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Found 27 results

  1. As Julius Caesar attempted to subdue the various Gallic tribes, a skilled warrior and General named Vercingetorix emerged as a powerful opponent to the famous Roman Commander. Here a group of Gallic warriors attack Caesar and his 10th Legion as they move through the forests of Modern day France. An Ambush in Gaul, 52 B.C. by Nicholas Goodman, on Flickr An Ambush in Gaul, 52 B.C. by Nicholas Goodman, on Flickr An Ambush in Gaul, 52 B.C. by Nicholas Goodman, on Flickr
  2. Roman amphitheatre Inspired by: Colosseum in Rome, Italy (built in 70-80 AD) This building is a part of a series of 21 buildings built in different architectural styles. Each building is built on one 32x32 baseplate:
  3. Niku

    Let them fight!

    Hi! this is my first moc presented in a long time, I was trying to integrate shields on a wall as decoration for a build on the lug I form part, and ended building a small scene for the gladiator. Hope you like it.
  4. Considering the worldwide recognizability, the endless potential and the minifigures attempts, how is it possible that Ancient Rome never became an official theme?
  5. Hello This is a wip of second part of my Roman Imperial Fora reconstruction project. I completed the Temple of Mars Ultor (avenger), which the Emperor August built as a tribute for the victory over the assassins of Julius Caesar. The temple consists of more than 40.000 pieces, the dimensions are about 60x100 cm, (each column consists of more than 380 elements). I used many different techniques and spent a lot of time studying the details, to give the idea of the grandeur of the building in the best way possible. I also recreated the inside of the temple, where the war trophies of Roman Legion were kept. Each trophy is different from the other. At each side of the temple there are two triumphal arches dedicated to Drusus Minor and Germanicus, son and nephew of Tiberius. I am currently planning the statue of worship that was placed in the apse and I'm collecting the pieces to make the huge square that stood in front of the temple The last step will be the realization of the portico that will allow to join this Forum to the Forum of Nerva, already realized, in order to create a unique diorama This image gives an idea of how the diorama will appear Thanks for looking. Any comments/feedback welcomed
  6. Vorkosigan

    [MOC] ROME Theme

    One of my hopes for LEGO since I came out of my dark age was to see an ancient Rome or Greece based theme. In the absence of that I decided to make a small theme of my own. To match LEGO's typical conflict based approach to most themes, I used the Visigoths as the enemy of Rome. These are the sets: Roman Battle Pack Visigoth Battle Pack Chariot Attack Visigoth Outpost Gladiator Arena Roman Forum My favorites are probably Chariot Attack and Gladiator Arena. Things I am not satisfied with is the representation of Roman civilians, and the monochromatic quality of the Roman forum. Hopefully we'll see an official theme some day that does a good job of representing this topic! Here are the detailed pictures: 1) Roman Battle Pack 2) Visigoth Battle Pack 3) Chariot Attack 4) Visigoth Outpost 5) Gladiator Arena 6) Roman Forum
  7. OK, at this point, a small series of sets covering the Ancient World is essentially inevitable... All the molds have already been made, and it is just a matter of time now... So here is an ambitious new attempt to make a series of sets through Cuusoo. I designed a series of 8 of them, ranging all the way from $30 to $300, including different sets for Greece, Rome, the Lighthouse of Alexandria, Stonehenge, the Hanging Gardens of Babylon, and the Nexus of Bifrost. Please have a look, I'd love to hear everyone's feedback, and then you can come to vote on all of them for free at LEGO Cuusoo! And I will incorporate everyone's suggestions as soon as I can! Thanks Again! =D therealindy (Archaeology, Ancient, History, Greece, Greek, Rome, Roman, Alexandria, Egypt, Celtic, Stonehenge, Garden, Babylon, Viking, Bifrost, Wonders of the World)


    Hey Guys! I finished a MOC based on an Ancient city of Rome, In my Flickr you can find more pictures about this Diorama, I wish you like it I've been inspired by the Videogame Imperivm Civitas II as you can see in the houses style. The Governor by Etel Enzos, en Flickr Ancient Roman City LEGO by Etel Enzos, en Flickr Domus Flavia and Roses Market by Etel Enzos, en Flickr Roman Forum by Etel Enzos, en Flickr Ancient Roman City LEGO by Etel Enzos, en Flickr Neptuno Fountain and Mars Temple by Etel Enzos, en Flickr
  9. Jourianbax

