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Found 287 results

  1. castor-troy

    [Moc]House in the country

    Very proud to present House in the country. You can expand your medieval diorama with this beautiful set. You can add a peasant family, a witch, a sheep breeder... If you like it you can vote for it HERE
  2. Hello, This is my Medieval Border Bridge submission to the Bricklink Designer Program (Series 5). If you like it, you can vote for it here by clicking 'Love it': https://www.bricklink.com/v3/designer-program/series-5/1694/Medieval-Border-Bridge Thank you, Zol
  3. Lion Knights’ Fortress in the Sea I am happy to be able to share my first castle MOC of 2024, Lion Knights’ Fortress in the Sea. Here are some stats on the build: - Pieces: approx. 2,823 - Unique colours: 11 - Footprint: 32 x 32 baseplate - Inspirations: Brother Steven’s Rosewood Hall for the shape, classic Lego castles like 6086 and 6090-1 for the colour schemes - Process: built in Studio first then in physical bricks Thank you for looking! Sheps Lion Knights' Fortress in the Sea 1 by Samuel Sheppard, on Flickr Lion Knights' Fortress in the Sea 2 by Samuel Sheppard, on Flickr Lion Knights' Fortress in the Sea 3 by Samuel Sheppard, on Flickr Lion Knights' Fortress in the Sea 4 by Samuel Sheppard, on Flickr
  4. * * * The kingdom had long awaited the king’s return. As he rode through the gates, the people cheered, their hope rekindled. * * * Hello castle fans, I usually build cars, but I love castles as well and therefore I decided to design one to Bricklink Designer Program series 5. It is not actually based on a real building, but was inspired by some famous castles. It is a grandiose build, made unique by its many Gothic and Romanesque windows and round bastions. It can be supported by a vote and comment here: https://www.bricklink.com/v3/designer-program/series-5/1726/King's-Castle---The-King-returns It includes many details such as flags, coat or arms, arcades, a brick built gate, plants and even a brick built tree. The building is foldable and in the opened version the rooms and halls are visible. There is a throne hall, a dining hall with a statue, a basement, a kitchen with a masonry oven. All doors work and some walls of the tower house are openable as well to make accessible the king's bedroom, the staircase with the treasure chest and the prison. The set includes 11 minifigures (including the statue) and some animals which provide many playability options. It is built from almost 4000 bricks to make it large and detailed. Unfortunately some parts were not available in the palette (including a minifigure king crown or a saddle), but I am still really satisfied with the result. I hope you enjoy the castle. Many thanks for your support and feedback! Thank for visiting, Laszlo Torma King's castle - BDP Series 5 - 01 by László Torma, on Flickr King's castle - BDP Series 5 - 02 by László Torma, on Flickr King's castle - BDP Series 5 - 03 by László Torma, on Flickr King's castle - BDP Series 5 - 04 by László Torma, on Flickr King's castle - BDP Series 5 - 05 by László Torma, on Flickr King's castle - BDP Series 5 - 06 by László Torma, on Flickr King's castle - BDP Series 5 - 07 by László Torma, on Flickr King's castle - BDP Series 5 - 08 by László Torma, on Flickr King's castle - BDP Series 5 - 09 by László Torma, on Flickr King's castle - BDP Series 5 - 10 by László Torma, on Flickr
  5. Hello everyone ! I am happy to finally present my first project to you. The King's Citadel. I fell in love with set 10305, the castle of the lion knights and I wanted to design a construction that could be based around this set. A citadel is the place where the king lives and governs in his throne room. It is an iconic place where a thousand stories can be told. Perfect starting concept for carrying out a construction. I will share the photos with you, do not hesitate to give me your opinions and if you find that this is worthy of your support, here is the link to the Ideas platform : https://ideas.lego.com/projects/5ad9e5a7-cc11-470a-9606-312c00251286 Overview : The fountain can serve as a decorative element in its own right: The building opens in two: Inside : Some parts are removable to allow better playability: The heart of the citadel “The Throne Room” : The dovecote: Secret access offering a passage to the outside: In the apartments armor is stored: An idea of what it can look like as a decorative element: There you go, I think that with these photos you will have a fairly clear idea of the project. I hope you like it, it's my first MOC, I started from scratch and I put all my passion into it. (this is the 1st of 5 projects that I will not fail to present to you ) Thank you for your interest.
  6. Hi everyone! With this new year 2024 I want to start presenting you my latest work, the result of 3 months of work in autumn 2023. It represents a stone bridge with a stream, a dirt road, a couple of small waterfalls and a water mill. All set in medieval times. In 2018 I had built a Medieval Windmill and knew that one day I wanted to expand it. In 2023, however, I was inspired for a much larger and more ambitious project, namely creating a Medieval Village! The village has been divided into 6 modules (for the moment), the windmill therefore represents the first completed module, while today I present to you the second module. This latest moc is based on 4 32x32 baseplates and is made up of approximately 7500 pieces. The water mill also has movements operated by a lever or interchangeable with LEGO motors. The roof of the mill is divided into two opening sections which allow you to observe the internal details, such as the rotation mechanism of the blades and the grain mill. On the upper floor there is a fireplace with some chests and a sleeping room for the baker. On the dirt road I positioned a horse-drawn cart with two Black Falcon soldiers. The whole thing is completed by lush vegetation with a forestman on lookout on a large tree. I hope you enjoy my latest work and stay tuned soon for module #3! SDRnet Flickr Gallery: https://www.flickr.com/photos/sdrnet/albums/72177720314195257/
  7. AntiZombie

