I personally believe that sports cars should be obnoxiously flashy. This little 6-wide lime green convertable is just that. MOCPages user Capitán Skrall created this car excusively from the pieces contained in LEGO City Camper set. This would be a great addition for springtime and summer in your LEGO Town.
View the entire gallery on Capitán Skrall’s MOCPages.
The Green Street School in Lansdale, Pennsylvania was built in 1887 and demolished in 1960. Brickshelf user, blocksignal, created this school in LEGO for their town layout. This creation is historically accurate as you can see in the image of the original structure.
View the entire brickshelf gallery for this MOC and other town creations by blocksignal.
Eurobricks member, Badsneaker, posted this wonderfully constructed Haunted Mansion MOC which he created as a Christmas gift. The structure is 3 levels and built on a 48×48 baseplate. All levels come apart nicely and each one has a very detailed interior. It is complete with light up bricks and a SNOT tombstone.
Check out more images at Eurobricks!
A tram or trolley is a lighter and smaller version of a train. This particular mode of public transportation’s demise was due to many people owning private vehicles and a lack of need for public transport prior to WWI. Many cities have reinstituted modern forms of trams. Brickshelf user, AndyBear brings us this MOC that he has designed of a classic style tram.
View this entire gallery, as well as other wonderful MOCs by AndyBear, at Brickshelf.
Berret314 brings us this delightful little MOC which displays a downtown clothing shop. Minifigs can walk in and have more versatility in their wardrobe than just the same ABS outfit everyday. This shop appears to be somewhere that Minifigs can purchase their everyday attire from a friendly clerk. While it is a small shop, it is quite detailed and I particularly like the way the clothes are hanging. Another detail is the large window so that minifigs walking on the streets will be tempted to drop by and purchase a new item of clothing.
View the entire gallery on brickshelf.
Being from Birmingham, Alabama, the historical buildings in the area are of great interest to me. The Alabama Power building in particular is a beautiful example of local architecture. The building was originally built in 1925 and Electra, a 23-foot-tall bronze statue, was placed on top of it in 1926. MOCpages member Wesley Higgins has portrayed this building beautifully and historically accurate even including Electra on top of the building using a Chrome Gold Minifig.
View more images of Wesley Higgins’ creation at his MOCpages. Learn more about the historic Alabama Power Building on Encyclopedia of Alabama.
A church is an essential piece of any town plan and this is one such example. This detailed model was displayed at the 2007 Fujiyama LEGO Camp in Japan along with the surrounding town elements. Also, take note of the unique car designs included in this town as well as other MOCs integrated along with LEGO stock sets. This is a truly impressive town design.
View the entire 2007 Fujiyama LEGO Camp town design on brickshelf. Also, make sure to check out the 2008 Fujiyama LEGO Camp for the town design, “How many studs to Legoland?”
The Széchenyi lánchíd or Széchenyi Chain Bridge opened in 1849 and was designed by the English Engineer William Teirney Clark. The bridge is a larger version of the Marlow Bridge in Marlow, England and is named after it’s financier, Count István Széchenyi. The bridge was built to connect the eastern and western sides of Budapest, the capital city of Hungary and was the first permanent bridge in Budapest.
Brickshelf member, Multipla, brings us this impeccable Lego model of the Széchenyi lánchíd.
Take a look at Multipla’s entire gallery for additional impressive town MOCs.