21 Largest LEGO Mech Builds That You Can Add to Your Collection Today 

If you’re a fan of LEGO and mechs, then you may notice that LEGO mechs have been around for a long time and have always been popular among fans. But if you’re looking for the largest LEGO mech builds, then stay tuned because I’ve compiled a list of 21 of the biggest and most impressive ones you can add to your collection today. These builds range from towering titans from LEGO Monkie Kid to agile combat machines from LEGO Ninjago, each with its own unique style and design.

Tracing back the roots of these largest LEGO mech builds or sets goes way back to the time of LEGO classic themes. When LEGO launched its LEGO Space theme and introduced our very first Cybernaut (6951: Robot Command Center) made of LEGO in 1984, brick-built robots became a staple across LEGO themes and sets.  And if you’re a fan of LEGO mechs, then you have probably noticed that the past 5-7 years have seen a steady increase in the number of these largest LEGO mech sets. Simply put, there are a ton of amazing mech builds out there that you can add to your collection today.

LEGO bricks have always been associated with wonder and creativity, and the introduction of this largest LEGO mech sets into the mix (as far as minifigures are concerned) has taken it to a whole new level. With the ability to create complex, articulated figures with hundreds of LEGO pieces, the possibilities are virtually endless.

And in case you’re wondering where we are right now in terms of LEGO mechs, you may also notice that the majority of these official LEGO mech sets are coming from homegrown themes such as LEGO Ninjago and LEGO Monkie Kid, and licensed ones such as LEGO Marvel Superheroes.  As a rule of thumb, I only considered those sets with more than a 700-piece count in this listing of the largest LEGO mech builds around. Most of these are still available at LEGO.com and Amazon, so if you’re interested to add them to your LEGO mech collection, then you may also click on their respective affiliate links below.

With that out of the way, let’s dive in and check this out.

LEGO Ninjago Dawn of Iron Doom (70626)

704 pieces | Minifigures include Jay, Lloyd, Wu Sensei, Krux, Acronix, and Commander Blunck | Released: January 2017 | Available via Amazon 

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The LEGO Movie Emmet’s Construct-o-Mech (70814)

708 pieces | Minifigures include Emmet, Unikitty (Angry Kitty), and Robo Skeletons | Released: June 2014 | Available via Amazon

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LEGO Jurrasic World T. rex vs Dino-Mech Battle (75938)

716 pieces | Minifigures include Owen Grady, Claire Dearing, Danny Nedermeyer, Vic Hoskins, T.rex, and Baby Raptors figures | Released: June 2019 | Available via Amazon 

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The LEGO Ninjago Movie Garma Mecha Man (70613)

747 pieces | Minifigures include Lloyd, Shark Army Great White, Lord Garmadon, and Pat | Released August 2017 | Available via Amazon

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LEGO Ninjago Titan Mech Battle (70737)

754 pieces | Minifigures include Zane, Jay, Samurai X (Nya), Scythe Master Ghoultar, and Blade Master Bansha | Released June 2015 | Available via Amazon

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LEGO Ninjago Jay’s Titan Mech (71785)

794 pieces | Minifigures include Jay, Nya, Pixal Bot, Bone Knight, Bone Hunter, and Bone King | Released January 2023 | Available via LEGO.com and Amazon

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LEGO Ninjago Zane’s Titan Mech Battle (71738)

840 pieces | Minifigures include Jay, Zane, and Ghosts | Released January 2021 | Available via LEGO.com and Amazon

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LEGO Ninjago Lloyd’s Titan Mech (70676)

876 pieces | Minifigures include Lloyd, Zane, General Vex, Blizzard Warrior, Blizzard Archer, and Blizzard Sword Master | Released June 2019 | Available via Amazon

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LEGO Monkie Kid Evil Macaque’s Mech (80033)

893 pieces | Minifigures include Monkie Kid, Mei, Sandy, Savage, and Evil Macaque | Released January 2022 | Available via LEGO.com

Largest LEGO Mech


The LEGO Ninjago Movie Fire Mech (70615)

944 pieces | Minifigures include Kai, Zane, Lauren, Henry, Jelly, and Hammer Head | Released August 2017 | Available via Amazon

