All Pteranodon Reviews

Review: Pteranodon (Dinosauria by Wild Republic)

2 (3 votes)
Reviews and photographs by ‘Resurrection of the dinosaurs’, edited by Suspsy
What is the creature flying in the sky? Is it some sort of bird? No, it is the prehistoric flying reptile Pteranodon, soaring the Late Cretaceous skies of what are now the American states of Kansas, Alabama, Nebraska, Wyoming, and South Dakota.

Review: Pteranodon (Electronic Alpha, Jurassic Park III, by Hasbro)

1.8 (83 votes)

It all began with a friendship, an illness, and the return to my favorite franchise. It is actually a sad story, but I feel like I must tell it because today is the 22nd anniversary of Jurassic Park III’s release in the United States, which is where I am writing this review from.

Review: Pteranodon (Invicta)

4.8 (13 votes)

Released in 1978 the Invicta Pteranodon has a very vintage look to it, almost like something out of a Ray Harryhausen picture. Unlike Harryhausen’s stop motion marvels this Pteranodon doesn’t have bat wings though, which is a relief. But much like bats, we know that pterosaurs adopted a similar posture when on all fours, with the wings folded and tucked back.

Review: Pteranodon (Jurassic Park: Legacy Amber Collection by Mattel)

3.1 (14 votes)

The Amber Collection Pteranodon is actually quite a mixed bag, with great coloration and good sculpting, but noticeable flaws in articulation.

Say what you will about the film as a whole, but Jurassic Park III had arguably some of the best creature designs in the Jurassic franchise (scientific [in]accuracies notwithstanding).

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Review: Pteranodon (Jurassic World Roarivores by Mattel)

2.8 (12 votes)

Review and photos by EmperorDinobot, edited by Suspsy

When the first wave of Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom figures by Mattel came out, I, Emperor Dinobot, was highly pleased. I was so pleased, I endeavored to post the first reviews of the first wave of Roarivores here, here, and here during the summer of 2018.

Review: Pteranodon (Jurassic World: Camp Cretaceous Sound Strike by Mattel)

2.4 (20 votes)

Review and photos by EmperorDinobot, edited by Suspsy

The thing that strikes me, Emperor Dinobot, as both creative and boring, is Mattel’s never-ending releases of the same mold with only slight differences. These Pteranodon toys are all the same, and the Camp Cretaceous Primal Attack Sound Strike version is no exception.

Review: Pteranodon (Jurassic World: Dino Rivals by Mattel)

1.7 (17 votes)

Review and photos by EmperorDinobot, edited by Suspsy

Today, we shall continue looking at the mainline Pteranodons from Mattel’s Jurassic World line, this time at the Dual Attack figure! Do I, EmperorDinobot like this figure? Read on to find out!

As I explained in my previous Mattel review here, all mainline Pteranodon figures measure 8 inches long x 16 inches wide and all sport the same general mold, but each one is more than a repaint.

Review: Pteranodon (Jurassic World: Primal Attack Sound Strike by Mattel)

2.1 (29 votes)

Review and photos by EmperorDinobot, edited by Suspsy

Due to the horrors of Covid-19, I, EmperorDinobot had to stay away from stores for a while during early 2020, which was when the bulk of the Jurassic World: Primal Attack animals came out. Mattel has given us sooooo many figures that it became hard for me to keep track of them.

Review: Pteranodon (Papo)

2.7 (26 votes)
This figure is obviously based on the pterosaurs in Jurassic park 3 and, most egregiously, the creature has teeth. Interestingly, and pertinent to the very nature of this blog, there is an interesting story relevant to this figure…

Many cheap dinosaurs (known as ‘Chinasaurs’ in the dinosaur toy collecting community because they are typically manufactured there) have a habit of adding vicious teeth to each and every species of prehistoric creature, predatory stegosaurs and triceratops abound for example, and Pteranodons; the name means ‘winged and (ironically) toothless’, with a ferocious maw.

Review: Pteranodon (Playmobil)

3.6 (8 votes)
From his perch atop the tree, a Pteranodon sights a fish swimming in a pond. Quickly he spreads his wings, swoops down, and snatches it in his bill!

It’s virtually unthinkable for a dinosaur toyline not to have at least one pterosaur and Playmobil has gone with that most familiar of flyers, Pteranodon.

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