    Medieval Town Square MOD

    Hi, i built a modificated version of the Town Square set to make it look even better (In my opinion) :)
  8. Old MOC's in new colour schemes. The first, Knights of Clubs' Castle, is a recolour of Candlebark Castle. The second, Forestmen's Fortress, is a recolour of Wizard's Spire. Knights of Clubs' Castle (recolour) by Samuel Sheppard, on Flickr Forestmen's Fortress (recolour) by Samuel Sheppard, on Flickr Thanks for looking! Sheps
  9. Oops, that bridge was just a little bit too narrow... While building the bridge, I found out that these medieval wheels on a 1x4 wheel holder are just a bit wider than 6 studs. That gave inspiration for this accident.
  10. MaximB

    [MOC] North Tower

    (Afoland Castle Game. Meronia) After the end of the war, the question arose about the need to build guard posts along the border of the kingdom. One of them was the North Tower, which is located near the village of Kvynn. Its garrison consists of a dozen soldiers under the command of the always grumpy Sir Norman. While Sir Norman scolds the warriors for the chaos, Vigmar cannot contain his joy when the supply wagon arrives. And there will definitely be a bottle or two of Ormston wine in it! Technique:
  11. My brother and I ( @soccerkid6 ) have been writing quite a few tutorials on techniques we often use in our medieval creations. We will be using this topic to share these designs with all of you, and will keep an index of our tutorials in this first post while also posting new replies as we add new tutorials. Index of tutorials: Curved Thatch Roof Tutorial Corner Thatched Roof Tutorial Technic Rockwork Tutorial Stone Wall Tutorial Tilted Plate Landscape Tutorial Simple Angled Wall Tutorial 8x8 Octagonal Tower Tutorial Irregular Base Tutorial Shingle Roof Tutorial SNOT Stone Wall Tutorial Half-Stud Offset Wooden Wall Tutorial. Basic Arrow Slits Tutorial Turntable Stained Glass Window Tutorial Stone Cottage Wall Tutorial Medieval Hand Cart Tutorial Furniture Tutorial Furniture Tutorial #2 Round Well Tutorial Wagons and Carts Tutorial Snow Tutorial Four Sided Castle Roof Tutorial Simple SNOT and Studs-Up Rockwork Tutorial Wagons and Carts Tutorial #2 Furniture Tutorial #3 Furniture Tutorial #4 Simple Roof Gables Tutorial Furniture Tutorial #5 Middle Eastern Tutorial #1 Furniture Tutorial #6 Tree Tutorial Furniture Tutorial #7 Furniture Tutorial #8 Slanted Rockwork Tutorial 45° Skyrim Roof Tutorial Curving Staircase Tutorial Mixel Joint Tree Tutorial Furniture Tutorial #9 Doors and Gates Tutorial Large Onion Dome Tutorial Mottled Stone Wall Tutorial Furniture Tutorial #10 Flying Carpet Tutorial Stone Bridge Pier Tutorial Turret Roof Tutorial Elegant Fountain Tutorial Hexagon Tower Tutorial Hinge Brick Well Tutorial Semicircle Tower Design Stone Footbridge Tutorial 4x4 Dish Dome Tutorial Podium with Mosaic Tutorial Small Carts Tutorial Stepping SNOT Wall Tutorial Al-Danah Tower Design Small Onion Dome Tutorial Stone and Timber Wall Design Market Stalls Tutorial SNOT Panel Water Tutorial Doors Tutorial #2 Middle Eastern Tutorial #2 Furniture Tutorial #11 Winter Tower Roof Design SNOT Tudor Design 6x6 Octagonal Tower Tutorial Monastery Window and Roof Tutorial Furniture Tutorial #12 Large Round Tower Tutorial Bar and Clip Brickwork Tutorial Window Tutorial Free Floating Cobblestone Tutorial Furniture Tutorial #13 4x4 Roof Tutorial Furniture Tutorial #14 Dormer Roofs Tutorial Footbridge Tutorial #2 SNOT Water Tutorial SNOT Rockwork Base Tutorial Photography and Editing Process Headlight Brick Cobblestone Tutorial Furniture Tutorial #15 Wagons and Carts Tutorial #3 6x6 Elven Roof Tutorial Irregular SNOT Base Tutorial Furniture Tutorial #16 How to Angle Buildings Round Tile Cobblestone Tutorial Wagons and Carts Tutorial #4 Furniture Tutorial #17 Middle Eastern Tower Tutorial Diagonal Tudor Tutorial Fireplace Tutorial Textured wooden wall and window tutorial: Stone archway tutorial: 7 Micro castle tower designs: 4 Pine Tree Designs: 3 Tree Designs: 5 wagon and cart designs: Fireplace Tutorial: We hope you find this thread to be a useful resource for all your medieval creations.