Largest LEGO Mech


LEGO Ninjago Fire Stone Mech (71720)

968 pieces | Minifigures include Kai, Cole, Nya, Munce, and Moe | Released June 2020 | Available via Amazon

Largest LEGO Mech


LEGO Ninjago Nya’s Samurai X MECH (71775)

1,003 pieces | Minifigures include Jay, Samurai X (Nya), Wu Sensei, Lil’ Nelson, General Pythor, The Mechanic, Vengestone Warrior, Garmadon (Oni) | Released in June 2022 | Available via LEGO.com and Amazon

Largest LEGO Mech


LEGO Monkie Kid Demon Bull King (80010)

1,051 pieces | Minifigures include Monkie Kid, Pigsy, and Princess Iron Fan | Released in May 2020 | Available via Amazon

Largest LEGO Mech


LEGO Ninjago Ninja Ultra Combo Mech (71765)

1,104 pieces | Minifigures include Jay, Kai, Cole, Zane, Boa Destructor, Cobra Mechanic, and Wu Bot | Released in January 2022 | Available via LEGO.com and Amazon

Largest LEGO Mech


The LEGO Ninjago Movie Quake Mech (70632)

1,202 pieces | Minifigures include Cole, Mike the Spike, Misako, Fred Finley, and Crusher | Released in December 2017 | Available via Amazon

Largest LEGO Mech


LEGO Marvel Superheroes The Hulkbuster: Ultron Edition (76105)

1,363 pieces | Minifigure includes an Iron Man Mark 43 Armor | Released in March 2018 | Available via Amazon

Largest LEGO Mech


LEGO Icons Optimus Prime (10302)

1,508 pieces | Release in June 2022 | Available via LEGO.com and Amazon.

Largest LEGO Mech


LEGO Monkie Kid Monkey King Warrior Mech (80012)

1,629 pieces | Minifigures include Monkie Kid, Jia, An, Ironclad Henchman, General Ironclad, and Monkey King | Released in May 2020 | Available via Amazon

Largest LEGO Mech


LEGO Monkie Kid Monkey King Ultra Mech (80045)

1,705 pieces | Minifigures include Monkie Kid, Mr. Tang, Monkey King, Yellow Tusk Elephant, Azure Lion, and the Golden-Winged Eagle | Released January 2023 | Available via LEGO.com

Largest LEGO Mech


LEGO Ideas Voltron (21311)

2,321 pieces | Released in August 2018 | Available via Amazon

Largest LEGO Mech


LEGO Marvel Superheroes Hulkbuster (76210)

4,049 pieces | Minifigure includes Tony Stark | Released November 2022 | Available via LEGO.com and Amazon

Largest LEGO Mech


Get Into the Groove With These Custom LEGO Music Album Covers from Build Better Bricks

In case you missed it, 2023’s first LEGO modular set adds a bit of musical flair to any LEGO fan’s collection. The LEGO Icons Jazz Club (10312) is out now for a night of jazz music and the most incredible show in your LEGO town. And to spice things up, custom LEGO provider Build Better Bricks brings your minifigures’ entertainment to the next level with its new collection of custom LEGO music album covers that you may want to play on the brick stage.

Build Better Bricks, and The Brick Show Shop (our official storefront) now offer custom LEGO music album covers to add some rock to your Jazz Club or any custom LEGO music hall. These covers render some of the most iconic studio albums from music history’s greatest artists, giving them that humorous LEGO twist. If you want to add some custom minifigure fun to your LEGic room MOC or concert hall, then you may want to check out these latest labwish toas well.

Selling for just $1.50 per piece, these LEGO 2×2 tiles come with high-quality printed designs of four  famous album covers. The attention to detail and superb artwork that these 2×2 tiles have is simply amazing. See if you can recognize these custom LEGO music album covers from their real-world counterparts. Just click on their respective links if you wish to purchase them now. And for more fun and custom LEGO pieces and sets, head over to B3’s website and visit our official store.

