IMDb > "Monsters Resurrected" (2009)

"Monsters Resurrected" (2009) More at IMDbPro »TV series 2009-

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Monsters Resurrected: Season 1: Episode 6 -- Acrocanthosaurus was a prehistoric weapon of mass destruction that lived 50 million years before T Rex. Loaded with the most powerful arms in dinosaur history, a scissor-like bite, and a hi-tech neck brace, this beast could kill prey ten times its size.


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Release Date:
3 December 2009 (USA) See more »
User Reviews:
Entertaining, albeit very inaccurate. See more (1 total) »


 (Series Cast [1])
J.V. Martin ... Narrator (6 episodes, 2009-2010)

Series Directed by
Geoffrey Sharp (unknown episodes)
Series Produced by
David E. Duncan .... producer: second unit (7 episodes, 2009-2010)
Richard Ross .... supervising producer (7 episodes, 2009-2010)
Nathaniel O. Calloway .... field producer (3 episodes, 2009-2010)

Eric Galler .... field producer (unknown episodes, 2009-2010)
Andrea Anderson .... producer (unknown episodes)
Phil Fairclough .... executive producer (unknown episodes)
Dave Harding .... executive producer (unknown episodes)
John Joseph .... supervising producer (unknown episodes)
Erik Nelson .... executive producer (unknown episodes)
Series Cinematography by
Paul Desatoff (unknown episodes)
Wes Dorman (unknown episodes)
Series Film Editing by
Robert Erickson (unknown episodes)
Ken Lambert (unknown episodes)
Robert Landau (unknown episodes)
Series Production Management
Colin Hatton .... post-production supervisor (7 episodes, 2009-2010)
Hank Grover .... unit manager (4 episodes, 2009-2010)
Series Art Department
Derek Bond .... set designer (1 episode, 2009)
Series Sound Department
Greg Papania .... sound effects editor / sound re-recording mixer (2 episodes, 2009)
Series Visual Effects by
David E. Duncan .... backplate director (7 episodes, 2009-2010)
Series Camera and Electrical Department
Dan Lantz .... camera operator (1 episode, 2009)
Series Editorial Department
Herrianne Cayabyab .... on-line editor (7 episodes, 2009-2010)
Series Location Management
Patti Stammer .... location manager (1 episode, 2009)
Series Other crew
Derek Bond .... production assistant (3 episodes, 2009)
Will Goldenberg .... production assistant (3 episodes, 2009)

Production CompaniesDistributorsOther Companies

Additional Details

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Aspect Ratio:
1.78 : 1 See more »
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3 out of 4 people found the following review useful.
Entertaining, albeit very inaccurate., 10 August 2010
Author: sykenbod from United States

*** This review may contain spoilers ***

The episodes are repetitive. They could've easily been condensed down to about a half hour each. Some of the 'expert opinions' are nothing more than an excitable guy using buzz words to describe how big or scary a dinosaur was, but nothing remotely necessary. His commentary is interspersed throughout each 45 minute episode, never offering anything you didn't already know.

The visuals are entertaining, but not very good by today's standards. And the more I watched, the more inaccurate they got. The computer graphics are for entertainment purposes only. In one episode, they focus on a sea creature called a Mosasaurus. In one depiction, they show it biting another sea creature's neck until it snaps clean off, which would NEVER HAPPEN. Teachers, this is not something you should fall back on when you don't have a lesson plan ready. Show the kids Jurassic Park instead.

One of the biggest faults I find with this show is the repeated acknowledgment of the T-Rex as this super-predator, by which they proceed to compare all of the other dinosaurs against. Practically every scientist in the world agrees that the T-Rex was primarily a scavenger, preferring to feed on carrion rather than hunting for itself. Yet in every episode that focuses on a land dinosaur, they show the T- Rex as a vicious predator in order to make the other dinosaur look even meaner when it kills the T-Rex.

I'm also a little disappointed that they never show the Spinosaurus in the water, where it undoubtedly hunted from. They even go as far as to show that it's hunting grounds were swampy parts of Africa. Yet they never show it in the water.

A lot of the scenarios seem inaccurate, too. According to them, the Spinosaurus just has an attitude. It fights very straight-forward and throws its weight around like it never occurred to it that it might get injured. And I'm no scientist, but the design of that creature, despite its size, screams "stealth." This thing laid low in the water, jumped out at it's prey like a crocodile, snatched up its food, and just like a crocodile, pulled it underwater and drowned it. It never occurs to them that a dinosaur with THAT MANY traits of a crocodile might instinctively hunt like one. The episodes are riddled with this kind of "missed logic." They say at one point that the fangs of the saber-toothed tiger were for "cutting." No, they were for clamping down on their prey's neck and not letting go, allowing them enough time for the prey to "bleed out." They didn't use their teeth for "cutting."

Did I mention that a handful of their consultants have such titles as "Kill Theorists" and "Chill Theorists??" I guess it's meant to make them sound 'official.' To me, it just sounds like a 40-year-old who lives in his mom's basement. And some of the ideas they entertain are so random... at one point they theorize that a prehistoric tiger "might have" fallen through a crack and starved to death. They do a whole computer graphics clip on this. Why?

So I recommend this video for anyone who wants to be made dumber by a bunch of sad theories and equally unimpressive videos. If you actually know a thing or two about dinosaurs, or possess the ability to think for yourself, at least you'll see through the BS. I was mildly entertained at first, but increasingly more annoyed the further I watched. I'm sad that this is being passed off as science. I would expect this from Michael Bay, but not from an 'educational' video.

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