Official Details of LEGO Ideas TRON: Legacy Set

The original TRON film had such a cult following that in 2010 the sequel TRON: Legacy was released. That sequel is the inspiration for the latest LEGO Ideas set to make it onto shelves…

21314 TRON: Legacy

21314_Prod

The standout of the set is obviously the two impressively designed lightcycles. The original LEGO Ideas submission only featured a single lightcycle so the inclusion of the second is a bit of a welcome surprise. The set features 3 minifigures: Sam Flynn, Quorra and Rinzler. Each minifigure also comes with an identity disc that can be attached to their back.

For display and play purposes also get a small section of the grid, that can be split in two.

The set will be officially released on March 31st. No Australian RRP at this stage but as soon as I know I’ll share that information. Australian RRP confirmed to be $49.99.

Image Gallery

Press Release

21314 LEGO® Ideas TRON: Legacy

Ages 10+.  230 pieces.

US $34.99 – CA $44.99 – DE 34.99€ – FR 34.99€ – UK £29.99 – DK  300DKK

Reimagine Disney’s TRON: Legacy movie scenes with LEGO® bricks!

Build Disney’s TRON: Legacy with this LEGO® Ideas set, featuring 2 Light Cycles, 3 minifigures and a TRON grid/display base to recreate the movie chase scene and Identity Disc battle.

Build, play and display with this futuristic LEGO® Ideas 21314 TRON: Legacy set from Disney, featuring 2 Light Cycles, each with minifigure seats and translucent-colored light-style elements, plus a divisible TRON grid with attachment points for the vehicles. Use the grid as a display base for the Light Cycles or split it in 2 to recreate the chase scene from Disney’s TRON: Legacy movie. Alternatively, stage an Identity Disc battle between the 3 included LEGO minifigures—Sam Flynn, Quorra and Rinzler—on the grid. This construction toy includes a booklet with information about its fan creator and LEGO designers, plus the lowdown on Disney’s TRON: Legacy movie and its main characters.

  • Includes 3 LEGO® minifigures: Sam Flynn, Quorra and Rinzler.
  • Features 2 buildable Light Cycles for Sam Flynn and Rinzler, and a TRON grid/display base.
  • Sam Flynn’s Light Cycle features a minifigure seat, authentic features and assorted translucent-blue light-style elements, including power stream effects.
  • Rinzler’s Light Cycle features a minifigure seat, authentic features and assorted translucent-orange light-style elements, including power stream effects.
  • TRON grid/display base features 2 detachable parts, attachment points for the 2 Light Cycles and translucent-blue elements.
  • Divide the grid to recreate the Light Cycle chase scene from Disney’s TRON: Legacy movie, or use it to role-play the disc battle scene with the minifigures.
  • Includes Quorra’s sword.
  • Accessory elements include Sam Flynn and Quorra’s blue Identity Discs, and Rinzler’s 2 orange Identity Discs.  Attached to the back of each minifigure.
  • This construction toy includes a booklet with building instructions, information about the set’s fan creator and LEGO designers, and the lowdown on Disney’s TRON: Legacy movie and its main characters.
  • Each Light Cycle measures over 1″ (5cm) high, 6” (17cm) long and 1” (4cm) wide.
  • TRON grid/display base measures over 8” (22cm) wide and 3” (9cm) deep.

Available for sale directly through LEGO® beginning 31st March, 2018

4 Responses to Official Details of LEGO Ideas TRON: Legacy Set

  1. Mark says:

    It looks amazing. I will definitely be getting it. The price conversion to AUD is $10 cheaper than I thought it would be too. I have given up trying to understand LEGO pricing. The last Ideas set, Women of NASA, is $49.99 AUD but only $24.99 USD whereas Tron Legacy is the same $49.99 AUD but $34.99 USD. Go figure.

    • CS says:

      My best guess is that it has something to do with the IP cost. Given this is a Disney IP set the overall price probably has to be higher but at the end of the day there is only so much LEGO can charge for a 230 piece set so you see less of a differentiation globally with price. On the NASA side I would guess the IP was cheap so the starting price for the set is cheaper and the price disparity much greater. Just a hypothesis but it is something that I have noticed when comparing various sets and international pricing.

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