Dark Side of the Brick – B3 Customs Music Album Cover

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Buildr Road – B3 Customs Music Album Cover

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MJ, Thriller – B3 Customs Music Album Cover

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Harry Tiles, File Line – B3 Customs Music Album Cover


Microsoft’s “Forza Horizon 5” Anniversary Update Name-Drops LEGO In Honor of Past DLC

When it comes to videogames, LEGO’s got a solid standalone representation all its own. Look no further than the numerous WB-TT Games releases plus several console and mobile apps from various developer-publisher tandems. LEGO also has its fingers in collaboration with other game franchises. The most notable example of this would be in the Microsoft Windows/Xbox-exclusive racing series “Forza Horizon”. 2018’s “Forza Horizon 4” featured DLC of LEGO’s Speed Champions theme. LEGO versions of several cars, a separate campaign area built from LEGO bricks, “Everything is Awesome”, the works. The “FH4”-LEGO team-up was a big hit. And while the collaboration doesn’t return for last year’s “Forza Horizon 5”, there was a recent easter egg mention.

According to Brick Fanatics, a recent online update to Microsoft’s “Forza Horizon 5” added a cheeky shout-out to LEGO. This update, celebrating the “FH” franchise’s 10th anniversary, adds racing challenges calling back to past entries of the series. With the LEGO license already lapsed, Microsoft Studios couldn’t recreate the LEGO-brick environment of their “FH4” DLC. That didn’t stop them from having a character on “Forza Horizon 5” name-drop the toy brand mid-race. This was caught by game streamer Lost Phoenix Gaming, and was thus posted on their official YouTube channel.

Having LEGO pop in on a “Forza Horizon” game as DLC may have been a one-off. Still, the developers understood that many of their player fans enjoyed the moment while it lasted. Thus, we have the brief mention in their fifth game where nothing else LEGO was present. It does fire up the imagination, if Microsoft can partner with LEGO on another, future “FH” outing.

LEGO Sweeps Five Category Nominations for Second 2022 TOTY Awards

Many awards ceremonies follow the standard of holding themselves on an annual basis. This is reasonable considering that trends change year after year, and companies on average roll out different new products annually. But sometimes, there can be so many products worthy of nominations in a year for certain awards. In that case, why not hold more than one ceremony annually? That’s precisely what the Toy of the Year (TOTY) Awards has done this 2022. There was one earlier this year, and a second awards program this month. As expected, LEGO has its own nominations, and won in multiple categories.

According to The Brick Fan, the second 2022 Toy of the Year Awards was held Tuesday, September 20. In this edition, LEGO secured nominations to five toy categories and won every single time. True, this is less than the nominations for the earlier 2022 Awards (that had eight). But who can say anything bad about a nomination sweep? Congratulations to LEGO for their triumph. We can probably count on the winning products to get a sales bump going into the Holiday season. Let’s review them:

Collectible of the Year

The Muppets CMF (71033)

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Construction Toy of the Year

LEGO Marvel I Am Groot (76217)

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Grown-Up Toy of the Year

Ideas The Office (21336)

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Playset Toy of the Year

Super Mario Adventures with Peach Starter Course (71403)

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Vehicle Toy of the Year

Technic McLaren Formula 1 Race Car (42141)

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In the earlier TOTY Awards 2022, LEGO won these same categories plus Preschool Toy, Specialty Toy and STEAM Toy. We can’t help but wonder if Toy of the Year will make this twice-a-year awarding schedule their new norm. If so, LEGO has twice the opportunities annually to impress the global toy community.

Want to be a LEGO Product Designer for Real?

LEGO being the building-themed toy brand that it is, anybody could become a fabled Master Builder with practice and experience. Perhaps they might suggest new set products via submissions to LEGO Ideas. Some old and practiced hands in LEGO-brick-building have instead gone into business themselves, providing custom sets outside LEGO’s library. Now, while the former might see some lucky product ideas become official, the latter, if rarely has greater advancement potential. Perhaps LEGO might extend an invite to some lucky creators to become part of the team. We’ve seen this happen years ago with Chris “PowerPig” McVeigh. Now, the opportunity’s opening up one more time.

