Little Brick Schoolhouse

LEGO® VIDEOS


The Creation Story


The Story of Creation


The Good Samaritan


The Good Samaritan
The biblical parable retold as a modern story in the inner city. Great music and lighting effects makes for a touching story. Nicely done, but parents of little ones please be aware that it does contain a violent scene.


A Christmas Carol: Part I
The story of Ebenezer Scrooge, written by Charles Dickens, now for the first time in LEGO! You can really tell that a lot of time and effort went into the making of this 15-minute video. The directing is great and the effects are amazing. There are many camera angles and stuff going on in the background. You will be amazed at how remarkably similar it is to the Dickens original.


A Christmas Carol: Part II
Part II of The christmas Carol by Charles Dickens, retold using plastic minifigures. Make sure you watch Part 1 above first. "God bless us, everyone!"


More LEGO Movies - Just For Fun
The Magic Portal, Animation Lessons, Star Wars, Spider Man, The Letter, Earthquake in NY, etc.

More LEGO Movies - History & Science
Paul Revere, World War I, World War II, Gold Rush, Physics, Chemistry, Lab Safety, etc.


As you can see, we found quite a few LEGO videos on YouTube. You will also find many LEGO experiments and stop-motion animations there. For example, just type "Lego experiment" in the search box. But safeguard yourself and remember that not everything on YouTube is appropriate for children. Please make sure an adult does the searching and pre-screening.


This website is a project of:

Copyright © by The Olsen Family
All rights reserved.

Help Support this Site
Please visit our fine sponsors
and purchase items via our
affiliate links. Thank you!

LearningThings.com

Tall banner showing Lego Storage and Sorter Invention

Notice & Disclaimer
The Little Brick Schoolhouse is not affiliated with The LEGO® Group of companies and LEGO® does not sponsor, authorize, or endorse this site or its content. LEGO® is a registered trademark of the LEGO® Group of companies. This means that the word LEGO® is a brand name and should technically be used as an adjective (e.g., LEGO® bricks, LEGO® toys, LEGO® models, LEGO® sets, etc. – not “Legos” as is so common in everyday speech). In addition, LEGO® is actually written in uppercase letters. LEGO® fans, let's stand behind this special brand by not diluting their trademark. Visit the official LEGO® website: www.LEGO.com.