Animal toy reviews and walk-arounds


Recent reviews and walk-arounds


bmathison1972
January 26, 2017, 11:16:53 PM by bmathison1972
Views: 1307 | Comments: 8

Review of the complete set of Ants and Termites by Club Earth. WOW, I only recently found out about this set (again, courtesy of Froggie). What a remarkable group of critters to specialize in for a set, and the name is somewhat misleading because there is also the only known figure of a member of the order Zoraptera (#6, below)!!!!!

Ants and termites are behaviorally similar but not at all related, and termites have recently been sunk into the cockroaches. The zorapterans appear to be at least nestled among the orthopteroids and are more-closely related to the termites than the ants.

The figures are comparable in size with PV, K&M, and other Club Earth figures, and larger and more solid than most bin-style sets. Most are obviously unique, as termite figures are rare and how often do we get species or even genus designations for ant figures?!?!

The common names below are what is stamped on the figure; the Latin names are of my choosing. The set seems to be focused on North America, so that made it somewhat easier to assign genera and sometimes species.

1. big-headed ant, Pheidole megacephala. This is my second figure of this genus, as a big-headed ant was included in the World of Nature Insect Collection by Funrise Toys (http://animaltoyforum.com/index.php?topic=1621.0).

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2. Texas shed-builder ant, Crematogaster lineolata. Not much to add since it’s apparently a unique species and a cool little figure.

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3. arid-lands honey ant, Myrmecocystus sp. There are enough ‘honey pot’ ants that I could not assign an exact species. They chose to make a winged version, which is too bad. I think a honey-engorged replete would have been more fun!

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4. Pacific Coast termite, Zootermopsis angusticollis. One of two termites in the set, this one represents a really nice soldier!!! My only other soldier termites are by Wicked Cool Toys (Wild Kraats) and an unknown manufacturer. Funrise Toys did a ‘king termite’ (see link above under #1).

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5. Texas carpenter ant, Camponotus texanus. Many carpenter ants are fairly uniform in appearance, at least to us non-specialists, so I based the Latin name on the common name. I have a large carpenter ant figure by K&M and a queen and three workers of C. japonicus by Epoch.

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6. zorapteran, Zorotypus sp. Here we go, the crown jewel, the ONLY (to my knowledge) figure of Zoraptera (have you stopped jumping up and down, Andre? LOL). If North American, like everything else in this set, the figure probably represents Z. hubbardi.

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7. subterranean termite, Reticulitermes sp. A winged figure, and too generic to go beyond genus. But a neat addition to this set!

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8. leaf-cutter ant, Acromyrmex sp. Like the honey pot ants, there are too many species of leaf-cutter ants to go further with the ID. Surprisingly, no other (known to me) figures of this group.

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bmathison1972
January 26, 2017, 11:14:33 PM by bmathison1972
Views: 716 | Comments: 3

Review of the complete set of Exotic Insects by Play Visions (1998). This is one of five arthropod-centric sets of the taxonomically-diverse sets produced by Play Visions in the mid-late 1990s. It consists of eight unusual insects, consisting mostly of orthopteroids and hemipterans, a welcome change. Interestingly there are no beetles, perhaps because they also released an Exotic Beetles set (http://animaltoyforum.com/index.php?topic=1940.0).

This has been a Holy Grail set for me that was generously sold to be by STS member Beatrice (Froggie).

Most of the figures are unique. Comments below on whether or not other figures are made do not take into account the ‘Translucents’ version of this same set.

The common names below are what is marked on the figures; the Latin names are my choosing. Most of these were researched by members of the STS forum and editors of Animal Toy Wiki (TAI), but I have made a few changes/corrections to my liking. I have shared my IDs with the editors of those sites, so expect them to reflect my changes.

1. ‘assassin bug’, Sphagiastes ramentaceus. At the time of this writing, both STS and TAI list this as Gminatus australis. While the color is a good match for the latter, I believe my ID is also better in general morphology. This is the only assassin bug figure I am aware of!

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2. ‘praying mantis’, Blepharopsis mendica, nymph. STS/TAI had this as Pseudocreobotra wahlbergii, but I agree with Andre's comments below that B. mendica is a better match (nymph). This is clearly not a true praying mantis, but rather one of the flower mantids. Other species of flower and orchid mantids have been made, but I believe this is a unique one..

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3. ‘lantern bug’, Pyrops intricata. This is exciting! Most auchenorhynchan hempiterans as figures are cicadas! This is an STS/TAI identification and I think it’s sound.

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4. ‘velvet ant’, Dasymutilla occidentalis. I waffled back and forth between this species and D. vesta but finally settled on the STS/TAI identification of D. occidentalis (although it would look more like it if there was a terminal red macula on the abdomen as well). The only velvet ant figure I am aware of! Surprisingly too!