  12. Hey there, it´s a veery long time since my last visit here at EB. The last 9 years () were full of children, construct a house and after all, design a new Lego room with shelfs wooden boxes and a long period of time to sort all my unsorted pieces a long time ago. And here we are! I returned building in september 2022 and finished my newest build last week. Now I have done some pictures to show and compare it with the original located in my home village. The start for this castle was in 2015 but only for few month. After this the tower including the first step of the roof was waiting seven years for continuing. So overall the building time was 1,5 years. The measurments are: LxBxH 1,6 x 1,4 x 1,25 m and the amount of parts are round about 70.000 Like always (my old threads speak the same language ) I have made a lot of pictures. Sorry for that, but there is a lot to show and discover. The following pictures are good to compare And here are some additional pictures for details and overwiew. This three pictures show how the roofs are made. The last two ones are made with a normal light chain inside. thanks for viewing Phil
  13. I'm happy to be able to share my latest medieval MOC, Dragon Fortress Pagoda. The colour scheme draws inspiration from 7419: Dragon Fortress, while the structure is based off Ayrlego's Lotii Pagoda. I have built a similar structured Pagoda in the past but was keen to try a new colour scheme, tiled roofs, and add a little flora. Dragon Fortress Pagoda 3 by Samuel Sheppard, on Flickr Dragon Fortress Pagoda 2 by Samuel Sheppard, on Flickr Dragon Fortress Pagoda 1 by Samuel Sheppard, on Flickr Thanks for looking!
  14. Hi! Today I start my new project: Winter in the Raven's Wharf This will be my biggest MOC to date and there are quite a few topics to cover I plan to build a medieval port somewhere in the far north. I did surveys on YouTube and Instagram, I asked what season to choose... ...Winter won! The project will consist of several parts, the whole thing will be divided into several baseplates. The size of 60x150 studs is planned. On the waterfront, I will want to build a lot of buildings for residents, but also military ones. The main attraction, however, will be the large ship I'm already building There are several inspirations, I will definitely turn on the Witcher 3 game more than once to explore Novigrad and look for interesting ideas. The main ship will have about 1500 parts and I will definitely make a PDF instructions for it. I've already built a small boat for a fisherman, I'll probably build more of these. I'm going to need a lot of parts, especially for building water. Since I'm building winter, I'll want to use the new animals from the City Arctic series - I'll add some seals, but I'm tempted to add a killer whale as well. You can learn more about this project from my video, link below. I will be glad if you write what you think about this project, but also write your ideas what I can build here :) In the next episode I will definitely want to show the finished ship, I will have to make sails and instructions.
  15. Typical Armenian church from the Middle Ages Inspired by: Saint Hripsime Church in Vagharshapat, Armenia (completed in 618) Saint Paul and Peter Church in the Tatev Monastery, Armenia (built in 895-906) This building is a part of a series of 21 buildings built in different architectural styles. Each building is built on one 32x32 baseplate: https://www.flickr.com/photos/66344850@N06/albums/72157708211032315
  16. My latest MOC, hope you’ll like it 😃
  17. _TLG_

