- LEGO Dimensions video game
- Toy Pad
- LEGO bricks to build gateway
- Three mini figures: Batman, Gandalf, and Wyldstyle
- LEGO batmobile vehicle kit
LEGO Dimensions Starter Pack
This unique game brings real LEGO figures into the virtual worlds of up to 14 different LEGO universes. Players build real LEGO sets and vehicles to explore the vast open environment of the game, solving puzzles and fighting evil along the way.
Players place up to seven LEGO figures on the Toy Pad to transport them into the game’s virtual world. Once there, they can mix and match their vehicles, gadgets, and skills to collect bricks, solve puzzles, and fight the evil forces of Lord Vortech.
Unlock up to 14 distinct worlds in the game using real-life LEGO figures and then blend their universes together. Drive the Batmobile around Middle Earth with Wyldstyle in the driver’s seat or use Batman’s utility belt to fight Sauron. This starter pack grants players immediate access to the Lord of the Rings dimension (via a Gandalf figure), DC Comics (via a Batman figure), and the world of The LEGO Movie (via a Wyldestyle figure).
Players can explore the mixed and matched worlds of Dimensions on their own or call in a friend to join them in cooperative play.
“… the gameplay strength of the LEGO series has always been with its environmental puzzles, and Dimensions features some of the most creative yet seen in the series.” – GameSpot.com
“… the act of exploring dozens of locations based on things I’ve adored since my childhood was genuinely entertaining. The collision of worlds is smart, the references are handled with care, and the story is genuinely smart.” – IGN.com
- Category: toys-to-life adventure game
- Systems: PS3, PS4, Wii U, Xbox One, or Xbox 360
- Developer: Traveler’s Tales
- Hours of play: about 10 hours for the main campaign
- Expansion packs unlock new areas (not included)
- Rated “E” for everyone 10+
Before LEGO was founded in 1932, children’s toys all came ready-made: the hoop and stick, the rolling wooden duck, the sheet of dryer lint. Founder Ole Kirk Kristiansen, a father of four, understood that kids wanted more from their toys. He named his company “LEGO” from the Danish words: “leg godt,” or “play well.”
Though Ole designed a collection of stackable plastic blocks, it wasn’t until 1958 that his son Godtfred patented LEGO’s iconic interlocking brick system. The snap-on bricks unleashed a world of possibility in the toy world; kids could suddenly build anything they wanted, from skyscrapers to Cubist self-portraits. LEGO’s revolutionary design has garnered multiple awards, including induction into the National Toy Hall of Fame.