Jurassic Park IV production art emerges showing creepy hybrids
Industrial Light and Magic denies that the rendered images came from its studios.
From Industrial Light and Magic:
Not sure where these things came from but it isn’t from a production we’ve worked on. Looks as if someone’s personal work – ILM doesn’t put © lines on our work like in those images – we do not own the work – the clients do.
The images are a mix of drawn and rendered photos, and that they appear to match up with the review posted of the Jurassic Park IV script. For those unfamiliar, here is a basic synopsis of the film: Main character Nick Harris travels to Isla Nublar on a secret mission for John Hammond, where he’s captured by excavaraptors and security working for Grendel Corporation, who owns the island. Harris is then taken to a facility in Switzerland, where he discovers that Hammond has the intense ideal to (illegally) mix dino DNA with dogs and humans, creating some pretty formidable beasts.
The five hybrids are called deinonychus, which kinda sorta resemble a T-rex, only they have been laced with dog DNA to cause them to obedient. Besides perhaps being loyal, the deinonychus’ also are super strong and fast, with keen hearing and smelling abilities, and improved forelegs, since we know those are a T-rex’s weak point. Specifically, the hybrids have longer, more dexterous fingers and stronger forelegs. The easiest part? They’re bugged with an implant that provides a shot of adrenaline or serotonin when needed.
At the tip of all of it, the script makes room for Jurassic Park V, and, in accordance with Ain’t it Cool’s review, involves set pieces “much bigger than anything we have seen within the other films.” In spite of everything this, it’s not surprising to work out why the movie was nixed. In fact, human-dog-dinosaur hybrids with adrenaline-shooting implants, ripped biceps, and a face just a mother could love getting used to destroy the prevailing dinosaur population seems both awesome and fully insane.