fun building and I learned a bit while doing it. I'm also curious what you like and don't like in it. Is there any minifig in Lego that can do well as a priest?
  9. Toltomeja


    Entry for CCC Miscellanous For many years the Synneora Rock was dwelled by a lone monk Athios, who had decided to spend the rest of his life meditating and devoting himself to God. When Athios passed away, the rock soon became the center of the country's religious life. Hundreds of pilgrims and the nearby villages inhabitants volunteered to help building a new chapel for the memory of Athios - a man of Faith and Sacrifice. Thea main sources of inspiration were Greek monasteries of Meteora, Zhangjiajie rocks (China) and Ha long Bay in Vietnam. I came across an article about Ha Long Bay and that was when I promised myself to try a new "tilted rock" technique, attaching part of the layout diagonally. I recommend it to hardcore-builders. It was the most extreme rock that I've ever made and that is because it is not really a strong construction and once you put a segment to place, nothing can be done... :) Well, it was fun. See the full gallery at Brickshelf: http://www.brickshel...ry.cgi?f=536195 Flickr Enjoy!
  10. My second and last entry to the Petrea University is my chapel: The late-comer missed the first part of the sermon, to all appearances. The chapel piano player: The inside of the chapel is here, The left and right sides, And the flowerbed, More pictures here, C&C are welcome.