    [MOC] Gothic Cathedral

    Hello modular building and City fans, This modular Gothic Cathedral was my entry to Bricklink Designer Program Series 1. I have received many kind comments and support, but unfortunately it has not been selected, therefore I decided to make the instructions available here: https://rebrickable.com/mocs/MOC-148170/_TLG_/gothic-cathedral Kit is available here: https://buildamoc.com/products/gothic-cathedral It is not actually based on a real building, but it contains many typical details: lancet arches, double lancet arch windows, a ridge turret, flying buttresses, portals with series of receding planes, rose windows etc., and there is a matching street lamp too. The roof assembly can be removed as one piece and in this case the internal details are visible: there is an altar with a cross, a candle holder, a church tabernacle, a brick built bible, there are benches, an organ, a holy water stoup etc.. The middle door on the facade and the side doors open outward, and work perfectly, the side doors on the facade open inward and they can be opened if the door handle pieces (the taps) are removed, but it is not se easy to close them in this case. It is a studless build, the unnecessary studs are hidden by tiles. When I started the design, the first version included appr. 4600 parts, so I had to optimized and simplified it a bit, but I am still really satisfied with the result. For example it could be very nice if there was trans color plates in the holes of the window fences, but it would mean too much additional parts (and I am also not sure if it is a legal technique). The building instructions guidelines have been followed. It is built from the palette "BDP Series 1", so there are some color and part restrictions. The part 15744 could be awesome as rose window on the facade, but unfortunately it is not available in black or light bluish gray. However, the technic gear 40 tooth works too. The bells could be pearl gold or something similar, but the best available option is the black which is ok. I hope you like my design, I appreciate any feedback. Thanks for visiting, _TLG_ Gothic Cathedral 01 by László Torma, on Flickr Gothic Cathedral 02 by László Torma, on Flickr Gothic Cathedral 03 by László Torma, on Flickr Gothic Cathedral 04 by László Torma, on Flickr Gothic Cathedral 05 by László Torma, on Flickr Gothic Cathedral 06 by László Torma, on Flickr Gothic Cathedral 07 by László Torma, on Flickr Gothic Cathedral 08 by László Torma, on Flickr Gothic Cathedral 09 by László Torma, on Flickr
  18. Two years ago, I've built a small medieval horse stable inspired by the Medieval Blacksmith 21325 (you can read all about it on its dedicated topic) : Shortly after that (I think it was in August 2021), I began working on a second model, I wanted to do something original, so I thought I'd do a joiner's workshop. Again, the inspiration comes from the Medieval Blacksmith, because I wanted my models to go together with the set, so that the village would look like a real village and not a collection of random medieval Lego creations. So I looked at the set, and noticed that there was a beautiful bed, with fine details. Surely it was made by a talented craftsman. So I decided to build his house and his workshop. Again, I used Mecabricks to design my model. It went through several iterations, over the course of about a year : The stairs moved a lot in the early stages. That's because I tried to think of the model as a real building, and for example I didn't like the idea of having the stairs inside the building because it meant the joiner and his wife would have to go though the workshop to go to their house that's above, I thought it would be better to have a clear separation between the working area and the living area, so I needed two doors and the stairs outside. But then it didn't make sense to have the stairs on the opposite side of the workshop door, so I'd have to move them to the "front" of the building, or at least the main facade. I wanted to make sure every side of the model was interesting to look at, so there's the "front" (which would actually be the back), with the workshop and house doors, the stairs, and the logs, a more relaxing / garden side with the pergola and the vines on the wall, the customer's entry with the balcony, the chimney and the sign, and a big door on the fourth side, with an oriel window above. But at one point I got stuck because I needed parts that aren't in Mecabrick's library for the roof. I tried to do something innovative with the