Earlier this week, we announced that there would be a new DLC pack coming for LEGO Marvel Super Heroes 2. As expected, it’s going to be tied to the (really, really) close premiere of Marvel Studio’s Black Panther this Friday. The additions include new costumes, characters and playable levels in-game.
This is the week when Marvel Studios’ Black Panther will finally make its cinematic premiere, and true to form, its various multimedia tie-ins have done their work as well, far in advance. That of course include multiple LEGO tie-in sets available since last year, as well as a new DLC for LEGO Marvel Super Heroes 2.
Yes, you read it right – and even before you go on thinking that this isn’t Brick Show anymore, be rest assured that you are still in the right place. Setting aside our seriously insane love for the LEGO brick, I opted to veer from the usual news stuff here on the website and to focus on what came out earlier today from Nintendo’s YouTube channel. In a sort of a mixture between DIY arts and crafts and imaginative play, the Japanese gaming giant has added another dimension to the unique game play offered by its Nintendo Switch. Slated to be released this April, the Nintendo Labo for Switch is not just all fun aesthetics or dressing up your Switch, but also allows a full range of interactive, imaginative play using nonetheless than cleverly designed pieces of cardboard that snaps to the Nintendo Switch in literally dozens of ways. Check out the video below.
Earlier this month we covered the announcement of a new DLC pack for the popular and (fairly) recently-released LEGO Marvel Super Heroes 2. Said content is themed after the also recent Marvel Comics superhero team The Champions, composed of some of their more prominent teen hero characters of this time.
LEGO and China: There would’ve been a time where the toy company and the country wouldn’t seem to be right for each other in terms of market. Those days are long past now. LEGO has a factory in Jiaxing, they’ve released sets related to the country like Architecture Shanghai (21039), and they’re also recognized by the nation’s courts as a protected “well-known trademark.”