As Brickset would have it, LEGO’s made quite the announcement of looking for new aspiring product designers. The official website LEGO.com has posted this prime job opening on their Careers page. And like Chris McVeigh way back in 2019, the lucky designer-builder will be going to work in Billund, Denmark. The company asks would-be applicants to consider the core responsibilities of a LEGO product designer. Conceptualizing ideas, stories and themes then “translating” them into physical play experiences sounds rather simple in print. But make no mistake: this job will push an aspirant’s imagination and building skills to the very utmost.

The LEGO Product Designer Career page features a link to an application form. Interested parties need fill up their personal information and attach a comprehensive rsumwith cover letter via the Application Wizard. This will open up an applicant profile that LEGO can refer to. Applicants must be active on their LEGO Career profile while the company deliberates. For American designer hopefuls, this might take up to 24 months. But hey, joining LEGO as a creative force is worth it. Who might answer the challenge?

LEGO Astronaut Minifigures Secure Aboard NASA Artemis 1, Awaiting Launch

Over the decades, LEGO has gained such major prominence as to partner with businesses and organizations outside the toy industry. In many of these team-ups, LEGO served as an accessible all-ages face and font of information. Case in point, LEGO is but one of many parties partnered with NASA for the historic Artemis 1 mission. This launch will send an unmanned spacecraft to orbit the moon, in anticipation for a future new manned lunar mission. A planned launch for Artemis 1 this August 29 was scrubbed due to technical issues, rescheduled for September 2. But already, LEGO stands among the many “passengers” in this trip.

Late last year, LEGO premiered the “Build to Launch” educational series in partnership with NASA and Artemis 1. As part of the promotion for this mission, LEGO included four astronaut minifigures. They’ll serve as the “crew” for the unmanned Orion test capsule. As Brick Fanatics tells it, Artemis 1 was supposed to launch Monday, August 29. However, launch preparation issues got things pushed back to this coming Friday instead. In the meantime, the LEGO Astronauts are staying put in Orion, which is mounted on NASA’s huge SLS rocket. They’re accompanied by a payload of multiple cube-satellites, life-sized astronaut dummies and a Snoopy doll, among others.

Of the minifigures, two (Julia and Sebastian) come from the most recent LEGO City space-themed set line. The other two (Kate and Kyle) are characters from the “Build to Launch” STEAM Exploration series. Meet Kate and Kyle before their jaunt aboard Artemis 1 by checking out the series here. As for the actual rocket launch, NASA will be live-streaming it on YouTube on September 2.

September LEGO VIP Reward: Retro-Ad Tin Lunchbox

LEGO collectors who haven’t signed up for their VIP program might ask: why join? Those in the know might answer: why not join? Being able to accumulate VIP points to invest in a future LEGO set makes for one advantageous perk. And there’s also the matter of rewards the program gives out. Products exclusively available on LEGO VIP are major points of pride for serious collectors. After all, some of them aren’t even brick sets but cool LEGO-themed merchandise to broadcast your FOL-ness. It just so happens that LEGO VIP has got a new reward coming for its loyal membership.

According to Brickset, next on the LEGO VIP Rewards block is a cool retro-style tin lunchbox. Now that’s one item to fancy yet another sector of the collectors’ community. The lunchbox art evokes 1965, since it’s an advertisement for Basic Building Set in Cardboard (050), released that year. That “Today in 2065” blurb must’ve seemed like the distant future so long ago. The actual box art for Basic Building Set is even replicated on the tin. LEGO and lunchbox collectors with VIP membership can get this reward for 2500 VIP points starting on September 1.

LEGO Star Wars Obi-Wan vs. Darth Vader (75334) Has Misprinted Minifigs in Some Copies

Early last month, when “Star Wars” spinoff “Obi-Wan Kenobi” streamed on Disney+, LEGO announced a tie-in set ready for preorder. LEGO Star Wars Obi-Wan Kenobi vs. Darth Vader (75334) depicts the epic fight between them on the series’ “Part III”. The preorder phase was to look forward to the set’s official launch this coming August. Of course, online LEGO news sources get to review many sets early, like Brick Fanatics had with 75334. And apparently, they found a minor quality control issue, one quietly fixed by LEGO further in production.

