I am not ashamed to say I’m a Beavis and Butthead fan. Mike Judge’s breakout animated classic is way smarter than people give it credit for. There’s contemporary humor, biting social commentary, political subversion and many layers of wit in the show. There’s also sophomoric humor, crude jokes, and butts, huh huh huh. Nicely done LEGO 7.
Builder Mike Dung is back with another stunning video game character. This time it’s Jeanne d'Arc Alter from the Japanese game Fate Grand Order. And this is the part where I say I haven’t played it, and have no idea who this is, like I always do. I don’t care, she’s gorgeous and that flag is pretty awesome too. It looks like the product of a graphic run through a mosaic program, but the results were then broken into slats and hinged. the results are an eye catching and unique feature.
My wife loves The Little Mermaid, in fact it’s one of her all time favorite movies. She also loves Disney villains (and really, who doesn’t) and Ursula is one of the greatest of all time. So as soon as I spotted this marvelous version of the sea witch by retinence I knew she was going to be on the blog.
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.
This one is pretty meta. What do you get when you combine mad building skills with one of the most notorious lines in LEGO's history? You get Jens, The Chief Scientist of the Royal Court of Galidor. Yes, Galidor, a name that will live in infamy, yet I can't take my eyes off this wonderful brick-built version of one of the characters by Ryan Howerter. If you had told me last night "tomorrow you'll blog a Galidor MOC" I would have just laughed, but look at this guy!
Douglas Adams was a trailblazer of the "quirky science fiction" subgenre, especially in his display of the precise randomness of the universe — when imagining all of space, anything is possible, or in fact, likely. Iain Heath captures a corner of that qunitessentially peculiar world with his tribute to The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy, which features, among other things, Marvin the depressed robot, a strikingly short-lived sperm whale, and a fleet of musical dolphins.