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Feature length brickfilms are brickfilms that are at least 40 minutes or longer. Although there have been different definitions of what can constitute a feature length brickfilm, this definition of feature length is based on the generally agreed upon definition used by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, the American Film Institute, and the British Film Institute.

Although the majority of brickfilms tend to be shorts, some significant feature length films have been produced, both officially by The LEGO Group and by independent filmmakers. This list should not be considered exhaustive.

Independent brickfilmers[]


  • Early 2000s: Return of the Jedi Part 1 by Alex Kobbs (41 minutes)
    From 2001 to 2004, Alex Kobbs worked on recreating Star Wars: Episode VI – Return of the Jedi as a brickfilm. This first part was created using LEGO Studios. Between this and multiple later, shorter parts, Kobbs recreated roughly one full hour of the film. None of these parts were ever publicly released.
  • Summer 2002: Tapporalli 2020 by Johannes Rojola (69 minutes)
    The earliest feature length brickfilm known to be publicly released. This is primarily a live-action brickfilm, and it was initially only distributed on DVD in Finland due to lack of available web space. It was made available online in 2004.
  • November 3, 2002: Grand Theft Auto by Patryk Wawer (64 minutes)
    The first feature length brickfilm available on the internet. This is also primarily a live-action brickfilm.
  • November 15, 2004: LEGO Star Wars by Mark Hammelman (60 minutes)
    A live-action brickfilm recreation of Star Wars: Episode IV - A New Hope, abridged to one hour.
  • Winter 2004: LEGO RPG: The Movie by Ryan Tyrrell (58 minutes)
    First made available online in 2006.
  • 2004: Raiders of the Lost Ark X by Laurance Hiller (116 minutes)
    A recreation of the entirely of the film Indiana Jones and the Raiders of the Lost Ark.[1] Not released at the time of its creation.
  • August 15, 2005: The Wars of Darkness by AJ "Selavast" Belongia (4 hours)
    The longest ever known brickfilm. At the time of this films creation, it was much too large to put on the internet and required being distributed on 2 DVDs. Initially, 10 copies were given out to forum users for free starting in August 2005. A new cut of the film was created in 2006, and more DVDs were sent for free to those who requested them. The film was eventually uploaded to YouTube in 2 parts in 2012.
  • 2001 - 2008: LSW Project by Alban Nanty (53 minutes)
    Starting in 2001, French brickfilmer Alban Nanty attempted to recreate the entirety of Star Wars: Episode IV - A New Hope as a brickfilm. From 2001 to 2008, he released 12 scenes, by which point he had managed to recreate 53 minutes of the 121 minute film.


  • February 8, 2010: The Ice Storm by Michael Masterson (105 minutes)
    Second longest known brickfilm upon release.
  • December 2012: KastleVania IV: Vanian Legenda by HOViNET team (146 minutes)
    Second longest upon release. This film follows three prior installments from 2003, and it was created across 7 years. It ranges from 10 to 25 frames per second and includes roughly 110,000 frames.[3] It was initially sent out on DVD in December 2012 before being uploaded to YouTube in January 2013.
  • June 26, 2014: Coffee & Carnage by Jonny Paquette (50 minutes)
    This film began filming in 2005 and was in production for three years. It lay dormant and slightly unfinished for another six years until it was finally edited to a releasable state and released in 2014.
  • October 12, 2014: Blacklisted by "MrLegoCorporation" (124 minutes)
  • 2014: Skytree by Heinrich Fuhrmann and Hermann Fuhrmann (78 minutes)
  • March 10, 2015: Star Wars IV by Antoine Huard (118 minutes)
    A recreation of the entirety of Star Wars: Episode IV - A New Hope.
  • March 16, 2015: Bound by Monitogo Studios (50 minutes)
    The first crowdfunded feature length brickfilm, receiving $14,121 from 155 backers on Kickstarter.[4] Also the first to run into legal trouble with The LEGO Group, as the film had international DVD distribution contracts until a cease and desist was sent by LEGO. As a result of this, Bound became available to view for free online.[5]
  • July 24, 2015: Star Wars V by Antoine Huard (43 minutes)
    An abridged recreation of Star Wars: Episode V - The Empire Strikes Back.
  • 2016: Antarctica by Heinrich Fuhrmann and Hermann Fuhrmann (84 minutes)
  • June 8 2017: LEGO Eragon by "Aurélien Films" (61 minutes)
  • August 3, 2017: The Lost World by Thomas "Illinois Motion Picture Studios" Brady (116 minutes)
  • August 21, 2017: Bionicle Ignition 2 by Noah Morris (3 hours)
    Second longest known brickfilm upon release.


  • May 12, 2021: The Fire Tree by "12 Year Mind Productions" (40 minutes)
  • March 18, 2022: The Heart of the Seas by Thomas "Illinois Motion Picture Studios" Brady (206 minutes)
    Second longest known brickfilm upon release. This record has been surpassed.

The LEGO Group[]

The LEGO Group has also produced several feature-length films.

From 2003 to 2009, a series of four Bionicle films were released, following the storyline of the ten-year Bionicle product[6] theme.

In 2010, The Adventures of Clutch Powers[7] was released by The LEGO Group. Clutch Powers, the main protagonist, goes on missions for the LEGO Group. In the movie he learns the value of teamwork, when he is teamed up with 3 other minifigures to save a castle-themed planet. A sequel is currently in post-production.

In 2014 the feature-length film The LEGO Movie was released and was followed by two spin-offs in 2017, The LEGO Batman Movie and The LEGO Ninjago Movie. All three films were made with CGI, but animated in the style of stop-motion animation.

The main-on-end credits of The LEGO Movie were animated in stop-motion. The sequence was created by the studio Alma Mater with Stoopid Buddy Stoodios and took almost a year to produce. [8]

A sequel to The LEGO Movie, called The LEGO Movie: The Second Part was released in 2019.[9]