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Welcome to the land of the DinoKids,where all the big, mean
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Dinosaurs have been depicted as cute and lovable for a long time, but this trend took a while to catch on.
There was a time when the average child didn't even know what a dinosaur was!
As dinosaurs got more and more popular, artists developed a habit of drawing and painting vicious, gruesome brutes.
The DinoKids Coloring Book is a perfect example of adorable cartoon dinosaur characters! Sure to charm kids as well as full grown guys and gals - and they're lots of fun to detail, decorate, and color!
If you prefer to collect all 12 DinoKids in digital form,
As soon as you order, you can download and print as many pages you need to satisfy the endless color combination possibilities adorable dinosaurs may have been!
We hope you enjoy these Free
Dinosaurs are more popular than ever, but we like to reminisce about the good ol' days.
And that's just what we're going to do right now.
It's hard to make an argument against modern dinosaur toys, from a technical point of view.
Today's toys are more articulated, more animated, and even more scientifically accurate than the simplistic plastic
figures available to kids until the late 1980s.
However, those "simple" toys of yore were just as much fun and provided hours of imaginative playtime.
Among the many toys that appealed particularly to young boys were the elaborate play sets by Marx.
Dozens of themed play sets (and hundreds of variations) were produced and sold between 1950 and 1980.
One look at The Prehistoric Play Set is enough to understand why these sets were so popular.
Like all Marx play sets, it featured a host of wonderfully sculpted characters and accessories.
For the young explorer with a penchant for prehistoric adventures, resistance was futile.
This was the ultimate play set. The ultimate toy.
Sadly, Marx stopped making sets like these around 1979 and the company was dissolved by the mid-80s.
But toy collectors have kept the magic of Marx playsets alive!
Vintage sets like the one pictured above - as well as many others are in circulation today
via nostalgia websites and conventions all over the world.
Makes for a terrific party favor at your next family or friendly gathering!
In 1973, a fantastic expedition was underway at Krofft Television Productions.
The Krofft brothers had a solid record for producing fun television shows
Land of The Lost would be their most ambitious production, relying heavily on optical effects and animated models
while promising genuine drama rather than punch-line driven comedy.
Land of The Lost was a daring but triumphant addition to the Krofft library, an extravagant twist on their tried and true
cartoon-style soap operas about teenagers lost in weird worlds.
As the infamous title song goes,
An Earthquake sucks them into a raging storm and a vast, tumultuous flood plunges them over a massive waterfall a thousand feet below.
Mysteriously, all three of the Marshalls awake in their undamaged raft in a lush jungle.
Quick on their feet, the Marshalls find refuge in a cave.
Later, upon exploration of their surroundings, the resourceful trio come to the frightening realization that they are hopelessly lost in an ancient and very strange wilderness far from civilization. It seems the cave they found would be their new home forever.
"Grumpy" the T-Rex visits the Marshalls in their cave!
The Marshalls and their new friend, Chaka
That was the gist of the Land of The Lost show.
They tried to understand the unnatural "pylons" that housed treacherous crystal technology, tirelessly searching for a clue - a way out of this "land of the lost".
Each episode ended with the Marshalls grateful to have made it through another day
It was probably the "trippiest" show the Krofft brothers produced,
It was picked up for another season, but as so often happens with successful television shows, its appeal dwindled as the stories and characters became recycled, redundant, and replaced.
Uncle Jack replaces Dad.
All good things come to an end - but it warms our hearts to remember a time
when dinosaurs and strange paranormal possibilities were just another Saturday morning away!
Back in 1977, a strange hybrid made its way onto television screens around the world.
The Last Dinosaur was an American/Japanese co-production, initially meant for theatrical release
but only managed a few screenings after debuting as a "Late Night" TV movie in America.
Most of the film was shot in Japan, but with an American cast.
Rankin Bass (famous for their animated holiday specials) partnered with Toho (famous for their giant monster movies)
and produced a delightfully sloppy science fiction spectacle about humankind's tendency to mess up the environment.
The story of The Last Dinosaur begins and ends on the hubris of an eccentric tycoon
Bursting with thematic irony and funny rubber dinosaur costumes,
We're giving away
DinoKids like to play with crayons, colored pencils, or paints - and you can be sure they'll make great playmates for youngsters - as well as the young at heart!
Ready to start coloring?
The DinoKids sprange from the primordial ooze to enjoy time with you, whether that involves a quiet afternoon or a birthday party!
Get all 12 funny little DinoKids in this one of a kind item from King's Castle Coloring Books!
WHEN MAN, WOMAN AND BEAST ROAMED THE EARTH - UNTAMED! THIS IS HOW IT WAS...
Romeo and Juliette with dinosaurs!
26 years later, Hammer Films (famous for making Frankenstein and Dracula popular again),
The movie was an instant classic in the eyes of dinosaur fans.
An epic fantasy, One Million Years B.C. tells a tragic story of a prehistoric man and woman from very different tribes
Tumak is exiled from his family of untrustworthy brutes and is on the verge of death when he is discovered by Luanna.
She and her people shelter Tumak and make him well again. But Tumak is a brute by nature and is rejected by all but Luanna.
She thinks he's hot stuff and the two of them go their own way, hopelessly devoted to each other
as dinosaurs and old rivals threaten their love and their lives until the Earth itself plunges the whole prehistoric world into a great volcanic abyss!
The film boasts magnificent landscapes, a luscious musical score
The film serves as a masterclass in theatre as it contains not a word of dialogue
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Edgar Rice Burroughs penned a wild novel called The Land That Time Forgot in the early 1900s.
In 1974, Amicus Productions (famous for their freaky horror movies) got the nerve to produce dinosaurs
for the big screen - with Burroughs' classic adventure story as their blueprint.
The Land That Time Forgot is a swashbuckling adventure set in the WW I era, whereby the tables are turned
on the captain and crew of a submarine by their prisoners of war.
The prisoners manage to sabotage the sub's navigation, causing it to sail for parts unknown.
Upon discovering his sub has been penetrating the Arctic Region for three days, the captain
surprisingly allies with the prisoners. He respects their victory - and the fact that the war is no longer a priority.
A desperate search for land leads to conversations about old rumors of oasis' beyond the great ice walls.
The unlikely crew find out the rumors are true - but they are not prepared for encounters with the blood-thirsty dinosaurs that live there!
The Land That Time Forgot is a fun movie about a pair of good ol' boys who learn to
The dinosaurs are fantastic, beautifully designed characters!
Yes, coloring is a pleasant way to spend time alone or with friends and family!
Have a look at our other Coloring Books!
Our growing line-up of coloring books are the perfect
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