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5. ‘stick insect’, Phyllium bioculatum. This is an STS/TAI identification and I think I agree with it, based on the shape of the abdomen (Andre can correct me if I am wrong). Most figures of leaf insects represent P. giganteum, but the Insect Directory figure by Kabaya is apparently P. bioculatum.

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6. ‘bush cricket’, Aegimia elongata. STS/TAI have this identified as Chondroderella, but after snooping I am leaning more towards Aegimia based on the wing shape. However, both potential IDs are tentative as I am not a specialist of Orthoptera, especially anything from outside the U.S. Other species of katydids have been made by Yujin (Insects of Japan) and Cadbury (Yowies).

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7. ‘grasshopper’, Chromacris speciosa, (nymph). This is another STS/TAI identification and it seems to be sound. This is one of the lubbers; other species of lubbers have been made by Safari LTD and Furuta.

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8. ‘thorn bug’, Umbonia crassicornis. This is my ID. There are two other treehopper figures, one is by Shapeways that I specifically painted to represent U. crassicornis, and another by New Ray that at least represents the same genus.

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bmathison1972
January 13, 2017, 03:22:40 AM by bmathison1972
Views: 462 | Comments: 1

Review of the complete set of Butterflies by Steal Street. These are not toys, but rather resin figurines. I have also seen sets of frogs and elephants by them. I first saw these figurines several years ago, at a gas station market in rural Georgia. I bought just one to have a representative and it would be years later before I saw the whole set on eBay. I have recently purchased this set.

There are 12 figures that are not sold as specific species. I even wrote to Steal Street and asked them if they were intended to be certain species, to which they confirmed they were not. Most, if not all, are clearly modeled after actual species and the determinations (and justifications below) are of my assigning.

The figures are roughly 2.5 inches (60 mm) tall and depict the butterfly over a flower of sorts (which are also nicely done).

Sorry the pics are raw; it’s getting late and I didn’t feel like cropping them.

1. obrina livewing, Nessae obrinus.
This looks to be a fairly solid identification, and a new species for me!

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2. unknown. This one has be baffled. I am sure it was modeled after one of the tiger swallowtails, but there is enough artistic license at work to make a sound ID difficult.

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3. purple emperor, Apatura iris.
I bounced around a couple ideas with this one, including Sasakia charonda. Both species have been made before but I settled on this one.

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4. eastern tiger swallowtail, Papilio glaucus
Despite the lack of tails, I think this is a sound ID based on the color and how commonly this species has been made.

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5. orange sulfur, Colias eurytheme
This is the one I bought back in Georgia. I always liked pierids. Several have this general morphology, but I think my ID is sound.

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6. malachite, Siproeta stelenes
This is another familiar species so I am confident on my ID. My only other figurine of this species is the Franklin Mint one.

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7. common Jezebel, Delius eucharis
This ID looks good, although the color is more akin to what’s on the underside of the wings (a phenomenon that happens now and then with figures)

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8. broadly green-banded swallowtail, Papilio chrapkowskoides
I struggled with this one for a while. I kept trying to place it in Graphium, but the shape of the wings didn’t sit well with me. I finally started looking at Papilio in the nireus-species group and settled on this one due to color pattern and that it seems to be one of the more widely-distributed species.

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9. red admiral, Vanessa atalanta
This one also gave me some fits. I finally concluded it was a red admiral with which the painter used his or her artistic license a bit extra. However, this could easily be attributed to another Vanessa or even an Aglais.

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10. large tortoiseshell, Nymphalis polychloros
This could easily be one of several Nymphalis or Polygonia but I setted with this common, familiar species.

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11. great orangetip, Hebomia glaucippe
A good fit among all the orangetips, this species has been made in toy for a few times, as adults and as a larva.

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12. great blackvein, Aporia agathon
This one gave me some trouble too. It appears to be a pierid akin to Delius eucharis (above), but most things that look like this again have this color on the underside. I finally compromised with this one

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bmathison1972
January 09, 2017, 12:06:23 AM by bmathison1972
Views: 753 | Comments: 2

Toy Major Butterflies

Review of Butterflies produced by Toy Major in 1996. OK, butterfly sets have been made multiple times. Club Earth did a set, Safari LTD did at least three (Collectors Case, Authentics, TOOB), K&M did a tube, US Toy did a small set, and I have figures from sets not attributable to manufacturers.

All of these below are marked ‘TM’ and ‘1996’. They have letters on the underside, but the letters are duplicated and not just on a figure of the same sculpt. Makes me wonder if TM produced two sets of 12 in 1996. I probably bought these in the early 2000s and honestly cannot remember where I bought them. My numbering below is random and not how the figures are marked or marketed.