    Roman Layout

    Hello all, Here are some pictures of my Roman Layout I made for Legoworld 2017 in Utrecht (The Netherlands). The build took me around a full year. Feedback is allways welcome! My Roman City layout @Legoworld 2017 by Jourian Bax, on Flickr My Roman City layout @Legoworld 2017 by Jourian Bax, on Flickr My Roman City layout @Legoworld 2017 by Jourian Bax, on Flickr My Roman City layout @Legoworld 2017 by Jourian Bax, on Flickr
  10. Here my last moc. I love the idea of displaying the flow of time so i build this moc based on my diorama of the Roman forum of Nerva. The Diorama represents the Emperor Otto I visiting the Roman Imperial Fora Area during his stay in Rome, when he was crowned Holy Roman Emperor by Pope John XII in the year 962. Soon i will add other parts :) In the realization of the moc I was inspired by this image. Thanks for looking, C&C welcome
  11. I've been wanting to MOC ancient Roman architecture for a while but only recently got the right combination of inspiration and parts. This is not based on any real building but just some general motifs from the ancient world.
  12. Hello This is The Forum of Nerva, my first MOC and the first step of a larger project that will include the reconstruction of all Imperial Fora of the Ancient Rome. In the Forum you will find The temple of Minerva on the Western End, and the Temple of Janus at the center of the square. On the East End there are three openings on the Roman Forum with a triumphal arch, and a scene with legionaries standing in formation in front of the Emperor. Behind the Temple of Minerva there is also the monumental entrance at the Imperial Fora, an exedra porticata called Porticus Absidata. At this time i'm working on my new project, the forum of Augustus, but I also plan to set the interior of the temple of Janus and to create roman citizens minifigures. Thanks for looking Any comments/feedback/suggestion welcomed
  13. Had to drag this large build out to move for a basement remodel. Felt inspired to take one quick pic On the way to the forum by turd ferguson, on Flickr
  14. Welcome to the Colosseum in Italy. I fully understand that some AFOLS have already built it and they did a fantastic job. I also love the Colosseum. I would like to build my own but rather I try not to follow the footsteps of my predecessors. Therefore, I try to build it small. To the best of my knowledge, perhaps this is quite original. Only several pieces of basic bricks are used. Instead, the major parts I used are technic bricks, hose, jumpers and binoculars. The building process requires exceptional patience. I have to look for a good curve which finally turns to be imperfect, but I am afraid that is the best I can do. This MOC won't be a LEGO IDEA project. I think TLG won't allow it to become an official set simply because the set is not sturdy. Yes, pieces won't fall out when I move it from one place to another, but it will change shape. I need to readjust the positions of binoculars...
  15. Hello Eurobricks. I'm here as an ambassador of Brick to the Past to present our latest collaberation The Wall: Rome's Northern Frontier The Wall is a model of Hadrian's Wall, a former defensive fortification in Roman Britain built between around AD 122 and AD126, during the reign of the eponymous Emperor Hadrian. The Wall stretched some 120km between the Solway Firth in the west to the Tyne Estuary east and when in use was effectively the northern limit of the Roman Empire. In 1987 the remains of the Wall were declared a World Heritage Site by UNESCO and in 2005 it became part of the transnational Frontiers of the Roman Empire World Heritage Site. The model is roughly sixteen square metres in size and was built on 105 48x48 stud Lego baseplates. It was built by Brick to the Past members James Pegrum, Jimmy Clinch, Simon Pickard, Steve Snasdell, Dan Harris and Barney Main. It was unveiled for the first time at the Great Western Brick Show in October 2015 and will be on display again at London's Brick 2015 in December. You can view more photos on our website. We hope you like it! The Wall by James Pegrum, on Flickr The Wall: Rome's Northern Frontier by Dan Harris, on Flickr The wall - Rome's Northern Frontier by Simon Pickard, on Flickr Southwestern Corner by Jimmy Clynche, on Flickr Milecastle 37 by Jimmy Clynche, on Flickr Along the Wall by Jimmy Clynche, on Flickr The Wall by Barney Main, on Flickr Roman Villa by Workshysteve, on Flickr The Wall: Rome's Northern Frontier - The Vicus by Dan Harris, on Flickr The Wall: Rome's Northern Frontier by Dan Harris, on Flickr Heading North by James Pegrum, on Flickr Orders Arrive by James Pegrum, on Flickr Brick to the Past is a group of British Lego fans who build historically themed models on a grand scale. You can follow us on:
