Classification: Mammal

Review: Woolly Mammoth (Prehistoric life collection by Safari Ltd)

4.6 (11 votes)

Many years ago when I was a small child, I thought all of the ancient mammoths where the Woolly Mammoth. I later learned that it was a diverse branch with many different members. The first mammoth bones I had ever seen in person were at the Mammoth Site in South Dakota, where a majority of the mammoth remains are of the Columbian variety, but there are also a few remains of the Woolly Mammoth as well.

Review: Woolly Mammoth (Wild Republic)

3.5 (6 votes)

Review and images by PhilSauria, edited by Suspsy

Wild Republic, the makers of this mammoth figure, appear to be a US-based company established since 1979 and producing primarily plush toys and plastic realisations of extant animals. They also market a couple of dinosaur sets comprising the usual suspects and sold in polybags.

Review: Woolly Mammoth (“Winston” by Jellycat)

4.2 (9 votes)
Jellycat is a highly successful maker of delightfully soft and cuddly plush animals that are especially appealing to babies and toddlers. Most of these critters consist of the usual cuties: puppies, kittens, bunnies, monkeys, etc, but there are also a number of prehistoric characters. These include Maximus Mammoth, who looks fairly realistic as far as plush prehistoric probiscideans go, and Winston Woolly Mammoth, who boasts a decidedly more unique appearance.

Review: Woolly Mammoth and Baby (Playmobil)

4.7 (9 votes)
In 2011, Playmobil’s Stone Age line took its fans to the ancient world of cave people and prehistoric beasts. And just as you can’t have a dinosaur line without T. rex, you can’t have a Pleistocene megafauna line without Mammuthus primigenius, the iconic woolly mammoth.
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Review: Woolly Mammoth baby (Prehistoric Life by Wild Safari)

4.8 (10 votes)

After completing the 2004 Wild Safari Prehistoric Life Woolly Mammoth review, it was brought to my attention that I should take a look at the retired WS Baby. With this thought in mind, I sat down and took a close look at this little toy. I suppose I could have added a small revision to my first review and added this little figure.

Review: Woolly Mammoth(Prehistoric Mammals, by Schleich)

4.2 (10 votes)

When the day began, white flakes hurried down from the grey sky. The snow fell in a horizontal blur and all that could be heard was the mournful cry of the wind. Suddenly, through the gusts and eddies of dancing snow, a dark illusion appears. In this veil of snow a dark shape approaches.

Review: Woolly Rhino (Safari Missing Links)

3.3 (7 votes)
Review by Patrick Król Padilha
Today’s review is going to focus on a prehistoric mammal model, one of my favorites among all mammal figures I have. The animal it represents is the Woolly Rhinoceros, actually defined on the tag by genus and species as Coelodonta antiquitatis. This model predates the start of my collection in at least six years, so I didn’t really witness its release for the first time nor could I buy one when it was largely available.

Review: Woolly Rhinoceros (2019)(Wild Safari by Safari Ltd.)

4.5 (17 votes)

Review and images by PhilSauria, edited by Suspsy

There are not too many of the major brands given to recreating prehistoric fauna in plastic that have not had a woolly mammoth in their range at one time or another, but the number of woolly rhino figures out there might be lucky to crack the double figure mark if a tally were taken.

Review: Woolly rhinoceros (Prehistoric World, by Bullyland)

3.9 (7 votes)

It has been a unusually warm winter, but finally this week, winter has assuredly come to my neck of the woods in North America.  I know this because the snow is finally falling, the temperature is freezing, the super bowl is done, and the Toronto Maple leafs are making trades to figure out how to improve their team.

Review: Woolly rhinoceros (Starlux)

3.9 (11 votes)
Review and photographs by Indohyus, edited by Suspsy
As mentioned in my last review, Coelodonta, or the woolly rhino, is one of the first extinct mammals that most companies will make into a figurine, after the woolly mammoth and Smilodon. This includes the grandfather of all prehistoric toy lines: Starlux.
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