Brand: Bullyland

Deinotherium (Bullyland)

4.5 (4 votes)
I guess it is time for a review of Bullyland Deinotherium.
It is a highly sought after figure, not yet a myth, but quite close. This is due to the relatively little number of Deinotheriums that have been produced and delivered.
Deinotherium (“terrible beast”) was a large prehistoric relative of modern-day elephants that appeared in the Middle Miocene and continued until the Early Pleistocene.

Diatryma by Bullyland

3.9 (9 votes)

Bullyland Diatryma is a well done replica of an athletic, robust bird. Bullyland scores with a credible posture, nice colouring and some neat details. On the other hand one can say Bullyland perhaps interpreted Diatryma a little bit too clumsy.

Diatryma, nowadays better known under the name Gastornis, is an extinct genus of large flightless bird that lived during the late Paleocene and Eocene periods of the Cenozoic.

Edaphosaurus (Bullyland)

4.6 (15 votes)
Photos by Lanthanotus
This figure is not a dinosaur but a very felicitous reconstruction of a plant-eating pelycosaur from the Lower Permian Period. Once again, Bullyland have proved that they are able to create realistic and authentic figures of extinct animals.

I said felicitous because the Bullyland Edaphosaurus is very authentic in many aspects.

Elasmosaurus (Stuttgart NHM, Bullyland)

3.3 (4 votes)

Elasmosaurus was a magnificent and charismatic marine reptile that had an incredible neck.   This sea dragon reached an estimated length of 43 feet (13 meter).  The head and neck comprised half of its length.  It might not have been the most powerful animal in prehistoric seas but it is one of the more elegant and recognizable plesiosaurs.

Europasaurus (Bullyland)

3.7 (7 votes)

Europasaurus holgeri is a basal macronarian sauropod. It lived during the Late Jurassic (middle Kimmeridgian, about 154 million years ago) of northern Germany, and has been identified as an example of insular dwarfism resulting from the isolation of a sauropod population on an island within the Lower Saxony basin.

Giganotosaurus (Bullyland)

3 (9 votes)
The end of 2018 is nearing, and with the upcoming 2019 releases of several brands, everybody and their moms and probably cats and dogs is talking about the new Eofauna Giganotosaurus. And while this certainly deserves the attention, let’s not forget the already existing models of that enigmatic predator not being reviewed yet.

Ichthyosaurus-Leptonectes(Stuttgart NHM, by Bullyland)

4.3 (4 votes)

Ichthyosaurs are a well known extinct marine reptile.  They first appeared in the Triassic, became very diverse by the Jurassic, and then disappeared during the Cretaceous.  The ichthyosaur fossil record is well known and abundant with over 102 valid species.  They have been considered a great example of convergent evolution, especially since many people compare them to dolphins and tunas. 

Iguanodon (2001) (Bullyland)

4 (7 votes)

For some reason the 2001 version of an Iguanodon by Bullyland has not been reviewed yet. This text is going to change that.

I guess I don´t have to tell anyone here anything about lower Cretaceous ornithhischian Iguanodon, one of the most widespread, best known and best examined dinosaur species ever.

Iguanodon (Bullyland)(2010 Version)

4.2 (10 votes)
Perhaps best known for their prehistoric mammals, Bullyland of Germany has been taking gradual steps to improve their line of dinosaur figures. Few figures exemplify this better than their latest version of Iguanodon, released in 2010.

Happily plodding on all fours, this gentle giant actually treads in the realm of action figures with an articulated left forearm.

Liliensternus (Bullyland)

4 (8 votes)

The earlier dinosaurs of the Triassic are often overshadowed by their larger and more glamorous decedents. Though less flashy than later genera these were important animals in their time that paved the way and gave rise to the later dinosaurs we all know and love. That is why when a genus of dinosaur from the Triassic pops up, collectors should take notice.

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