  16. WIP shot of the Temple of Concord. The temple was erected in the west end of the Roman Forum against the Capitoline Hill. Its' neighbors include the Temple of Vespasian, the Arch of Septimius Severus, which still stands intact, the Tabularium, which still stands but has been heavily modified, and the Gemonian Steps where traitors were hurled to their deaths. Sometimes they were strangled first then tossed. Untitled by turd ferguson, on Flickr Here is an artist interpretation of what it may have looked like. Except for collapsed rubble and the foundation not much is left. The front facade is based off of what can be gleaned from ancient coins I believe. 250px-Tempconcord by turd ferguson, on Flickr
  17. Update: for an updated version, please scroll down ----------------------------------------------------------------- Ancient Greece has always fascinated me. I studied their language in high school, and this year I visited Greece itself. And although I've been fond of their architecture since a long time, I was impressed by everything I saw there . People say that Greece is just a pile of ancient rocks . But I say that pile of rocks is quite a sight . This inspired me to build some columns in Lego. The Dorian order is very typical for Greece, but not much of a challenge for Lego . I had a go at the Ionian order, but that turned out way too big. Spirals are really hard to do. I was left with the Corinthian order. Although not the most typical for Ancient Greece, the design fascinates me. With the acanthus-leaves, it looks like a tree. It makes temples look like an extention of nature. Not a better thing to do if you want to provoce the super-natural, the divine. [MOC] Corinthian column - capital by Bert.VR, on Flickr So this is what I came up with. The model consists of 412 bricks. _________ [MOC] Corinthian column by Bert.VR, on Flickr______[MOC] Corinthian column - exploded by Bert.VR, on Flickr I wanted to make it more or less in minifig scale, and I think I managed that . The tooth pieces (part ID 49668) made nice leaves, and the rest followed. The problem was fitting as many as possible in a small space. The eight-bar-rings (part ID 75937) prooved to be pretty handy. I used three of them in the capital, and one in the base. It really is the heart of this model. The actual column was rather hard to make. The technique from the Lego website made a column with eight tiles forming a cilinder. That was too small. I ended up with twelve tiles, connected by the cross/steering wheel/winch handle/I-don't-know-what-to-call-it-piece (to make things simple: part ID 48723). It turned out quite well, although I have some minor doubts concerning the strength of the construction. I'm not too happy with the base , but that's not the main focus, and perhaps the pillar should be a little longer. But that shouldn't be too hard to change, and it had to fit on the picture anyway. [MOC] Corinthian column - base by Bert.VR, on Flickr So despite its flaws, I hope you like it. This design could be used in numerous Greek or Roman builds, and I made sure there were studs on the top and on the bottom to connect it. I hope you get inspired...
  18. Often it can be difficult to decide what I want to build. The Collectible Minifigures theme has brought many interesting historical minifigures. Last year I have built a large Greek layout for the Spartan from series 2: http://www.eurobrick...89#entry1533491 After I had finished the Greek layout I thought a lot about what I should build next. Should I build a Roman layout for the Roman minifigures? Or should build an Egyptian layout for the pharaoh? Or a 1700's layout with a lot of minifigures with white wigs? I would like to build it all. That's how I got the idea to build this MOC: Ancient Egypt: Ancient Greece: Ancient Rome: In the background: Colosseum The Viking Age The Middle Ages: The Renaissance In the background: St. Peter's Basilica in Rome: The Late Renaissance: In the background: Rosenborg Castle: The Age of Enlightenment In the background: Fredensborg Palace: The Industrial Revolution In the background: Westminster Palace: Modern Time: The back of the MOC is a world map:
  19. Macsen Wledig

