Classification: Centrosaur

Review: Pachyrhinosaurus (Terra series by Battat)

4.3 (15 votes)
Review and photos by Takama, edited and added to by Plesiosauria.
Well, nobody was expecting this wonderful surprise! After about 20 years of retirement, Battat has decided to re-release their popular collection of dinosaur models, including a lineup of brand new species.  This revelation came almost out of the blue, when I happened upon some of these early new releases at a Target store earlier this week.

Review: Pachyrhinosaurus (Wild Safari by Safari Ltd.)

4.6 (20 votes)
The approach of 2014 means an exciting new line from each of our favorite prehistoric figure manufacturers. However, there’s an extra surprise this year – the new 2014 line from Safari Ltd. has already arrived! While their offering is impressive as always, I have to say that my most anticipated figure is the Pachyrhinosaurus, and Safari has really delivered on this piece.

Review: Sinoceratops (A-Qi) (Prehistoric Animal Models by PNSO)

4.6 (25 votes)

Growing up in the 90’s every dinosaur book I grew up reading liked to compare the Cretaceous dinosaur fauna of North America with that of Asia, highlighting just how similar they were. Both continents had representatives from the same major groups; dromaeosaurs, ornithomimosaurs, ankylosaurs etc. Some genera were remarkably similar, like North America’s Tyrannosaurus and Asia’s Tarbosaurus, and other genera could be found on both continents, like Saurolophus.

Review: Sinoceratops (Haolonggood)

4.7 (26 votes)

Review and images by bmathison1972; edited by Suspsy

Sinoceratops zhuchengensis is a centrosaurine ceratopsid that lived during the Late Cretaceous of present-day China. The holotype specimen was discovered in 2008 from the Hongtuya Formation in Shandong Province and was formally described in 2010. It was the first ceratopsid formally described from China!

Review: Sinoceratops (Jurassic World Sound Strike by Mattel)

3.9 (11 votes)

Back in 2018, when Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom was released, a curious thing happened. Mattel, with their newly acquired rights to the Jurassic Park franchise began pumping out action figures for the movie’s various starring animals. But one of those animals was decidedly different from it’s on-screen counterpart.

Review: Sinoceratops baby A-QI (PNSO)

4.4 (14 votes)

Hello blog readers! This would be my 60th review, and to mark the occasion, I decided to go cute! Well, not me, but the figure I’m reviewing today! When it comes to baby dinosaur toy figures, I’m not typically excited about them. I have nothing against them really, in fact we really need more of them, at least good ones.

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Review: Spinops (Mini Age of Dinosaurs and Prehistoric Animal Models by PNSO)

4.2 (18 votes)

Review and photos by Bokisaurus

Ceratopsians, along with the sauropods are my favorite groups of dinosaurs. I’m actually surprised that I don’t have many reviews of these two groups. So, I was excited to hear that PNSO (yes, they have been pumping new figures so fast!) was releasing a new ceratopsian in their larger size figure line.

Review: Styracosaurus “Gnawhorn” (Plasma Dinosaurs by MegaBloks)

1.6 (10 votes)
Between 2006 and 2008, Mega Bloks produced a line of small toys called “Plasma Dinosaurs” (and Dragons), which could be assembled and re-assembled with each other. Mega Bloks doesn’t appear to have had scientific accuracy in mind for these little monster figure, but as a child’s toy their in-hand playability is decent enough.

Review: Styracosaurus (2019)(Wild Safari by Safari Ltd.)

4.7 (30 votes)
Review and photographs by Jose Carlos Salas (Jose_S.M.), edited by Suspsy
Safari Ltd has a history of delivering great ceratopsid sculpts almost every year, so much so that it’s kind of an annual tradition and 2019 is no exception. This time, they’ve made one of the better known ones for the general public: Styracosaurus.

Review: Styracosaurus (AAA)

3.4 (10 votes)
Review and photographs by Dilopho, edited by Suspsy
AAA is a company that had prominence when many of us were young, way back before we cared about detail or company or accuracy. Instead, just cared about actually having a dinosaur figure. And surprisingly, Styracosaurus was not a dinosaur often made into a figure back then–Monoclonius was a winner among the horned dinosaurs.

Review: Styracosaurus (Antediluvia Collection)

3.8 (8 votes)
I really do like Styracosaurus very much. So much, in fact, that I decided to break my long absence from writing reviews with yet another rendition of this lovely spiked ceratopsid. Today we will be looking at David Krentz’s sculpt from his Antediluvia line.

Accuracy wise this little fellow is pretty much perfect.

Review: Styracosaurus (Battat)

4.9 (23 votes)
Review and Photos by DinoLord.
In 1994, the Boston Museum of Science released a line of dinosaur figures produced by the toy company Battat and sculpted by professional paleo-artists. While new figures were released in 1996 and 1998, the project was scrapped in 2002, and the line remained discontinued.

Review: Styracosaurus (Beasts of the Mesozoic: Ceratopsian Series by Creative Beast Studio)

4.9 (55 votes)

Review and photos by EmperorDinobot, edited by Suspsy

My fellow collectors, the future is now. The long-awaited first wave of ceratopsians from Beasts of the Mesozoic by Creative Beast Studios has arrived. There were some delays due to the unfortunate event that is the current pandemic, but our wait was worth it.

Review: Styracosaurus (Carnage Collection by ReSaurus)

4.7 (6 votes)
Few dinosaur toys are as strikingly exotic as the Carnage Collection by ReSaurus Company Inc. It is a bit of a mystery why these spectacular figures have received so little attention here on the blog, and by ‘little’ I mean ‘none’. So, after being overlooked here for more than five years, I’ve finally taken it upon myself to give Carnage a little love.

Review: Styracosaurus (Carnegie Collection by Safari ltd)

3.5 (16 votes)
I really can’t get enough of this dinosaur it seems. This is what, the third review by me of a Stycacosaurus? This time I will be reviewing Carnegie’s rendition of the semi-popular spiked dinosaur.

Despite the vast myriad of dinosaurs species turned into models by them, Carnegie only has four ceratopsid species under its belt.

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