Brand: Mattel

Review: Spinosaurus (Extreme Chompin’ Redeco)(Jurassic World: Camp Cretaceous by Mattel)

3.4 (15 votes)

After the frustration surrounding this toy’s original release, Mattel has provided collectors their best chance yet to add the Jurassic Park super-predator to their collection.

I think we can all agree that Mattel has been doing a solid job with the Jurassic World brand. Since picking up the IP from Hasbro in the buildup to Fallen Kingdom, Mattel has been pumping out a wide range of species with generally strong sculpts and fun gimmicks.

Review: Spinosaurus (Extreme Chomping)(Jurassic World Legacy Collection by Mattel)

3.4 (16 votes)
Review and photos by Faelrin, edited by Suspsy
It has been 17 years since Jurassic Park III first came out, and with it, the controversial Spinosaurus. It was quite a surprise when it was first revealed that Mattel was going to be releasing one as part of the Legacy Collection.

Review: Stegosaurus (Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom Action Attack by Mattel)

3.7 (15 votes)
As you all know by now, The Jurassic World toys by Hasbro were a bust. Speaking personally, I didn’t buy a single Hasbro Jurassic World toy. I wanted to, but they utterly failed to impress. That’s all ancient history now that Mattel holds the Jurassic World license.

Review: Stygimoloch (Battle Damage)(Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom by Mattel)

3.7 (6 votes)
Review and photos by Faelrin, edited by Suspsy
While the award goes to the Carnotaurus for my favorite new theropod in the Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom line (if not counting the new hybrid Indoraptor), the award for my new favorite herbivore has to go to the Stygimoloch.

Review: Styracosaurus (Jurassic World Dino-Escape, Fierce Force by Mattel)

3.6 (16 votes)

Does Mattel release too many repaints? Yes. Is there value in these repaints? Also, yes. Case in point, this Styracosaurus. This figure is the 3rd release of this toy. The first two times it was released I ignored it. I was disappointed by how much smaller it was compared to Mattel’s other ceratopsians.

Review: Tanystropheus (Jurassic World: Fierce Force by Mattel)

2.6 (14 votes)

Review and photos by EmperorDinobot, edited by Suspsy

I, Emperor Dinobot, was not very surprised to hear that Mattel would make a Tanystropheus figure. They had already done genera such as Scutosaurus and Postosuchus, along with numerous other non-dinosaur figures.

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Review: Tapejara (Jurassic World Dino Rivals/Primal Attack Savage Strike by Mattel)

2.2 (53 votes)

Ever since I, Emperor Dinobot, managed to get most of my Jurassic pterosaurs on the ceiling, I made the reealization that doing so would make it impossible for me to review certain individuals, especially many of the repaints and retools Mattel has released in the last few years.

Review: Tarbosaurus (Jurassic World: Massive Biters by Mattel)

3.3 (16 votes)

Review and images by PhilSauria, edited by Suspsy

Tarbosaurus (alarming lizard) has only one officially recognised species, T. bataar, and was a large member of the tyrannosaur family that roamed Asia around 70 million years ago. Tarbosaurus had the smallest forelimbs relative to body size of all tyrannosaurids, and that’s saying something for a member of this group!

Review: Therizinosaurus (Jurassic World: Dominion, Sound Slashin’ by Mattel)

3.8 (22 votes)

The Mattel Therizinosaurus we’re looking at today is among the most highly anticipated toys of the Jurassic World: Dominion line, and it makes sense. Although we’ve only seen fleeting glimpses of it, we know the herbivorous theropod will have a starring role in Jurassic World: Dominion.

Review: Track and Explore Vehicle Set (Jurassic Park, ’93 Classic by Mattel)

3.6 (51 votes)

Coming up with something to review for Jurassic Park’s much hyped 30th anniversary was no easy task, simply because we’ve been reviewing Jurassic Park toys on this blog steadily for the last five years, thanks to Mattel. What could we possibly feature on the blog that would live up to the grandeur of toys like the Legacy Brachiosaurus and Hammond Collection T.

Review: Triceratops (Bite Club by Mattel)

3.9 (26 votes)

Without much fanfare, late 2023 saw the release of a whole new line of Jurassic World products from Mattel. Dubbed Bite Club (Get it? Like Fight Club?), these figures are sculpted in the chibi style that is common in anime and manga. The chibi art style originates in Japan.

Review: Triceratops (Jurassic Park, Hammond Collection by Mattel)

3.9 (24 votes)

This one was always my favorite when I was a kid. And now I’ve seen one, it’s the most beautiful thing I ever saw.”

Those words from Alan Grant resonated with me upon my first viewing of Jurassic Park, because like Alan Grant, Triceratops was my childhood favorite too.

Review: Triceratops (Jurassic World Dino-Trackers, Habitat Defender by Mattel)

4.4 (36 votes)

Ever since Mattel started making Jurassic World toys collectors have been vocal about wanting a large-scale Triceratops. Of course they would, Triceratops was the largest ceratopsian to ever exist and yet, Mattel’s various Triceratops toys were all woefully undersized.

Review: Triceratops (Jurassic World Duel Attack by Mattel)

3.3 (8 votes)

This review might come across as being a tad redundant because the toy we’re looking at today is basically a re-tool of another toy already reviewed, the Roarivores Triceratops. There are oodles of other Jurassic World toys that still need reviews and this one is admittedly not terribly exciting.

Review: Triceratops (Jurassic World: Roar Strikers by Mattel)

The face of a Triceratops toy action figure by Mattel

3.2 (27 votes)

Triceratops is, as we all know full well, the most familiar and famous of all the ceratopsians by far. Here on the DTB, it is the second most reviewed genus after Tyrannosaurus rex. And, of course, its appearance in the original Jurassic Park film is quite unforgettable.

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