    MOC: Horatius on the Bridge

    Then out spake brave Horatius, The Captain of the gate: “To every man upon this earth Death cometh soon or late. And how can man die better Than facing fearful odds For the ashes of his fathers And the temples of his gods, From Horatius at the Bridge by Thomas Babington, Lord Macaulay (1800–1859) In around 506 BC a large Etruscan army lead by Lars Poresna, King of Clusium, marched on Rome. Among their number was Rome’s recently deposed King, Tarquinius Superbus, who hoped that, following a successful campaign, he would be returned to the city’s throne. Having recently engaged an army of Tarquin’s in an indecisive battle at Aricia, the Romans were expecting an invasion and hastily attempted to construct a fort on the Janiculum, a hill on the western side of the Tiber. However, owing to inadequate scouting, the troops stationed at the fort were surprised and overcome by the Eutruscan force, which proceeded to occupy the hill. From the Janiculum, Porsena’s army launched an attack and advanced on Pons Sublicius. The Roman forces were now in disarray and the future of the newly formed republic looked bleak. However, just as all seemed lost, a soldier named Horatius Cocles, accompanied by two others, namely Titus Herminius Aquilinus and Spurius Lartius (which, intriguingly, are Etruscan names) stepped forward to defend the bridge, using its narrow width to reduce the effectiveness of the large enemy force that bore down upon them. There they fought while to their rear the citizens of Rome gathered and, using but hand axes, began to chop down the bridge. Herminius and Spurius retreated as the bridge was almost destroyed, but Horatius fought on until the bridge had fallen, leaping into the river in full armour and swimming its width while coming under enemy fire. The attack was thus repulsed and Porsena forced into an unsuccessful siege of the city. That, at least, is how the story goes according to Rome’s poets and historians. There have however always been questions about the story’s veracity and even Livy, whose history was as much about promoting Augustus Caesar’s legitimacy as it was about recording past events, casts doubt over some of its claims. It’s likely that Porsena succeeded in capturing Rome, for a short period at least (though there is no evidence to suggest that Tarquin’s throne was ever restored), and that Horatius’ exploits were later invented as a means of masking past defeats and promoting the idea of Rome’s inherent superiority. The Romans were, after all, skilled in the art of propaganda, a modern Latin word with ancient roots. Whatever the truth, I think it makes for a fun little MOC. You may notice that I’ve avoided using the familiar Roman Minifigure helmets and armour. This is because during this period the Roman Army was still fighting in the Greco-Etruscan style, where the phalanx was the master of the battlefield. This is over a hundred years before Rome comes into conflict with the Samnites and subsequently adopts the maniple system and around 400 years before Marius implements his reforms. The army was therefore vastly different in appearance and style to the one most people are familiar with. This is why I’ve gone for the Corinthian helmets, Hoplon shields and bronze and Linothorax type armour. All photos can be seen by going to my Flickr account. Anyway, many thanks for viewing, your C&C is very welcome. MW
  20. Macsen Wledig

    MOC: Temple of Mithras

    This is my latest MOC based around life on Hadrian's Wall that I'd like to share with you. Evidence for the worship of the Roman god Mithras begins to appear in the 1st century AD and disappears sometime in the 4th century. The cult of worshiping Mithras is usually thought to be of Persian origin, however since no ancient source preserves the god’s mythology, such an assumption should be treated with caution. Whatever its origins, from at least the 3rd century the cult became popular among members of the military stationed in Britain and as such temples were erected in the forts along Hadrian’s Wall, with a particularly well preserved example being located at Carrawburgh. All temples featured a representation, be it in relief, statue or fresco, of Mithras killing a bull. This is known today as a "tauroctony", and appears in the same format everywhere, though minor variations do exist. While most temples were built underground, representing the cave in which Mithras slew the bull, this was not possible on Hadrian’s Wall. Temples were therefore constructed in a way that mimicked caves, usually only being lit by torchlight and small openings in the roof. This MOC is roughly based on the temple at Carrawburgh, although I have opted for a far grander tauroctony than was actually present at the site. This is not to take anything from the archaeological remains at Carrawburgh, which still possesses three fine shrines dating from the 3rd century and is well worth visiting. This MOC is my first attempt at an interior of a building, my first go at creating mosaics and my first use of lighting as part of the MOC itself – so incorporating all of these meant it took me a bit longer to build than expected! I also wanted to create a temple that didn’t conform to the classic Greco-Roman style; I feel there are enough really good Lego examples of these already in circulation. Many thanks for viewing and C&C is more than welcome.
  21. Macsen Wledig

