Present perfect is used when you want to say:
- Something happened in the past but whose effect continues to the present
- Something happened over an expanse of time
- Something that happened moments before
Your first statement - 'I've made beautiful things' - falls more naturally into the first category. That means, for example, you made a beautiful flower vase sometime in the past, a vase which you still display in the kitchen. Your second statement - 'I've studied English' - can fall naturally into either category. You may have studied English in the past, a situation which would make you good at English in the current moment, or you may have studied English over a period of time, say from 3rd grade until now. It can be interpreted either way, but the message stays the same. An example in the third category would be 'The clock has just stopped' or 'The train has arrived'
In the context of the above "rules", you can say 'I've broken my leg' only if your leg is still broken, aligning it to the first category, or if you broke your legs moments before you make the statement, aligning it to the third category. It would be strange to imply that you broke your leg over a period of time, so the second category would not be used here.
If on the contrary, you want to imply that you broke your leg in the past, but that the leg is fine now, then you need to use the simple past 'I broke my leg'