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Art of the Brick: DC Superheroes, a new exhibit on display in London, showcases classic comic heroes like Wonder Woman, Batman and Superman built from millions of Lego bricks.
Wonder Woman heads up the Justice League.
Lego artist Nathan Sawaya, a former lawyer, created the statues of the iconic DC heroes.
Wonder Woman, now a star of the big screen, leads the way.
The Caped Crusader, Batman.
Superman, the Man of Steel. Or should that be Man of Lego?
The Flash in action.
The Green Lantern's all-powerful power ring, made from translucent green bricks to capture that ethereal glow.
The famous green lantern itself, source of the green-tinged hero's powers.
A Lego version of Action Comics No. 1, the very first DC comic.
Sawaya turns the two-dimensional artwork into a 3D sculpture.
Aquaman, who will also soon show up in the movies (but looking a bit different to this, his comics appearance).
A Lego version of a classic cover: The Brave and the Bold No. 28, from the 1950s.
The Brave and the Bold brought to life.
Batman's sidekick, Robin.
More than 2 million bricks went into the exhibition.
There are 8,000 bricks in each of these tubes alone.
The Dark Knight returns, in 22,024 bricks.
Various versions of the heroes are on display. This statue of Wonder Woman is life-size, standing nearly 2 meters (6.5 feet) tall and made from 16,586 bricks.
The Green Lantern first appeared in 1940.
The Green Lantern uses his ring.
Cyborg, one of the lesser-known DC heroes.
Nathan Sawaya's signature artwork is this Lego figure baring his soul -- except it seems a certain clown prince of crime has left his mark on the art...
Aquaman in his natural habitat.
Not all heroes wear capes... This one does, obviously.
The flowing cape meant this was one of the hardest sculptures to make.
Quick as a Flash. Or should that be brick as a Flash?
You'll believe a (Lego) man can fly...
Did you know Superman's glowing heat vision officially became one of his powers only in the 1960s? Before that he had only X-ray sight.
An abstract imagining of Wonder Woman.
Superman in action.
The Flash first appeared in 1939.
Krypto the superdog, canine crusader.
Wonder Woman's invisible plane (honest).
Aquaman (and friend).
Two sides of the same coin: Batman and the Joker.
Why so serious?
These rainbow-coloured Batman cowls are based on a colourful classic story in Detective Comics No. 241.
To the Batmobile! Batman's ride in the camp classic 1966-68 TV show, based on a Lincoln Futura concept car of the 1950s.
This huge Batmobile is 5.5 meters (18 feet) long and comprises 489,010 bricks.
It's the car, right? Ladies dig the car.
We hope you've enjoyed this sneak peek at Art of the Brick: DC Superheroes.
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