The Lego Brick Sculpture of Nathan Sawaya

Posted by The G on April 3, 2010 under Artsy Fartsy | 4 Comments to Read

Photos by G.

Brick by Brick by Nathan Sawaya now showing at the Agora Gallery!

Whether or not you are a fan of Legos, you will be wowed by the Agora Gallery‘s latest exhibition – Brick By Brick: The Lego Brick Sculpture of Nathan Sawaya.  The exhibit is located in Chelsea at 530 West 25th Street, Tuesday through Saturday from 11 am to 6 pm now through April 13, 2010.  You should not miss this one.  In addition to being really cool, you can see all of this Lego glory for the bargain price of FREE!  You can also read more about the exhibit here, and while pictures are worth 1000 words, seeing them in person is a whole new experience entirely.  Speaking of pictures, see a few more after the jump.

Lego my Eggo!

Cool doesn't even begin to describe it...

an homage to Damien Hirst in legos?

Dive into this exhibit at the Agora Gallery. Now through April 13, 2010.

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  • Gail said,

    What a great exhibit it was! xo

  • Karin said,

    Don’t miss out – catch this amazing exhibition before it closes later this week! For more information about the show everyone’s talking about, visit .

  • "Red" by Nathan Sawaya | According to G said,

    […] by artist Nathan Sawaya at the Agoura Gallery. Earlier this year, Sawaya had the exhibit “Brick by Brick,” and it was really amazing. The trend continues with “Red.” Even though the […]

  • Brick by Brick: The LEGO Brick Sculpture of Nathan Sawaya | The Worleygig said,

    […] While Sawaya’s work is provocative and often quite dark – particularly a couple of sculptures depicting human figures kneeling over disintegrated or missing limbs – today the Agora Gallery was packed with families toting young children. I think that the nature of the medium used for these brightly colored, monochromatic works prevents them from being anything that kids shouldn’t see. You can view pictures of most of the exhibited works at this link, though the pictures fail to do them justice, as they are quite stunning. Admission is free, but only ten people are allowed into gallery at one time. So you may  have to wait a few minutes before they let you in, but trust me; it’s worth it. Geoffrey’s blog post on the exhibit, with lots more cool pictures taken with his hand, is now up at this link. […]

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