Who didn’t play with LEGO as a kid? Why leave it behind now that we are adults?
Lego interlocking toy bricks have always been popular, since its launch in 1949 and lately a few Designers and creative house owners, are using it to decorate their house.
This table is handmade out of a wood base, covered in colourful Lego bricks along with 250 minifigs resting on the top with a removable 6mm thick glass top, which adds touch of transparency to the table and built-in LED system that provides 20 different color patterns.
It could be yours for $7,221 from here, but unfortunately doesn’t seem like there is any other available, it’s maybe worth placing an order?
Boys and Girls advertising agency, commissioned abgc Architects to create a space including a 4’x9′ boardroom table design made entirely of LEGOs, complete with the company’s logo embedded into the tabletop.
The table consists of 22,742 pieces clicked together with traditional LEGO construction techniques (no glue), a 136-mm grommet is located in its center. It sits on a polished stainless steel square hollow section structure built by B.A. Engineering of Prussia St and is topped with a 10-mm sheet of toughened glass manufactured by Action Glass.
A Scandinavian duo formed by Parisian designers Simon Pillard and Philippe Rosetti, customized their own kitchen by venturing to IKEA for the basic kitchen island and then spending the next week covering it with more than 20,000 pieces by another Scandinavian brand, Lego.
Via The Cool Hunter.
In the Wall
German artist Jan Vormann travels the world repairing cracks with legos.
Find out more about it here.
An employee at the German creative studio NPIRE, built a dividing wall in kitchen encroaching on the hallway with 55,000 Lego bricks.
The project costed €2,500 and took him a year, with a little help from his colleagues.
Read more about this project here.
The piece is filled with various characters who represent the general population and all of the different jobs that people perform daily in the Qubic Tax office.
1,200 perfectly spaced small toys were placed in the wall to represent tax payers.
Read More here.