horse stable by using the quite recent 2x4 oval tiles, and this time I wanted to use the small Technic panels 71682 and 89679. I ended up rebuilding the model with stud.io (I would have had to do it anyways to create the building instructions) and I gave it a try : Sadly it didn't quite work, I think this technique would be easier to use on a simpler model, with a square or rectangular footprint, so I'll save it for later. So I decided to reuse the technique from the stable instead, and here's the finished model : The interior is fully furnished : There's the workshop and a "showroom" on the ground floor, and a kitchen and a bedroom (with a small desk) on the first floor. I like when Lego models allow storytelling, so I thought it would be fun if the joiner made toys from his wood leftovers, and that his toys were so popular that even the prince and princess would come to buy them. It's also a nod to Ole Kirk Christiansen, who was a carpenter before he created Lego. The toys include knight figures, a watermill (which may or may not hint at my next model in the series ?), a carriage, a house, and of course a huge castle, made of interlocking wooden blocks. I haven't built this model physically yet, but I have submitted it to the BrickLink Designer Program, so maybe I'll build it when it becomes a set. You can vote for it here : https://www.bricklink.com/v3/designer-program/series-2/776/Medieval-Joiner's-Workshop, and see more pictures in the Flickr album. While I was stuck on the roof of the joiner's workshop, I've built a bridge. Again, my inspiration came from the video game Skyrim : I've spent a long time wondering how I could build the curve of the road. It's the Ninjago set 71767 that gave me the solution : using rollercoaster rails. That technique allowed me to do a simple and modular build, so there's basically each end, a middle section, the rails, the road modules and the sides. I've displayed it with my horse stable and the blacksmith at an exhibition back in september : Instructions for the bridge are available on Rebrickable : https://rebrickable.com/mocs/MOC-133219/Leewan/medieval-stone-bridge/ I was a bit tough to break up the model in clean modules that would allow an easy build and customization, but I think I succeeded. It's possible to build the bridge as is, or to adapt it, to make it longer, narrower, the goal here was less to provide precise instructions to reproduce a specific model than guidelines to inspire people to build their own bridge. Here's a render of my two buildings with the bridge, or in other words the current state of my village (minus the blacksmith) : I'm thinking of doing a watermill next, but I'd like to do a monastic brewery as well. I'll have to do some research to make sure my model is believable, and see if I could make good monks minifigs. But maybe I could do something simpler, like a small watchtower. I'm not sure yet, and as you can see I can work on several models at the same time. Also, I'm already working on a condensed version of the joiner's workshop for the BDP series 3 if the current model isn't selected, but it could also very well become something else ! Anyways, I hope you like what you saw and that the bit about the design process of the models wasn't too boring, for those who read it all.
  19. Even the most fearsome Viking warrior needs to take a break from raiding, pillaging, fighting and feasting in order to answer the call of nature…. and where better to do this than in the peace and privacy of the Viking Privy! Untitled by g.nat, on Flickr“Protected from the worst of the elements but with plenty of ventilation, the facility incorporates a gravity operated waste transportation system leading to a subterranean storage facility. A comfortable seat and absorbent, biodegradable plant based wipes to deal with any “mess” complete the customer experience.” Untitled by g.nat, on Flickr Untitled by g.nat, on FlickrThis build actually began as an experiment in fence designs for a historical themed MOC I have planned. I’ve previously used flex tube to create the woven hurdle type texture but these flexible hoses are far easier to use and look much better. The idea for turning it into a toilet come from a reconstruction of a Viking toilet I saw online and I thought why not? Some pics of it with custom Viking figures from United Bricks Untitled by g.nat, on Flickr Untitled by g.nat, on Flickr Untitled by g.nat, on Flickr Instructions for the toilet are now on my Rebrickable page Rebrickable Link Thanks for looking!!
  20. soccerkid6

