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There are 6 books in this set.
Get ready for monstrous mayhem as kids' favorite dinosaurs clash head on. In Dinosaur Wars, readers learn all about their favorite prehistoric beasts, and then grab a front row seat to see what it would be like to watch them battle for victory!
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It’s height against might in this amazing battle. Allosaurus was a powerful and wily hunter, but Brachiosaurus had a huge size advantage. Find out about these ...
It’s brains against brawn in this battle for survival. Deinonychus was a fast and wily pack hunter, but Styracosaurus had several dangerous defenses. Learn all ...
What happens when a hungry predator takes on an armored foe? Dilophosaurus was one of the largest predators of his time. But Ankylosaurus’ heavy armor and ...
Get ready for a clash of the giants! Spinosaurus and Giganotosaurus were the two largest predators to ever walk the earth. Discover how these two mighty beasts ...
What would happen if a tank and a bulldozer crashed into each other? Triceratops and Stegosaurus were just plant eaters, but they still had some nasty weapons.
This is the fight everyone has waited millions of years to see. Tyrannosaurus rex has the advantage in size and pure power. But Velociraptor is quick and ...
"Think of the History Channel’s Jurassic Fight Club, Jinny Johnson’s Dino Wars (Abrams, 2005), and maybe toss in a bit of Bakugan, and you’ll know the approach in this slender series. O’Hearn pairs dinos for face-offs, mentioning–but disregarding–variations in dates and distance that would make such confrontations unlikely. His brief texts offer data on the protagonists’ size and their probable defenses, weapons, and attack styles. He then presents an imagined battle between each pair, ending with a victory for one. Possible unfamiliar terms are defined at the bottom of the page and again in the glossary (with phonetic pronunciation). “Fierce Fact” boxes pop up here and there, modest illustrations abound, and a teensy list of further reading and the FactHound site are included. Johnson’s grabber is still in print." - School Library Journal
June 1, 2010
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