The issue Brick Fanatics found was in printing for Obi-Wan Kenobi vs. Darth Vader (75334), particularly the Obi-Wan minifigure. The character in his spinoff mostly wore a loose brown coat over his clothes. This was replicated with the minifig having a painted-on coat with details spilling from torso to legs. The official image above shows how it should look. At front the brown coat covers the sides of the legs and exposes Obi’s light-brown pants. The rear would then be all-brown to depict the coat’s back. Brick Fanatics however saw their review copy’s Obi-Wan minifigure have the crotch area colored like the brown. The piece was seemingly flipped in assembly. Viewed from afar it’s like Ben left his pants open.

Now, Brick Fanatics knew this coloring was sus because another reviewer reported similar issues. An even later review of LEGO Star Wars 75334 however had its Obi-Wan correctly colored “below the belt”. Either LEGO saw the mess-up and corrected it in later production, or this was a regional bug. Brick Fanatics got their review copy shipped from Billund while the later reviewer bought his from a US store. Perhaps when Obi-Wan vs Darth Vader launches August 1 the coloring issue extent can be seen clearly.

Director of “Lightyear” Shares LEGO-built Prototype for Official Tie-In Toyline

Back in June, Disney-Pixar released “Lightyear”, a “Toy Story” spinoff depicting an in-universe film featuring Buzz Lightyear (Chris Evans). The movie supposedly chronicles the early adventures of the fictional character for which the Buzz action figure is based on. While not as emotionally gripping as the source films, the realistic take on Lightyear was visually-appealing at least. Filmmaker Angus McLane directed “Lightyear” and if the action sequences blew your mind, you know who to thank. McLane also had a hand in the tech designs for many of the machines/vehicles in the movie. And he had a familiar toy brand to help him materialize his ideas.

As if you haven’t guessed, LEGO was a key tool of Angus McLane in crafting designs for Disney-Pixar’s “Lightyear”. This much was revealed on social media according to Brick Fanatics. McLane tweeted this past August 19 his LEGO-built prototype for an official “Lightyear” toy. As seen below, he used mostly yellow LEGO bricks to build the Plasma Drill seen in the film. It looks pretty cool, doesn’t it? Even the official merchandise photo for comparison doesn’t quite capture the dynamic feel of the LEGO prototype. There’s also some corporate cringe involved. Turns out, the official “Lightyear” Plasma Drill toy comes from LEGO brand rival, Mattel.

But hey, Angus McLane did demonstrate how easily LEGO can translate imaginative fancies into “reality”. And it’s not as if LEGO would shy from partnering with their competitors. Icons Optimus Prime (10302), anyone? Now while the official LEGO Lightyear tie-ins are already launched, who’s to say there won’t be more later? And maybe an official brick-built Plasma Drill or more will be among that number?

Another Future LEGO Trademark: “Dreamzzz”

LEGO seems to be on a trademark registration kick lately. You might recall earlier this week our report on the registration of “Brick to the Future” in the US. The rather vague wording of the TM filing by LEGO Juris A/S fueled speculation on what the phrase will be about. One easy theory would be it having to do with the “Back to the Future” franchise. Given just how recent the LEGO Icons take on the movies’ DeLorean Time Machine (10300) is, can you blame us? And now LEGO Juris A/S has filed another trademark registration, this time in Europe.

Stone Wars reports that another TM registration filing by LEGO earlier this month has surfaced. This is “LEGO Dreamzzz” (yes, with the extra z’s). The name appears in an application to the European Union Intellectual Property Office (EUIPO), dated July 13. That’s actually even earlier than “Brick to the Future”. Even a later application of LEGO Dreamzzz with the Patent Office (DPMA) in Stone Wars’ Germany was in the 20th. The TM registration filing also contains the same generalized descriptions as “Brick to the Future”. Just what could LEGO be planning in the future? Are these new/original themes after all?

At the moment, both LEGO Dreamzzz and Brick to the Future are marked as awaiting examination in their respective PO’s. We probably won’t see any sign of both possible lines until sometime next year at the earliest. Stone Wars posits that LEGO is coming up with new theme lines to replace others that have been prematurely discontinued. LEGO Vidiyo comes to mind. One now wonders what Dreamzzz and BrickTTF will have to show us someday.