    MOC: Trade and Empire

    Hi there I posted these photos to Flickr on Friday and meant to share them here too, but various things got in the way so now is my first chance to do so. Anyway, please let me introduce my version of a Roman trading ship of the sort common in the 1st and 2nd centuries AD. This is my first attempt at a nautical MOC and so I've gone for a relatively clean design. There are a few things I would perhaps like to have done differently, but in the end I spent so much time fiddling with it that it was beginning to look like a never ending project and so I thought I'd just go ahead and post it. I would now like to try my hand at bigger and more complex ships, so your C&C would be most welcome. Thanks for viewing, MW
  22. Sigolf Brimabane

    [LDD MOC] Roman Villa

    This is a humble Roman Villa that I worked on in LDD for a while... I never finished it but I am quite satisfied with it, so I'd like to share it with you. I would love to build it in real bricks, but I don't think that will be possible anytime soon. When I stopped building the piece count was over 10,000. And if I ever built it in bricks I'd want to make an interior and have figures. Without further ado, here it is: Pattern on the ground in the garden: Closeup on the wall (inspired by Age of Empires: The Rise of Rome):
  23. BEAVeR

    [MOC] Ionic column

    If you have a good memory, you may remember the Corinthian column I made some time ago. I got a lot of good comments on that one (thank you!), and I wanted to build some more... stuff . I wanted to revisit that magnificent Ancient Greece, with it's buildings. I wanted to give those ruined pieces of art their former glory again. I wanted to build... some more columns. Real Greek ones, this time. Not that modern Roman stuff. If you have a perfect memory, you may remember that I said the Ionic column was hard to do because of its spirals (volutes, if you prefer fancy terms). I did have a go at designing one however, but I began to think the spirals were impossible to do . And if you don't get those right, your column is not right. You can take that quite literally. I made a compromise on the volutes, but had to fight all kinds of structural blabla . If you have a good eyesight, you may have noticed that I'm presenting now an Ionic column nontheless. What happened? Some would call it a miracle, some just inspiration. I found the Indiana Jones whip. It was just perfect. The size, the shape, the extra details, the easy connections, the look and feel. I felt this whip was made for something more than being in every Indiana Jones set. It became my new best friend. Once I had my spiral (the only spirally part in LEGO, I believe), the column flowed onto my LDD screen (and a bit later, on my render screen). At once, all the structural hustle and bustle fell away. At almost the first try, I had something I was completely happy with. A worthy sibling of my Corinthian column. And that's what you see in front of you. Before anyone asks: the column should be buildable in real life. I know the whips aren't available in white, but everything else apart form the One Rings I used, is available in white (now even the croissant!). Furthermore, I believe the column's quite stable. It uses the same technique that I learned from Jamie, in the designer video on the LEGO Creator website . This is my tribute to that video, because it made me want to make columns five years ago. I've come a long way... . So I hope you enjoy this Ionic column in minifig scale, containing 254 bricks. And I looked it up for you: this is the first one in LEGO to appear on the internet. Hope you appreciate it.
