It doesn't get much more classic than Alice In Wonderland, from the Lewis Carroll book, to the animated Disney classic to the (personally traumatizing, ask me some time) live action Tim Burton movie, it's a long time fan favorite. Builder roΙΙi has drawn inspiration from the Disney version, and spun it with his own imagination into this delightful snapshot of the children's story.
Every day is a good day for tea, I'm enjoying some as I write this. And of course, every day but one is your unbirthday, so why not celebrate? That's what's happening here, in Wonderland, thanks to builder redfern1950s2. What a wonderful recreation of a celebrated Disney classic.
Talk about eye catching. This musical scene from Alice in Wonderland is as much about the photography as it is the build. Julius von Brunk brings us this colorful and whimsical scene, showing Alice, Hatter, March Hare and the White Rabbit absolutely rocking. The shot was accomplished with the clever use of multicolor party spotlights, a great effect expertly done.
The "darker" description of existing pop culture iconography gets tossed around quite a bit. And while sometimes it works, sometimes you get Zach Snyder. But if you've ever seen American McGee's Alice game, you know what darker looks like when it truly works. This interpretation of the Queen of Hearts' throne by builder LegoWyrm was inspired by that game, and I'm inspired by this MOC.
....and it belongs to the Mad Hatter. This ridiculously insane creation is by Brick Blue Wren and is bursting with detail. From the chandelier to the Hatter's hats - there's even a collection of feathers, bows and hat boxes. The spiral staircase within the hat-shaped structure comes complete with a handrail built from LEGO levers and the knobs appear to be a pair of chocolate muffins! It gets curiouser and curiouser the more you look!
If you need a refresher on what high-quality Alice in Wonderland art looks like (after that film sequel nobody asked for), check out this beautifully organic landscape by The /\rchitect. There's a few great techniques in play here, like the tire embedded in the ground and the rock-work on the crevice on the left.