Jurassic Fight Club ()

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Season: 1 Year: 2008

Jurassic Fight Club depicts how prehistoric beasts hunted their prey, dissecting these battles and uncovering a predatory world far more calculated and complex than originally thought.


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Series Cast

Erik Thompson ...
  Narrator (12 episodes, 2008)
  Himself - Paleontology Expert (12 episodes, 2008)
Thomas Holtz ...
  Himself - Vertebrate Paleontologist, University of Maryland (10 episodes, 2008)
Lawrence Witmer ...
  Himself - Professor of Anatomy, Ohio University (9 episodes, 2008)
Philip Currie ...
  Himself - Professor, Dinosaur Reseach: University of Alberta (9 episodes, 2008)
Larry Dean Martin ...
  Himself - Senior Curator of Vertebrate Paleontology, University of Kansas Museum of Natural History (8 episodes, 2008)
  Himself - President, Black Hills Institute of Gealogical Research Inc. (8 episodes, 2008)
Mark Loewen ...
  Himself - Research Associate, Utah Museum of Natural History (4 episodes, 2008)
Jim Kirkland ...
  Himself - Utah State Paleontologist, Utal Geological Survey / ... (4 episodes, 2008)
Robert Gaston ...
  Himself - President of Gaston Design Inc. (3 episodes, 2008)
Brett Kent ...
  Himself - Instructor, College of Chem. and Life Sciences, University of Maryland (2 episodes, 2008)
Mark Norell ...
  Himself - Chairman and Curator, Div. of Paleontology - American Museum of Natural History / ... (2 episodes, 2008)
John Foster ...
  Himself - Curator of Paleontology, Museum of Western Colorado (2 episodes, 2008)
  Himself - East Tennessee State University (1 episode, 2008)
Lawrence Barnes ...
  Himself - Curator of Vertebrate Paleontology, Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County (1 episode, 2008)
Christopher A. Shaw ...
  Himself - Collectiion Manager, Gorge C. Page Museum (1 episode, 2008)
  Himself - Author of the Best-Selling Meg Series (1 episode, 2008)
Scott Hartman ...
  Himself - Science Director, Wyoming Dinosaur Center (1 episode, 2008)
William F. Bottke ...
  Himself - Asst. Director, Dept. of Space Studies, Southwest Research Institute (1 episode, 2008)
Michael Gottfried ...
  Himself - Assoc. Prof. , Geological Sciences and Zoology, Michigan State University (1 episode, 2008)
Wann Langston Jr. ...
  Himself - University of Texas (1 episode, 2008)
James Madsen Jr. ...
  Himself - Former Utah State Paleontologist (1 episode, 2008)
Brooks Britt ...
  Himself - Brigham Young University (1 episode, 2008)
  Himself - Principal Scientist, Southwest Research Institute (1 episode, 2008)
Douglas Robertson ...
  Himself - Adjunct Professor, Geological Sciences, University of Colorado (1 episode, 2008)
Mark A. Hernandez ...
  Paleo Indian (uncredited) (1 episode, 2008)

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Plot Summary

They were the ultimate fighters -- prehistoric beasts who walked the earth millions of years ago. With cunning and strategy, they hunted their prey -- transforming the prehistoric world into a battlefield. Today, archaeologists are uncovering these battlefields -- and are gaining startling new insight into how quick thinking, maneuverability, and striking at the exact moment separated the weak from the strong. Blow by blow, each episode will dissect these battles, uncovering a predatory world far more calculated and complex than we originally thought. Written by Official Site

Taglines The ultimate battle for survival. See more »
Parents Guide View content advisory »

Additional Details

Also Known As
  • ジュラシック・ファイト・クラブ (Japan, Japanese title)
  • Monomahies proistorikon teraton (Greece)
Filming Locations

Did You Know?

Trivia Despite the fossil evidence that suggests that the raptor-like dinosaurs were covered (at least partially) with feathers, this show continues to show them with scales, a rather obsolete image nowadays. The animals in question are only shown to have worn feathers on the back of their heads, on their arms, and along their tails, or, in one case, nowhere. According to the creators, this is due to budget issues and technical limitations, although the episodes that focus on mammals did manage to animate the animals with hair. See more »
Goofs The show constantly depicted carnivorous dinosaurs with pronated hands (with their palms facing down or back). These animal's were unable to twist their hands this way. Fossil evidence shows they constantly held them with the palms facing inward. To turn their palms downward, they would have had to twist their whole arms. See more »
Movie Connections Featured in The Caniforms (2013). See more »

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