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The Carnosaur Collection

3.5 out of 5 stars 56 customer reviews

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(Feb 06, 2001)
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Editorial Reviews

Contains Carnosaur 1, 2, and 3 Stars Diane Ladd

Special Features

None.

Product Details

  • Actors: Diane Ladd, Raphael Sbarge, Jennifer Runyon, Harrison Page, Ned Bellamy
  • Directors: Adam Simon, Darren Moloney, Jonathan Winfrey, Louis Morneau
  • Writers: Adam Simon, Constantine Nasr, John Brosnan, Michael Palmer
  • Format: Box set, Color, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 3
  • Rated:
    R
    Restricted
  • Studio: New Concorde
  • DVD Release Date: February 6, 2001
  • Run Time: 251 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (56 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000055ZF4
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #261,259 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "The Carnosaur Collection" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By A Customer on October 28, 2003
Format: DVD
It disappoints me that so many reviews I have read on CARNOSAUR are so bad. So these movies aren't as good as the JURASSIC PARK movies. Well you should still stop calling them bad. I enjoyed these movie a lot. So there are corny special effects and some other shortcomings, but as a whole, this set was great. These movies weren't made on a huge budget and made to be great like JURASSIC PARK. I love JURASSIC PARK, but you still need to stop hating on CARNOSAUR. SO people, my only request is that you have on open mind about these movies and at least rent one of them. And for reference, the 2nd one is the best, followed by number 1, then number 3, although a good movie, is last. 5/5
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Format: DVD Verified Purchase
By-the-numbers sequel that doesn't skimp on the sauce. If it weren't for the frequent gore on view to keep you distracted, you might have discovered plot holes big enough to pass a dinosaur through. A Special Forces team is dispatched to retrieve three biogenetically engineered dinosaurs stolen during transport. With the help of a scientist (Janet Gunn), the team (led by a bored-looking Scott Valentine) try to contain the carnivorous critters in a dockside warehouse before the queen T-Rex lays her eggs and infects the human population (what the hell??). Of course, complications arise. After mucho macho posturing, only Valentine and Gunn are left alive. Will they save the day? You bet. Is it left wide open for another sequel? What do you think? (So far, no third sequel has been forthcoming, but that doesn't mean there won't be one sometime in the future. Let us not forget this is Roger Corman we are talking about!). The effects are quite good and plentiful. Heads and body parts are ripped off in such a manner as the flesh stretched like cheese on a pizza. The only performance worth noting is Rick Dean (ISLAND OF BLOOD - 1982; STRIPTEASER - 1995) as a wisecracking soldier. Things go quickly downhill when he is killed off. As it stands, CARNOSAUR 3 (also known as TRANSPORT) is an O.K. time-waster if blood and guts are the only thing you are looking for. Also starring Morgan Englund and Stephen Lee. Directed by Jonathan Winfrey (BLACK SCORPION - 1995; NEW CRIME CITY - 1994). A New Horizons Home Video Release. Rated R.
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By Matt Medway on October 17, 2004
Format: DVD
Available in a 3 pack DVD set, these movies are fun and great if you are in for a laugh.

DVD Set Contains:

-Animated Interactive Menus, (They are really neat!)

-Theatrical Trailers for all the films and for others,

-Cast and Crew biographies

-all films digitally remastered for the first time in their original fullscreen presentation.

-Dolby Digital 2.0

They are always fun to watch. Part 2 is my favourite of the three. Definatly worth a look or maybe a purchase if its cheap.
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Format: DVD
Alright, just how many lemon sourballs did they have to give Scott Valentine to make him keep that Stallonish type sneer throughout the whole movie? In an obvious effort to shed his sitcom/family type roles, Valentine plays Rance like he just had two or three enemas and can't wait to get to the pottie. His performance is so ludicrously bad, he's enjoyable.
This third in the series was obviously tired, as they've never done the fourth. It' not grossly bad, just not as good as it could have been with a little more regard to plotting, pacing, and credibility. Janet Gunn tries to outdo Valentine in her role as the doctor determined to take the dinosaurs alive to study them and make unbelievable progress in curing diseases? Then halfway through the movie, she's a gun-toting soldier, obviously in heat with Valetnine, and she doesn't need her glasses either. Rick Dean's Polchek tries so hard for comic relief, but delivers his lines with such lethargy, you wonder what kept him propped up. Fortunately, Juliana Vail and Morgan Englund, as two marine grunts, give the picture some strength and credibility.
Roger Corman took over the helms of producer for this one, and his standard tacky touches are oh so evident.
It's a fun little movie in its own deranged way; the arm wrestling between Vail and Dean is so ridiculous, you can't help but laugh; here they are in the midst of killer dinosaurs and they want to show who's tougher, he or she.
Rent--don't buy, though.
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Format: VHS Tape
In CARNOSAUR 3, Jonathan Winfrey resurrects the same plot mechanisms and rubbery special effects that marked the first two in the series. Unfortunately, since the plot and special effects of CARNOSAUR and CARNOSAUR 2 were laughably bad, in this third go round, nothing of note has been added, with the possible exception of two good looking females who interact romantically with their male counterparts at the drop of a hat.

There is no real connection story wise with either of the first two so the opening scene of a terrorist hijacking gone awry is only to give the carnosaurs (actually a trio of Velociraptors and a T-Rex, all of whom for some reason cooperate rather than turn on each other) their cue to go on a rampage. And on a nonstop rampage it is, much to the consternation of an anti-terrorist SWAT team who quickly find out that the carnosaurs' reptillian skin is every bit as bullet proof as their own body armor. The killing starts in a warehouse, and then inexplicably shifts to a sea freighter. The climax races toward who will kill whom first. The plot holes are big enough for well, a T-Rex to walk through. Ever since Robert Cornthwaite as the mad pacifist scientist from THE THING (1952) shouted that the military has no right to kill an alien species that plainly seeks to kill as many humans as it can, Hollywood has continued to insert such an off the top character. Here, it is Janet Gunn, the lovely blonde who exhorts the military to find a non-lethal way to subdue the creatures. I could almost see a political subtext operating with Gunn taking the leftist attitude that the military must discover what the good guys have done to warrant being chomped on by flesh eaters who deserve our understanding more than our enmity. Films like this one are not to be taken seriously. We see them. We are shocked by a few scenes of heads being ripped off. We laugh at a few incongruous romantic pairings. And then it is over. Thankfully.
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