Iron Studios made this highly detailed diorama set that depicts the T-Rex attack scene from the original Jurassic Park. The set is hand-painted and has LED-lit parts. It can be displayed with or without its environmental base. It also comes with a retro art card and a print.
“Mr. Hammond, after careful consideration I’ve decided not to endorse your park.” Lessons from the Screenplay uses the original Jurassic Park as an example of how a movie’s theme can be used to flesh out characters – to become an embodiment of important questions.
Jurassic Park Danger! gives you the opportunity to become the wild dinosaurs inhabiting the eponymous attraction. One player gets to control the dinos, while the other players control some of the original movie’s characters, who will try to escape from Isla Nublar.
Michael Crichton’s Jurassic Park and its movie adaptation are both ’90s babies. ThinkGeek swathes the franchise in its decade’s rad graphics in this officially licensed retro hoodie. It has the Jurassic Park logo on the chest and prints on the sleeves and hood lining.
Four years after the dinosaurs smashed up the theme park, Owen (Chris Pratt) and Claire (Bryce Dallas Howard) return to the scene of the crime on a mission to prevent the creatures from going extinct in the midst of a volcanic eruption. What could possibly go wrong?
“Don’t you see the danger, John, inherent in what you’re doing here?” Chronicle Collectibles‘ officially-licensed statue is a 1:5 scale model of Rexy, the female T-Rex from Jurassic Park. It measures 8′ x 4′ x 4′ and weighs 150lb. Instead of meat, it eats money. $4500 to be exact.
If you build it, they will come. And probably get eaten. Jurassic World Evolution is a theme park simulation game based on the Jurassic Park franchise. Just like in the film, the game will allow you to create new types of dinosaurs. Coming to PC, Xbox One and PS4 in 2018.
YouTuber kaptainkristian praises the use of digital animation in Jurassic Park, one of the first movies to convincingly blend visual effects with live action. It found success not by relying solely on software, but by studying real animals and using physical puppets when necessary.
“These creatures require our absence to survive, not our help.” Digging Deeper argues that the Jurassic Park sequels The Lost World and Jurassic World are self-aware commentaries on blockbuster films. The Lost World‘s clues are quite telling. Jurassic World just plain sucks.