Well the ShaiCrew Asylum isn't nearly as populated as the Redbrick Mental Institute (yet), but here's my top bar hive. I tried get a few pictures that kind of show the differences.
So a top bar hive is a single, long box usually with foundationless (as opposed to the foundation in Lost&Confused's pictures) bars across the top, from which the bees build their own comb. The bees naturally build their brood comb toward the front of the hive (toward the left side of the photo) and their honeycomb toward the back. Honeycomb is wider than brood comb, so spaces are inserted between the bars toward the back to give the bees enough space to build the wider comb and still stay centered on each bar.
Here's a picture with the roofs removed:
And a bar that hasn't yet had comb built on it, turned upside down so you can see what it looks like.
The piece on the side of the hive is removable, with a glass window to do a quick check without opening the hive. Helps catch wayward comb building before it gets too far.
Here's a single comb, pulled from the hive. Everything hanging from the wooden bar is comb built from scratch by the bees to their own design, which honestly I find to be completely amazing.
Here's a piece of brood comb. The queen is located in the center, facing 12 o'clock surrounded by attendants. The cells immediately below her are worker brood cells. The bigger ones on the outer edge that look like Kix cereal are drone cells.
Here is a piece of empty comb just to admire the coolness of it, ha. Most of the bees here are workers, but there are at least four drones too: one in the middle right, one in the upper left, one has just his head showing on the left edge, and one with just the left half of his body showing on the bottom edge. They are substantially bigger than the workers, with large eyes that meet on the tops of their heads.
And here's brood comb with uncapped larva (in the cells, the white circles at the bottom). The workers feed the larva until they pupate, then seal the cells closed until the metamorphosed bees chew their own way out.
Last photo, the two torn cells are newly formed worker bees breaking out of their cells.