vieirapinto modeled the Vasco da Gama Tower, originally built for Expo '98 in Lisbon, Portugal. Over the last decade a hotel has been erected and is now open to the public.
Joe Gan has built even more models using the brick separator as the seed element. His current landmarks include the Eiffel Tower, Chrysler Building, Mercury City Tower (Moscow), the Central Mid-Levels Escalator (Hong Kong), and The Kaminarimon Gate. I also appreciate the lighting of the photos, which corresponds with the accompanying image.
ZiO Chao's latest framed landmark is Big Ben. Using only a few layer of plates was enough to achieve depth and detail in this framed work.
Landmarks don't come much smaller than this. microbricks created tiny replicas of some of the world's most recognizable places. Such landmarks are from Paris, London, Sydney, and Moscow.
Bruce B. Heller modeled a tiny version of the Theme Building at LAX. The LEGO version of the Los Angeles landmark is made possible by the prominent use of the tail element, which forms the structure of the futuristic building.
After a bit of fussing and putzing robbytimmermans was able to build Atomium, a unusual landmark in Brussels, Belgium. Each sphere has a 1x1 brick with knobs on four sides holding the dishes in place, as well as dishes interlocked with 1x1 plates.
OliveSeon rendered the World Peace Gate, a symbol of peace for the 1988 Olympic games in Seoul, South Korea. The model manages to perfectly capture the monumental architecture, including the mural on the underside of the roof entitled "A Painting of Four Spirits".
It's really hard to not enjoy the work of Jet Kwan. His models are always well photographed, composed, and just plain awesome. Jet's latest build is the Statue of Liberty, an intricate and detailed model. I'm not quite sure how he figured out the angles of the design but the New York icon is simply stunning!
Jet Kwan built a beautiful rendition of the Seattle Space Needle. One of my favorite parts usages is the transparent cheese slopes used in the observation deck.
Doug Hughes built an incredibly large and awesome model of the Arch of Constantine. The model was built as part of a collaboration for Bricks Cascade, called "The Time of Isles". In addition to the impressive scale the arch boasts tons of cool details which are too cool for pictures.