All Majungasaurus Reviews

Review: Dino Trackers Minis (Jurassic World by Mattel)

Group shot.

4 (22 votes)

Review and photos by Faelrin, edited by Suspsy

Being a heavy collector of the Mattel Jurassic World line, it’s not often I give attention to their fantastic line of minis despite having collected a good portion of them ever since the line’s launch in 2018. In fact, this is probably my first review of these particular types of figures.

Review: Majungasaurus (Age of the Dinosaurs by PNSO)

3.2 (11 votes)
Majungasaurus was an abelisaur, closely related to Carnotaurus and Rajasaurus. One of the very last dinosaurs to roam the planet, it was the feared and undisputed ruler of the island of Madagascar.

Here’s Seia, the little Majungasaurus from PNSO. Sculpted atop a tan oval-shaped base, she is in a running stance with her right leg forward and her powerful tail curled back like a dog’s.

Review: Majungasaurus (CollectA)

2.2 (13 votes)

Review by Nicholas Anning (“Brontozaurus”), pictures by Zachary Perry (ZoPteryx)

With the notable exception of Carnotaurus, abelisaurids have not often been made as toys. Lately, though, there has been a move towards renditions of less well-known species, perhaps because toys of the most famous dinosaurs are very common.

Review: Majungasaurus (DinoWaurs Survival)

3.3 (11 votes)

Review and photos by Charles Peckham, edited by Suspsy

I’m still rather unclear on how DinoWaurs worked. It was distributed by One2Play, a South African organization that may or may not still exist. I was under the impression that they were simply for collecting before I started researching this review, but there seems to be a game that goes along with it.

Review: Majungasaurus (Jurassic World Sound Strike, by Mattel)

3.5 (10 votes)

Where abelisaurids are concerned the genus Majungasaurus is second in popularity only to Carnotaurus. It has a few things working in its favor. It lived at the very end of the Cretaceous period in what is now Madagascar and was the dominant predator of its ecosystem.

Review: Majungasaurus (Wild Safari by Safari Ltd.)

4.7 (68 votes)

Sixty-six million years ago, at the end of the Cretaceous, Madagascar had already been an island for about 20 million years. And just as today, the island would have boasted a unique assortment of organisms isolated from most of the outside world. Thanks to fossils preserved in the Maevarano Formation we know the region was home to Beelzebufo, the world’s largest known frog, the theropod Masiakasaurus with it’s strange, forward projecting teeth, the herbivorous crocodylomorph, Siamosuchus, and the 8-meter sauropod, Rapetosaurus.

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