Type: Action Figure

Review: Velociraptor (Jurassic World Bashers and Biters by Hasbro)

1.2 (9 votes)
Review and photos by Nathan ‘Takama’ Morris, edited by amargasaurus cazaui and Suspsy
To coincide with the home media release of Jurassic World (which just came out as of the time of this writing), I decided to collect the “Bashers and Biters” figures that were released back in May 2015.

Review: Spinosaurus (Electronic Deluxe by Chap Mei)

2.4 (11 votes)
Another staple of the Chap Mei prehistoric line is that famous, finned, and fearsome fish-eater from Early Cretaceous Africa, Spinosaurus!

This version of the spined lizard measures a good 28 cm long and stands about 16 cm tall at the sail. It is posed in the classic theropod stance with the mouth open wide, the arms flailing, one foot in front of the other, and the tail curling to one side.

Review: Kentrosaurus (Electronic Deluxe by Chap Mei)

2.3 (12 votes)
As Styracosaurus is to Triceratops, Kentrosaurus is to Stegosaurus. This thorny little thyreophoran would have been a risky meal for any Jurassic predator.

Chap Mei’s electronic Kentrosaurus figure measures just under 28 cm long and stands 15.5 cm at the tip of its back plates.

Review: Tyrannosaurus Rex (Jurassic World Basher and Biters by Hasbro)

1.3 (12 votes)
The basher and biter Tyrannosaurus Rex is an important part of the legacy and impact of the Jurassic World toys that came out in 2015. This was the first toy (brown version) that I saw from this line, and for me, it really set the tone for the rest of the series.

Review: Velociraptor (Electronic Deluxe by Chap Mei)

2.2 (17 votes)
Beginning with Jurassic Park in 1993, Velociraptor has been a household name, a dinosaur that everybody knows—or thinks they know. Our understanding of this diminutive dromaeosaurid has changed quite a lot over the past three decades, thus rendering the scaly, lizard-like depictions completely obsolete.

Review: Styracosaurus (Electronic Deluxe by Chap Mei)

2.7 (17 votes)
With its huge nasal horn and intimidating array of frill horns, Styracosaurus is probably the second most recognizable ceratopsian after Triceratops.

The Chap Mei electronic Styracosaurus is a massive beast measuring 24 cm long and standing 13 tall at the tip of its spikes.

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Review: Tyrannosaurus Rex (Chomping)(Jurassic World by Hasbro)

1.2 (15 votes)

When it comes to Jurassic Park, you need to have the king. For the Jurassic World line in 2015 there are three main T-Rex toys. There is the small Basher and Biter, the medium Chomping, and the Large Stomp and Strike. All three look very similar in their basic colors, so there is not much variation, other than their size, and the style of gimmicks they have.

Review: Tyrannosaurus rex (Junior from The Lost World: Jurassic Park by Kenner)

4.9 (69 votes)
The breakout star of The Lost World: Jurassic Park was “Junior,” the unlucky baby Tyrannosaurus rex who suffered a broken leg and was kidnapped twice by unfeeling humans. Happily, his injury was fixed by Sarah Harding and he got to exact his revenge on that rotten Ludlow.

Review: Velocirapteryx (Jurassic Park: Chaos Effect by Kenner)

3.8 (12 votes)
Review and photographs by Paleona
Before the advent of “Indominus rex“ in Jurassic World, a horde of “genetically mutated dinos gone bad” rampaged the 90’s. Scientists tampering with dinosaur DNA created horrific, “ultra-ferocious” hybrid dinosaurs! Or so the tag line for this crazy toy line states.

Review: Kentrosaurus (Tyco)

4.5 (4 votes)
Review and photographs by Paleona
Back in the late 80’s / early 90’s, pre-Jurassic Park, the Tyco dinosaurs were among the first dinosaur action figures. Tyco first released their dinosaur toys as a Dino-Riders toy line, but the Smithsonian Institution later hired Tyco to release a museum quality line of dinosaurs and prehistoric animals under their name.

Review: Dimetrodon (Tyco)

3.5 (4 votes)
Review and photographs by “Paleona”
Another gem from the Tyco Smithsonian line of toys is the Dimetrodon. Everyone’s favorite synapsid features a simple, but fun action feature and a charming disposition.

This squatty little creature measures about 7.7″ (19.5cm) long and 4.5″ (11.4cm) tall.

Review: Mosasaurus (Chomper)(Jurassic World by Hasbro)

1.2 (6 votes)

Mosasaurus has finally made it to the big screen in Jurassic World and while it might not be scientific accurate, if you look at it in terms of the cool factor, one could argue that it was the star of the film. Literally and figuratively it is involved in the biggest splashes of action during its screen time.

Review: Ceratosaurus (Jurassic World by Hasbro)

1.6 (16 votes)
Ah, Jurassic Park, what it is, what it was, and what it shall be. In its fourth instalment, Jurassic World (weather you liked it or not) brought forth that warm and fuzzy inner child that beats deep inside each of us. I think many of us wanted to feel the same way about the toys that accompanied the film.

Review: Sauron (Primal Rage by Playmates)

4.6 (22 votes)
Primal Rage was one of the more unique fighting games to hit arcades back in 1994. Instead of martial arts warriors, its cast consisted of godlike prehistoric beasts waging a savage battle for control of the planet. By far my favourite character, the one which I mastered the game with, was Sauron, the God of Hunger.
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