We're hugely appreciative of the many automotive Lego sets available today, but we're also hungry for more. Here are a bunch cars that need to be turned into official Lego kits, according to you.
The MR2's wedge-like looks and and boxy rear end make it the perfect candidate for a Lego version. It's a mid-engine icon, and deserves to be recognized.
The real Viper was discontinued last year, but it'd be nice if we could still buy an ACR model as a Lego kit. Imagining what pieces designers would use for that massive wing is enough to get us excited.
The E30-generation BMW 3-Series looks like it was made to be turned into a Lego kit. Blocky proportions and straight body lines mean any Lego kit would be simple to build, and look great.
The Testarossa is Ferrari's ultimate '80s icon, and we bet there are a lot of fans out there that would love to own one as a Lego it. Plus, thanks to its relatively simple body lines, it probably wouldn't be too hard to remake with Lego bricks.
We'd love to see a Lego version of the original Mazda MX-5 Miata. It's one of the best used sports cars you can buy, after all. There's just one condition: It has to have functional pop-up headlights.
The LM002's boxy shape means it can easily be turned into a Lego kit. Being able to design and fit a Lego Countach V12 under the hood might be a more of a challenge, though.
It might be a tough to build a Regera out of Legos considering all of its smooth, rounded body panels, but we have a feeling the design team would still be able to pull it off. The signature Koenigsegg door mechanisms are an entirely different story.
The 300SL arguably the most famous Mercedes of all time, featuring lovely '50s looks and sweet Gullwing doors—of course it deserves a Lego set. One YouTuber actually , but we'd love to see an official kit.
Tesla has millions of fans around the world, so it's assumed a Lego kit for its upcoming second-gen sports car, the Roadster, would be a hit. Plus, we don't think it would be that hard to make it battery-powered.
There's a reason the Lamborghini Countach has come to define the supercar. Its Marcello Gandini-penned wedge shape is striking, but pure in its simplicity. An early LP400 Countach like the one pictured above would make an excellent Lego kit thanks to its especially clean shape.
Do we really need to explain why Lego should build a Jaguar E-Type set? It's one of the most beautiful cars in the world, and seeing its famous XK straight-six rendered in bricks would be so rad.
Sure the Ford Bronco is cool, but the International Scout is the ideal 1960s 4x4 for the true car geek. It's already a large brick on wheels, so making it into a Lego kit would be incredibly easy.
Before Mercedes-Benz embraced complex, flowing design, it was the master of simple, clean lines. The W123-chassis E-Class is the pinnacle of this design language, and the big wagon is especially a triumph. And besides, a Volvo 240 wagon in Legos is just too obvious.
Honda's Acura NSX ushered in the clean design that defined the 1990s in one fell swoop. Some think the NSX is too plain to be a true supercar, but they're wrong–it's elegant and restrained. Even 27 years after it debuted, it still looks good. It's look great in Lego bricks too.
The 2002 is everything right about BMW: Great driving dynamics wrapped up in an unfussy, practical package. Any 2002 would make a great Lego set, but we chose the best '02 of them all, the Turbo.
Lego already offers a classic Mini kit, so there's no reason it shouldn't make a kit for the Mini's Italian competitor, the original Fiat 500. Frankly, it's surprising this doesn't already exist.
Citroën's DS is one of the most elegantly crafted cars of the 20th century. Its aerodynamic shape would translate to Lego bricks brilliantly.
Classic F1 cars make great Lego sets for their relative simplicity, so we decided to go with the prettiest one of all time, Dan Gurney's Eagle Mk1. The headers on the Weslake-built V12 might be hard to do in plastic, but otherwise, the Gurney Eagle is a perfect candidate.