  24. ~Welcome to Sic Semper Tyrannis! This quest is for chosen heroes only! If you wish to join the game, head over to the Rules and FAQs topic to learn how to do so.~ The soldier leads the heroes onto a boat, getting ready to head to Laticum. "Viri, if you have any purchases to make, do so, and then we can make our way to Laticum." Party: Haldor Skovgaard (Played by Scorpiox) 34 year old male human Nord. Level 272/3 Shaman. *Immune to Stunned, Fragile and Blinded* *Party Leader* Power: 46 (Level 27, +15 WP, +4 from Scarlett Hood) Defence: 7 (Base 0 +2 from Ethereal Cloak, +5 from Heavy Armour) Health: 45/45 (Base 9, +26 Level Increase, +9 Additional +1 Zoot's Bonus) Ether: 37/37 (Base 5, +26 Level Increase, +1 Additional, +4 from Ethereal Cloak) Gold: 103 Equipment: Zoot er Isen (WP:15, Ice and Light Elemental) Ethereal Cloak (SP:+2, +4 Ether, Protects from Blindness), Scarlet Hood (+4 Power, Protects from Stunning), Heavy Armour (SP:+5, Protects from Fragility). Inventory: Heavy Metal Rod (WP:12, Water Elemental), Dualis Sceptre (WP: 8, Dual-Striking), Bear Claw Gloves (WP:8, SP:+2), Sickle Claw Knife (WP:12), Pugilist's Gloves (+2 Power, Protects from Weakening), Shovel, Pickaxe, Bedroll, Diamond of Thoric (Empty), Bluehood's Aquamarine (Empty), Scroll of Sealing, Scroll of Sleep, Reptillian Scale, Health Core (x2), Potion (x4), Remedy (x5), Venom, Pheonix Esscence, Tonic, Smelling Salts, Mead. Romulus Dean(TheBoyWonder) Level 18.5 Raider *Immune to Fragile* Power Bonus: 0 Defense: 5 Health: 32/32 (7+16+7+1) Gold: 160 (30 to Loreal) Equipment: Dawnbreaker (WP:13, Light), Sticky Gloves , Heavy Armour (SP5 protects from Fragile) Inventory: Bedroll, Potion, Nostrum x3, Sylvania's Cowl(grants Animal Talk to Wearer), Phoenix Essence, Throwing Dagger (WP: 6), Combrys (WP:15, consecutive successful strikes raise Combry's WP by 1, unsuccessful strikes drop it to it's base WP), Spiked Club (WP:10, Earth), Staff of Frog Paladin (WP6, Grants Amphibianoc's Blessing). Name: Mizuki Kimura (zakura) 21-year-old female human Assassin Level 16.5 Power Bonus: 0 Health: 27/27 Gold: 150 Equipment: , Sticky Gloves( Increases the amount of gold stolen by 50% (rounded up)), Magic Viper Skin (accessory, heals 1 health to wearer each round of battle, unless knocked out) Inventory: Top Hat (WP: 14. 50% Stun chance, retrievable), Sylph Shuriken (WP:12, wind- and light-elemental, retrievable), Dagger (WP:10), Explosive Handcannon (WP:8/16 to Rock Monsters), Grand Potion, Potion, Phoenix Essence, 2 Venoms, Deadly Venom, 3 Nostrums, 2 Holy Bombs, Bedroll, Shovel, Pickaxe, Telescope, Magic Compass, Magnifying Glass, Death Progg Claw, Trial Brew, Rito Feather (consumable, grants the hastened- and blessed-effects upon use for one battle) Xander Unth'or (posades) 24 year-old male human Hunter Level 26.66 *Natural Respite* *Immune to Blindness and Fragile* *Favours Beast and Aquatic Monsters* Power: 47 (26+19+2) Defense: 5 Health: 39/39 (8+25+6) Ether: 0/0 Gold: 1 Equipment: Precision Bow (WP:19; all 'Aim's become 'Hit's), Hunter's Quiver of Marksmanship (WP:2 to a bow, allows the hunter to favor two types at the same time; protects from blindness-effect), Heavy Armor (SP:5, protects from fragile-effect), Medal of Glory (Wearer gains triple experience, accessory) Inventory: Pongcanis Club (WP:8), Enigmatic Hammer (WP:3), Electro Gear (Wearer deals and is immune to lightning elemental damage, accessory), Aquamarine (Water), Topaz (Lightning) 3 Potions, 2 Grand Potions, 5 Remedies, Nostrum, Smelling Salts, Venom, Deadly Venom, Skeleton Decoy, 2 Phoenix Essences, 2 Smoke Bombs, 3 Bones, 3 Dragon Scales, Mead, 1 Level-Up Mushroom QM Note: Thank you all for playing! You all have 24 hours to confirm, or else be replaced. Also notify me of any last minute purchases and if your stats are correct.
  25. The part one is here, but since that topic was named 'from Ausustus to Commodus'... You can see them all in my Flickr set! Please look at my other sets with lots of interesting minifigs there! Some of the new ones: 21 Septimius Severus by GZakky, on Flickr 24 Caracalla by GZakky, on Flickr 26 Elagabalus by GZakky, on Flickr Enjoy! I'm waiting for your comments!