Little Brick Schoolhouse

LEGO® BOOKS

If you can’t get enough of LEGO® here are some books for you to read too!

The LEGO Book, by Daniel Lipkowitz.

LEGO Star Wars: The Visual Dictionary, by Simon Beecroft.

The Art of the Brick, by Nathan Sawaya.

50 Years of the LEGO Brick, by Christian Humberg.

Learn With LEGO: Colors, by Scholastic.

Learn With LEGO: Numbers: Counting, by Scholastic.

Lego Crazy Action Contraptions: A Lego Inventions Book (Klutz), by Dan Rathjen.

The World of LEGO® Toys, by Henry Wiencek.

Ultimate LEGO Book, by DK Publishing. (Describes how the company began in a carpenter's workshop and its growth to where it is today. Also shows models that professional LEGO model makers created.)

Rose and Twinkleberry's Guide to Building Your Own Puzzles Using LEGO Building Blocks, by Doug Walker.

The Unofficial LEGO Builder's Guide, by Allan Bedford.

Virtual LEGO: The Official LDraw Guide To LDraw Tools for Windows, by Tim Courtney.

Creative Projects with LEGO Mindstorms, by Benjamin Erwin.

LEGO Mindstorms for Dummies, by Michael Meadhra and Peter J. Stouffer.

LEGO Mindstorms Idea Book, by Joe Nagata.

Building Robots With Lego Mindstorms: The Ultimate Tool for Mindstorms Maniacs, by Mario Ferrari.

10 Cool LEGO Mindstorms Ultimate Builder Projects: Amazing Projects You Can Build in Under an Hour, by Mario Ferrari.

LEGO Mindstorms Masterpieces: Building Advanced Robots, by Mario Ferrari.

Dave Baum's Definitive Guide to LEGO Mindstorms, by Dave Baum.

LEGO Mindstorms: The Master's Technique, by Jin Sato.

Forbidden LEGO: Build the Models Your Parents Warned You Against, by Ulrik Pilegaard.

Getting Started with LEGO Trains, by Jacob McKee.

Mindstorms: Children, Computers, And Powerful Ideas, by Seymour A. Papert.


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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.