Best life-sized Lego builds ever

This is a life-size vehicle comprised of over 400,000 individual Lego pieces. Those thousands of bricks ended up weighing a total of 1,543 pounds.  (image credit: Volkswagen)
Nathan Sawaya is the "professional Lego artist" here, and besides The Flash, he's re-created 10 other DC characters, including Batman and Superman. (image credit: Sydney's Powerhouse Museum Photography/ Museum of Applied Arts and Sciences)
This recreation of the Saturn V rocket that powered the Apollo 11 to the moon took 250 hours to complete and used 120,000 bricks. (image credit: Andrew Campbell)
This velociraptor is inspired by Jurassic Park. Made out of 30,000 lego bricks, it stands about 4-foot high and 12-foot long. (image credit: Stefano Giovannini/NY Post)
You can see this 19-foot tall, 22,000 duplo brick Giraffe stationed outside the Legoland Windsor Resort. (image credit: Jesse Costa/WBUR)
This Lego-fied dragon greets visitors as they enter the Lego store in Downtown Disney in Anaheim, California. (image credit: Derek Burgan)
Who hasn't dreamed of having our own personal Batmobile in their garage? This one is 19-feet long and took 480 hours to build. (image credit: DC Comics/Art of the Brick)
New York artist Sean Kenney creates all sorts of Lego creations for exhibits and home decor. Here's one of his commissioned pieces - a life-size fox. (image credit: Sean Kenney)
This 9-foot-tall recreation of the Death Star was made by Legoland Windsor in the UK and uses over 500,000 bricks. (image credit: Legoland Windsor)
Another Sean Kenney creation, these bison took 700 hours to complete and is part of his "Nature Connects" solo exhibit tour. (image credit: Sean Kenney)
This elephant is part of a Great Brick Safari exhibition featuring 80 animals made out of Lego bricks. (image credit: Steve Parsons/PA)
This was displayed at Hamley’s toy store in London for the Queen’s Diamond Jubilee. It shows Queen Elizabeth and one of her trusted royal corgis. (image credit: Trip Advisor)
This X-Wing took five million bricks to build and weighed 45 thousand pounds, and is 43-foot long with a 44-foot wingspan.  (image credit: Lego)
Lego's Technic design team built this 1:1 scale version of a Bugatti Chiron after releasing a smaller set for sale. (image credit: Lego)
Land Rover and a group of Lego experts set out to break the world record for bricks used in a Lego structure this was the final product. (image credit: TopGear)
This life-size Hulkbuster armor was built for The Toy Store Oxford Street ahead of the release of The Avengers: Age of Ultron. (image credit: The Toy Store (Facebook))
Even when made of Lego bricks, Chris Hemsworth is a piece of perfection that we're not worthy to look upon. (image credit: Lego)
This 21-foot Great White Shark was built by one of Lego's Master Builders, Steve Gerling, and will definitely trigger the Jaws theme when you see it. (image credit: Steve Gerling/
Over in Australia, this beautifully crafted life-sized version of the Honda Civic Type R was created using over 320,000 Lego bricks. (image credit: Lego/Honda)
Back in 2013, two Australian Lego fanatics, Steve Sammartino and Romanian Raul, created this magnificent driving machine. (image credit: Steve Sammartino/Romanian Raul/Super Awesome Micro Project)
The Scuderia Ferrari SF70H in Lego form is certainly something to be marvelled at. (image credit: Lego)
A couple of years ago, this replica of a 1960's Ford Mustang was created from just under 200,000 Lego and Duplo bricks. (image credit: Lego/Ford)
This replica of the Kennedy Space Center used a staggering 750,000 bricks to complete. (image credit: Lego)
The Lego version of the car weighed more than the real thing - clocking in at 1.9 tons compared to the 1.374 tons of the actual car.  (image credit: Lego/Mclaren)
This model of an ancient Egyptian Pharaoh is in Legoland Florida. It stands close to 20-foot tall and is a part of the Lost Kingdom adventure. (image credit: Sandi Thomas)
What could possibly be a more tasteful and elegant piece of art than a 1:1 replica of Michelangelo's David? (image credit: Leon (Flickr))