LEGO has been teasing and hinting for months that it would release a new Millennium Falcon set in time for the upcoming Star Wars: The Last Jedi movie, but we never expected it to be the biggest LEGO set of all time.

Coming in at a whopping 7,541 pieces, the Star Wars Ultimate Millennium Falcon smash the previous champion, the LEGO Taj Mahal that had 5,922 pieces.  The set is so large, that LEGO teased you might need a wheeled cart to get it out of the store and into your car – that is if you have enough room in your car for this massive LEGO set.

With the average LEGO brick price at 10-cents (plus or minus 2-cents), the LEGO Ultimate Millennium Falcon is hitting your pocket book for a $799.99 – which I believe also makes it the most expensive LEGO set ever sold.

So what do you get for your money? Here is the complete solicitation text:

75192 Millennium Falcon™
Ages 16+. 7,541 pieces.
US $799.99 – CA $899.99 – DE 799.99€ – UK £649.99 – DK 6999.00 DKK
*Euro pricing varies by country. Please visit for regional pricing.

Travel the LEGO® galaxy in the ultimate Millennium Falcon!

Welcome to the largest, most detailed LEGO® Star Wars Millennium Falcon model we’ve ever created—in fact, with over 7,500 pieces it is the biggest LEGO model ever sold! This amazing LEGO interpretation of Han Solo’s unforgettable Corellian freighter has all the details that Star Wars fans of any age could wish for, including intricate exterior detailing, upper and lower quad laser cannons, landing legs, lowering boarding ramp and a 4-minifigure cockpit with detachable canopy. Remove individual hull plates to reveal the highly detailed main hold, rear compartment and gunnery station. This amazing model also features interchangeable sensor dishes and crew, so you decide whether to play out classic LEGO Star Wars adventures with Han, Leia, Chewbacca and C-3PO, or enter the world of Episode VII and VIII with older Han, Rey, Finn and BB-8!
• Includes 4 classic crew minifigures: Han Solo, Chewbacca, Princess Leia and C-3PO.
• Also includes 3 Episode VII/VIII crew minifigures: Older Han Solo, Rey and Finn.
• Figures include a BB-8 droid, 2 buildable Porgs and a buildable Mynock.
• Exterior features include intricately detailed and removable hull panels, a lowering boarding ramp, concealed blaster cannon, 4-minifigure cockpit with detachable canopy, interchangeable round/rectangular sensor dishes, upper and lower quad laser cannons, and 7 landing legs.
• Main hold features a seating area, Dejarik holographic game, combat remote training helmet, engineering station with turning minifigure seat and a doorway build with passageway decoration.
• Rear compartment features the engine room with hyperdrive and console, 2 doorways, hidden floor compartment, 2 escape pod hatches, engineering console and an access ladder to the gunnery station.
• Gunnery station features a minifigure gunner’s seat and detachable hull panel with fully rotating quad laser cannon. An additional quad laser cannon is also mounted on the underside.
• Also includes an informational fact plaque.
• Features a new cockpit canopy element.
• Classic crew weapons include Han’s blaster pistol and Chewbacca’s stud-firing bowcaster.
• Episode VII/VIII crew weapons include Han’s blaster, Rey’s small silver blaster and Finn’s medium blaster rifle.
• Change out the features and crew characters to switch between classic and Episode VII/VIII versions of the Millennium Falcon!
• Open individual hull panels to access the detailed interior while retaining the overall exterior appearance.
• Slide the panel to reveal the concealed blaster cannon.
• Turn classic Leia’s and Han’s head to reveal their breathing mask decoration.
• Makes the perfect intergalactic toy or flagship display model.
• Measures over 8” (21cm) high, 33” (84cm) long and 22” (56cm) wide.

This thing is massive, and though I have cut back on my LEGO purchases and have almost stopped buying LEGO Star Wars completely, I think I’ll ask Santa Clause to put in a good word with the Tooth Fairy to see if I can find the funds for this set when it arrives on September 14, 2017 for LEGO Members and October 1 for the rest of the world.

via The Brick Fan


About Author

Stephen Schleicher began his career writing for the Digital Media Online community of sites, including Digital Producer and Creative Mac covering all aspects of the digital content creation industry. He then moved on to consumer technology, and began the Coolness Roundup podcast. A writing fool, Stephen has freelanced for Sci-Fi Channel's Technology Blog, and Gizmodo. Still longing for the good ol' days, Stephen launched Major Spoilers in July 2006, because he is a glutton for punishment. You can follow him on Twitter @MajorSpoilers and tell him your darkest secrets...

1 Comment

  1. This is not a kid’s toy. And somehow, the fact that it can’t be played with on that level, makes me feel sad.

    I love adult marketed toys (I don’t mean “adult toys”). Statues of Superheroes and action figures that barely move but look amazing, are things that I enjoy. They’re art in many ways.

    Lego has always struck me as something to play with. Something that as a kid you could use to be anything, make anything. Something whose parts would end up everywhere but it would still be awesome fun.

    Lego sets like this almost border on sacrilege if you turn it into anything other than what it is intended to be.

    The memories of star wars will be evoked by it’s presence, and that’s wonderful, but the fun of having a space ship and flying it around the room won’t be as possible.

    All that seems like the opposite of the legos of my childhood. It saddens me.

    It is pretty though… I’ll give it that.

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