James Gurney: I paint this small comprehensive sketch (5 x 7.5 in) in casein to give the art director something more complete that he can use for the layout. We decide to stage the scene inside a forest rather than in the open plains. The art director wants to make sure the little Dilongs don't get too close to that gutter, and also that the back of Yutyrannus isn't tangent to the top of the frame.
Orthogoniosaurus is a Theropod known from the Lameta Formation of India, living about 66 million years ago, in the Maastrichtian age of the Late Cretaceous. It is known from a small, fragmentary tooth, and it was probably from the back of the jaws of the theropod. The morphology of the tooth indicates it was probably a Ceratosaur, and, given its time and location, this implies that it was an Abelisaur.
David Krentz Art on FB | Well, I kinda knew the sitting pose wouldn't work, but I thought I'd try it anyway. The top image show the pose I already have manipulated into sitting down. This is afar as I could push without breaking the anatomy too much. On the second image I did an overlay of Scott Hartman's skeletal reference to see where the hip bones were situated. Also, I wanted to see if the tall neural spines behind the hips would allow for that much dorsal flexion. The hip bones could…
Lythronax is an extinct genus of tyrannosaurid theropod dinosaurthat lived around 80.6 to 79.9 million years ago in what is now southern Utah, USA. The generic name is derived from the Greekwords lythron meaning "gore" and anax meaning "king". Lythronaxwas a large sized, moderately-built, ground-dwelling, bipedalcarnivore that could grow up to an estimated 8 m (26.2 ft) in length and weighed 2.5 tonnes (5,500 lb)