Coosey__Goosey submitted a beautiful Japanese tea garden to LEGO Ideas. The model includes a pagoda, arched bridge, pond, and vegetation, creating a very relaxing atmosphere.
Bricky_Brick ran with the modular idea and created a reversible jewelry shop. Each main facade can serve as an entrance, of which the seven included Minifigs can access the building.
Experience the home of Elvis Presley, located in Memphis, Tennessee. The “King of Rock and Roll’s” mansion uses 3,000 pieces and comes with a cool Elvis Minifigure. The model was designed and submitted to LEGO Ideas by Jimmi-DK.
Sunder_59 digitally designed a trade building, complete with a train yard and small market. The base of the model is a challenging trapezoid, which is influenced by the building’s footprint.
Bert Van Raemdonck competed in the Rebrick Architecture Faves contest with a micro version of the House of the Five Senses. The unusual building, located in the Netherlands as part of an amusement park, draws inspiration from the Minangkabau people of Indonesia. Surprising this complex model was designed in LDD, and the file is available for download, here.
Adam Dodge celebrated the 10th anniversary of the TwinLUG “Micropolis” Micro City Standard by building not one, but five new micropolis modules. The builds range from the mundane, such as a car crusher yard, to the amazing Cup and Saucer, ‘Arthur’s’ and Apartment. Microscale building opens up so many opportunities for creative parts usage, and this series is no exception, from the new teacup and saucer elements used as a sign to the stickered tile used as the pool at the end of the water slide. The entire series is a fitting tribute to 10 years of Micropolis.
The Gnome Shoe House resides in Gnome Valley, and is home to Father Gnome and his family. The home, designed by Futurama, uses around 1500 pieces.
After 120 hours of hard work Back2Brick completed a micro model of the Biltmore Estate. The model was designed for the Rebrick Architecture Faves contest. The home itself uses 1,700 pieces, while the entire estate has nearly 8,000 parts. Using Google Earth as the primary means of design, the estate is highly detailed and true to its real counterpart.
Christiaan Beem of Boost Your Bricks designed a micro version of Tribune Tower, located in Chicago, IL. The skyscraper, which uses 1700 pieces, has instructions available for purchase.