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Lego Coloring Pages (Free PDF Printables)

Get set for a building block adventure with these 60 Lego coloring pages that are all free to download and print! While Lego bricks have revolutionized the world of building and creativity, they also inspire countless enthusiasts with their colorful characters and themes, which make them perfect for coloring pages!

This collection highlights a variety of Lego themes, including Lego City, Lego Ninjago, Lego Friends, Lego Star Wars, Lego Super Heroes, and many more! No matter your age or skill level, grab your favorite coloring tools and prepare to unleash your creativity with Lego coloring pages, one brick at a time!

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To start coloring, click on any of the below images or links to open the free PDF. Once opened, you can then download or print to your heart’s content.

All of the below pages are on US letter-sized paper, but they also scale perfectly onto A4 paper too! Happy coloring!

10 Craft Ideas To Do With Lego Coloring Pages

Here are 10 creative, fun, and cheap craft activities that you can do with the above coloring pages!

10. Puppets

Turn my Lego pictures into puppets, or play props, that your kids will pick up again and again.

Print off the pages with the figures you want to use and have your kids color them in and cut them out.

Next, they’ll trace the shapes onto cardstock and cut out those outlines. Then they’ll paste the two pieces together.

Now they can play with the puppets like this, but if you want, they can also paste extra-large crafting sticks to the back to give the props a handle.

9. Picture Frames 

For this craft, you will need both Legos – enough to cover a 4” x 6” picture frame – and shrink sheets, as well as access to a hot glue gun.

First, your kids are going to hot glue Legos around the picture frame in whatever pattern they like.

Then, they’ll pick which Lego figures they want to use, and you’ll print them out onto the shrink sheets.

Have them color in the figures with a marker and cut them out, then bake the cutouts per the instructions.

Once they’re cooled, you can hot glue them to the frame as well. Stick a cute picture inside and display it on your wall or table!

8. Christmas Tree Ornaments

To make Christmas tree ornaments out of my Lego pictures, you will again need shrink sheets.

You’ll print the figures that your kids want to use and have them color them in (with markers) and cut them out.

Then, before you bake them, punch holes where you want the ornament to dangle from.

Bake according to the directions, and once they’re cooled, you can string a cord or ribbon through the hole and tie it off into a bow.

Then hang your ornaments on the tree and admire your DIY!

7. Book Covers

Jazz up some of the books on your shelf by turning my Lego illustrations into covers for them.

You’ll start by copying/pasting the picture from its original PDF into a Word processor document that’s page is oriented to landscape.

Resize the image so that it fits about half the page and place it on the right side; leave around an inch-and-a-half to two inches of border all around.

Print that off and have your kids color it in.

Then you’re going to lie the page face down and, using the border as your guide, fold the top and the bottom inward.

This creates flaps you can slide onto your book’s existing cover.

6. Greeting Cards/Invitations

My Lego pictures would make awesome birthday cards or even birthday party invitations.

One method for printing is to copy/paste the illustration into a word processor document, resize it to a fourth of the page, and place it in the upper-left corner – upside down.

You can include whatever message you want in the bottom-right corner (or just write it in manually).

To fold the page, you’ll have the side with the picture facing you and fold it in half away from you; then fold it in half again so that the illustration is on the “front page.”

5. Lego Head Bookmarks

For this craft, you’ll only need the head of whichever Lego figure your kids want – so you might want to resize it to be larger if it’s a smaller figure.

Print it out and have your kids color it in, and then cut it out.

Next, you’ll trace it against cardstock and then cut out that outline. Paste the two pieces together.

You now have a durable – and super cute – way to mark your place in the books you’re reading!

4. Party Decorations

If you’re hosting a Lego-themed birthday party and you don’t want to spend an arm and a leg on decorations, you can use my Lego illustrations!

Cutouts can be placed on the walls, as part of a balloon piece, as cupcakes or cake toppers, or as food labels for your spread.

You can keep the pictures intact and use them as place settings at your table or add words to the illustrations and use them as signs to indicate where the bathrooms are.

3. Calendars

To make calendars, you will first need to copy and paste my Lego pictures into word processor documents, with the orientation set to landscape. Center the illustrations on the page.

Then, you can either create the calendar grid on a separate document or freehand it for a more DIY look.

You’ll connect the two pages by punching holes in the bottom of the picture page and the top of the grid page and using O-rings or even string or twine to bind them.

2. Lego Valentine’s Day Boxes

To make Valentine’s Day boxes (for collecting all those valentines!), you’ll need a shoebox, which you will cover with construction paper in the color of your kids’ choice.

Then you’ll print the Lego pictures and have your kids color in and cut out the figures they want to use.

Paste the cutouts into the box, and they’re ready to receive!

1. Headbands

You can use just the head of a Lego figure or just the top part of the head for this craft – both work (though you’ll likely need to resize the illustration to be a bit larger in both cases).

Create two-inch wide strips with construction paper and loop them together to create the actual headband.

Then you’ll glue the Lego head (or half-head) to the headband.

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