    GoH 10 B: Wax and Wick

    This is an entry for the Old but Gold category of the current challenge. I took some time deciding which old build to revamp, and eventually settled on this candlemaker’s shop I built back in 2014 (is it really that long ago ). It was one of my favorite medieval buildings for a long time, and it was a lot of fun revisiting it. Like the original, it features a full interior and this time uses the floating cobblestone technique we have previously shared a tutorial on. Glorfindel and Eryl continued on their journey after stopping at the Wayfarer’s Den, eventually coming to Hradheim. There Glorfindel was able to visit his old friend, Kenan, who owns the candle shop Wax and Wick. It sits in the shopping district of Hradheim which is always bustling with folks going about various errands or hawking their wares. Some sweet treats purchased from a baker’s stall nearby were just the thing to provide energy for another day’s travel. See more images on Brickbuilt and full resolution on Flickr.
  21. Captain Flint

    GoH 10 B: The Witch of Heedwor

    This is an entry for the Old but Gold category. When I saw this category, I immediately knew which build I would revamp and it is a house from 2014. A normal day in a frigid wonderland, and for Gunther it's a successful day. He captured Ravynne the witch of Heedwor. Bad day for her, great day for him.
  22. I wanted to make a medieval village instead of a castle. Marketplace, windmill, barn, watchtower, village house, field, peasants, warriors, knights, wizards, and lots of greenery. It was a work that I really enjoyed doing, hope you like it too. I would like to join (Create a Theme Contest) but unfortunately it is hard to put a price for this big diorama. Although it is a 150cmx75cm moc, there is so much detail inside. IG: medel_brick
  23. Hello All, Most of us collect minifigures and display them side by side. Instead of displaying minifigures like this, I decided to create some small scenes. Yes, it needs more space but looks better. What do you think? IG: medel_brick
  24. Sarophas

    [MOC] The Portal Cliff

    My latest MOC, The Portal Cliff. Hope you like it 😃
  25. Haddock51

    MOC Waldenburg Castle

    To build a medieval castle from my home districts in Switzerland has been on my mind for a long time. Last year, I initiated some searching. This resulted in discovering Ruin Waldenburg Castle which is situated approx. 30 km southeast of Basel. Based on excellent pictures and references provided by the archaeologist of Baselland, I decided to build a Lego model of this castle as it may have looked like in the 16th/17th century. Waldenburg Castle has a long history which goes back to the 13th century. During the uprisings in January 1798, the castle was put on fire by leaders of the Baselbiet Freedom Movement. Today, only ruins remain. And now – after just over 300 (!) working hours – this Lego model is finally ready! A long journey from idea to reality has come to an end. The virtual work with format and design in Studio 2.0 has taken most time, almost 200 hours. Inventory and procurement of all Lego parts – with orders placed at 32 BrickLink stores in Sweden and other Europe – were also very time consuming. To build the model itself took me approx. 70 hours. This has indeed been an exciting and rather challenging project. I am very satisfied with the result. The model is 85 cm long, 40 cm wide, with a maximum height of 47 cm above the baseplates. It is built in three levels and consists of approx. 5 300 pieces. Lego LED 9V accounts for the interior lighting. I would like to thank the Office of Archaeology of Baselland for their excellent support, without which this project would not have been possible at all. Attached are pictures from “my” Waldenburg Castle and its placement in my own Lego world.