All Styracosaurus Reviews

Review: Dinosaurs II (Authentics Habitat Collection by Safari ltd.)

4.2 (12 votes)

This fine set of little Battat precursors from Gregory Wenzel has aged impressively well, and any collector who’s found a chance to own the set should find these a delight.

Back in the 1990s, Safari ltd. was still a bold newcomer on the collectibles stage; with their success on the Carnegie Collection line, the company began exploring additional means to grow their brand.

Review: Mini Figures Collection (Battat)

4.4 (12 votes)
Review and photos by Bokisaurus, edited by Suspsy
The Battat line of 1:40 scale dinosaurs is so famous that it needs little introduction. Rightly so, as these figures are some of the best representation of dinosaurs in toy form. In fact, even after 20+ years, the line is still is considered one of the best.

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.

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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.

Review: Styracosaurus (CollectA)

2.1 (16 votes)
The many-horned Styracosaurus is one of those dinosaurs you’ll see produced by just about every toy company. In terms of ceratopsian popularity it only plays second fiddle to Triceratops, although Pachyrhinosaurus may have pushed it down a peg. And there are a lot of good Styracosaurus to choose from Battat, Papo, Carnegie, Wild Safari, Favorite etc.

Review: Styracosaurus (Deluxe by CollectA)

4.7 (22 votes)
Review and photos by Paul Carter AKA Carnosaur, edited by Suspsy
Styracosaurus, the “spiked lizard,” has long been a popular dinosaur. Thanks to its distinctive arrangement of horns, any depiction of it is easily recognizable. Indeed, it sparked the imagination of filmmakers during the earliest days of motion pictures, which has led to numerous film appearances ever since.

Review: Styracosaurus (Dinotales Series 3 by Kaiyodo)

2.4 (9 votes)
Styracosaurus was a centrosaurine ceratopsid from the Late Cretaceous in what is now North America. It is well known and popular amongst dinosaur fans because of its unique and menacing horn style. Despite the fact that many other ceratopsian dinosaurs with what seems to be increasingly bizarre horn adornments have since been unearthed, Styracosaurus still remains one of the most striking.

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.

Review: Styracosaurus (Ferrero Kinder Überraschung)

3 (2 votes)
Review and photographs by Lanthanotus, edited by Suspsy
Styracosaurus?! Someone messed up the title, that’s obviously a Triceratops, isn’t it?” Well, let’s discuss this at a later point. This tiny figure is one of eight prehistoric reptiles dating back to 1978 and hatched out of those famous “Kinder Überraschung” chocolate eggs (“surprise eggs”).
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