LEGOFREAK wrote:All right - we all know the horse is much better for having gone through "juniorization"... the ones in the yellow castle were cool - but the ones now are cooler.
So couldn't more farm animals be the same way?
(I know I've seen this topic here before, I just want to get an idea of the numbers)
footsteps wrote:I voted No.
Why do we need Juniorized animals when we can have the following:
http://www.brickshelf.com/gallery/savat ... estock.jpg
http://www.brickshelf.com/gallery/savat ... moocow.jpg
And as for horses:
It has 11 pivot points -- the standard Lego horse has one! I've created a bunch of these in white, black, tan and brown but haven't posted to Brickshelf yet. Maybe by the end of the weekend.
footsteps wrote:which I hope shows the improved versatility of this style of horse over the standard Lego horse.
Jojo wrote:However, I'm, lazy enough to still use the pre-molded horses
Jojo wrote:The main problem for me is: The style of these usual pre-molded horses looks that different from built animals being around them. Sometimes I can't decide whether the horses or the built animals look out of place.
Stephen wrote:And for me (rather clumsy perhaps) they tend to break too easily.
LEGOFREAK wrote:ok - now I am replying to my own question...
My thought is this - If using MOC horses, sheep, cattle etc.. why not go back to using the two part lego people. - no arms, hands or faces?
I mean some premolding is good, but some isn't?
I prefer the premolded horses because I think they work well with the people. But hey - that's just me.
Bruce N H wrote:My favorite of his is this donkey:
http://www.thebricktestament.com/the_wi ... 22_21.html
http://www.thebricktestament.com/the_wi ... 22_30.html
He uses a mix of molded and brick-built beasts and they don't look too bad together.
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