Jurassic Park - Wikipedia
I just wanted to share a chart I just made for the Jurassic park logo. It’s based on the 1993 Nes game (Ocean), because that’s the year my favourite Jurassic Park movie came out!I made it based on the picture with a red background but the

I just wanted to share a chart I just made for the Jurassic park logo. It’s based on the 1993 Nes game (Ocean), because that’s the year my favourite Jurassic Park movie came out!

I made it based on the picture with a red background but the colours can be easily modified. Another option is the yellow logo, just like the one in the picture above.

I just wanted to share a chart I just made for the Jurassic park logo. It’s based on the 1993 Nes game (Ocean), because that’s the year my favourite Jurassic Park movie came out!

I made it based on the picture with a red background but the colours can be easily modified. Another option is the yellow logo, just like the one in the picture above.

Due to the success of the franchise it has become very famous and is often spoofed, such as the cover of Weird Al Yankovic's Alapalooza , which featured Weird Al as a dinosaur skeleton because the most famous track on the album was spoofing the Jurassic Park films.

The original novel had no actual logo, only the front end of a Tyrannosaurus skeleton. The book cover, designed by Chip Kidd, was based on the silhouette of the AMNH 5027 Tyrannosaurus skeleton, which is mentioned within the novel. This design was adapted for the movie , and showed the dinosaur enclosed in a yellow circle, and towering above a jungle silhouette and a black bar with the words "Jurassic Park." After the film's release, movie tie-in paperbacks were released, featuring the movie's logo. 

The novel retained the skeleton from its predecessor, except it was tilted vertically and you only saw the jaw and teeth. The movie's logo underwent some changes. Overall, it looked as if it was carved out of stone or wood and was cracked all over to give it an aged, overgrown and primitive look. The main text in the bar was "The Lost World," with the words "Jurassic Park" as a subtitle. Due to the extra room needed for the subtitle, the logo could no longer remain a perfect circle, though few people noticed it, as the change was slight. This logo would also appear on material for the  Trespasser video game. 

I just wanted to share a chart I just made for the Jurassic park logo. It’s based on the 1993 Nes game (Ocean), because that’s the year my favourite Jurassic Park movie came out!

I made it based on the picture with a red background but the colours can be easily modified. Another option is the yellow logo, just like the one in the picture above.

Due to the success of the franchise it has become very famous and is often spoofed, such as the cover of Weird Al Yankovic's Alapalooza , which featured Weird Al as a dinosaur skeleton because the most famous track on the album was spoofing the Jurassic Park films.

The original novel had no actual logo, only the front end of a Tyrannosaurus skeleton. The book cover, designed by Chip Kidd, was based on the silhouette of the AMNH 5027 Tyrannosaurus skeleton, which is mentioned within the novel. This design was adapted for the movie , and showed the dinosaur enclosed in a yellow circle, and towering above a jungle silhouette and a black bar with the words "Jurassic Park." After the film's release, movie tie-in paperbacks were released, featuring the movie's logo. 

The novel retained the skeleton from its predecessor, except it was tilted vertically and you only saw the jaw and teeth. The movie's logo underwent some changes. Overall, it looked as if it was carved out of stone or wood and was cracked all over to give it an aged, overgrown and primitive look. The main text in the bar was "The Lost World," with the words "Jurassic Park" as a subtitle. Due to the extra room needed for the subtitle, the logo could no longer remain a perfect circle, though few people noticed it, as the change was slight. This logo would also appear on material for the  Trespasser video game. 

This page is designed to be viewed by a browser which supports Netscape's Frames extension. This text will be shown by browsers which do not support the Frames extension.

make you park logo right here
1,2,3,4 gives you different dino pics
q,w,e changes the second letter
a,s,d,f changes the first letter

I just wanted to share a chart I just made for the Jurassic park logo. It’s based on the 1993 Nes game (Ocean), because that’s the year my favourite Jurassic Park movie came out!

I made it based on the picture with a red background but the colours can be easily modified. Another option is the yellow logo, just like the one in the picture above.

Due to the success of the franchise it has become very famous and is often spoofed, such as the cover of Weird Al Yankovic's Alapalooza , which featured Weird Al as a dinosaur skeleton because the most famous track on the album was spoofing the Jurassic Park films.

The original novel had no actual logo, only the front end of a Tyrannosaurus skeleton. The book cover, designed by Chip Kidd, was based on the silhouette of the AMNH 5027 Tyrannosaurus skeleton, which is mentioned within the novel. This design was adapted for the movie , and showed the dinosaur enclosed in a yellow circle, and towering above a jungle silhouette and a black bar with the words "Jurassic Park." After the film's release, movie tie-in paperbacks were released, featuring the movie's logo. 

The novel retained the skeleton from its predecessor, except it was tilted vertically and you only saw the jaw and teeth. The movie's logo underwent some changes. Overall, it looked as if it was carved out of stone or wood and was cracked all over to give it an aged, overgrown and primitive look. The main text in the bar was "The Lost World," with the words "Jurassic Park" as a subtitle. Due to the extra room needed for the subtitle, the logo could no longer remain a perfect circle, though few people noticed it, as the change was slight. This logo would also appear on material for the  Trespasser video game. 

This page is designed to be viewed by a browser which supports Netscape's Frames extension. This text will be shown by browsers which do not support the Frames extension.

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