Because they were not marketed as specific species (to my knowledge) the identifications are all mine. Several are based on the Club Earth set (these companies all had habit of copying one another) but many are from my deductions, often by using ‘The Illustrated Encyclopedia of the Butterfly World’ by Paul Smart in conjunction with Google searches.

I am sure these are not all the best identifications possible. If anyone has a better idea, PLEASE SHARE YOUR THOUGHTS. If anything, I hope this thread will initiate discussion on these and other figures…

Several factors were taken into consideration when making an ID. Shape and color were the big ones, but sometimes you have to ‘read between the lines’ and note that a prominent color on the figure might be a minor accent on the real thing. Think of it this way, if some painted a toy zebra, the way it was painted could determine if it appeared to be white with black stripes or black with white stripes. So, at times you have to be creative and try to get into the mind of the artist.

Papilionidae (swallowtails)

1. eastern tiger swallowtail, Papilio glaucus. This is a fairly safe determination given that this species has been made several times before.

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2. anise swallowtail, Papilio zelicaon. Based on the color, this could be several things (the Old World swallowtail, P. xuthus, is another possibility). I chose this one namely because it was also made by Club Earth.

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3. nobile swallowtail, Papilio nobilis. I am not happy with this ID, but I couldn’t find another tailed species with a pale orange-brown base color.

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4. purple-spotted swallowtail, Graphium weiskei. This figure pops up in toy form now and then, including by Club Earth.

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5. pipevine swallowtail, Battus philenor. While these colors are clearly those of the pipevine swallowtail, they are the colors of the underside of the organism. Like adding or removing tails, painting the venter on the dorsum is also not unheard-of with toy butterflies… Beam did a larva of this species.

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6. Cairns birdwing, Ornithoptera euphorion. This is generic enough it might represent any one of a few birdwings, but Cairns was also made by Club Earth (as well as by Cadbury-Yowies).

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Nymphalidae (brush-footed butterflies).

7. monarch, Danaus plexippus. This is the most-commonly made species of butterfly and its ID cannot be in question here, either.

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8. queen, Danaus gilippus. This figure could also represent the tropic queen, D. eresimus, but I thought the queen was the more logical choice. The unbranded caterpillar sets include a larva of this species.

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9. red admiral, Vanessa atalanta. A distinctive shape and color, this species was also made by Bullyland and Skillcraft. Surprisingly, neither this species nor the mourning cloak (next) were made by Club Earth.

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10. mourning cloak, Nymphalis antiopa. A distinctive species and possibly a unique figure!

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11. Large tortoiseshell, Nymphalis polychloros. I waffled back-and-forth with this one. At first I thought it was a Papilio or Graphium without tails (but the shape in general never sat right with me). Adding tails where they shouldn’t be, or removing them when they should be there, is not unheard of among toys (Safari added tails to both its Morpho peleides and Idea leucone in their Collectors Case). I then started looking at Polygonia and Nymphalis and suspected the spots on the wings were just painted as continuous stripes…


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12. purple emperor, Apatura iris. Not as realistic as its Club Earth counterpart.

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13. red glider, Cymothoe sangaris. This predates, and is a much better example of, the figure by Safari LTD for their Butterfly TOOB.

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14. Graecian shoemaker, Catonephele numilia. Very similar to its Club Earth counterpart (I do not think I would have ever figured this one out if CE hadn’t made one!).

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15. Menelaus morpho, Morpho menelaus. Generic at the genus level, I chose this species as it’s commonly made (the Club Earth species clearly represents M. cypris).

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16. large true forester, Euphaedra sarcoptera. I am not happy with this ID but it is a best fit for the underside (again) of E. sarcoptera. There just are not many species incorporating pink and green with black spots.

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Pieridae (whites, sulfurs, orangetips)

17. southern dogface, Zerene cesonia. This might represent something else but I think this is the best match (plus it’s one of my favorite leps). K&M did one for their Butterflies tube. Interestingly, the only pierid in this set!

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Lycaenidae (gossamer-winged butterflies)

18. crowned hairstreak, Evenus coronata. Being from Arizona, I always associated this figure and others like it with the great purple hairstreak (Atlides halesus) but E. coronata was made by Club Earth and others and this seems to be the species of this morphotype…

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19. coral jewel, Hypochrysops miskini. I bounced around several lycaenids but finally settled on this one. This could easily be assigned to other species if you guys have a preference for your own collections…

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20. Genoveva azure, Ogyris Genoveva. Again, not the best example but it corresponds to the Club Earth figure.

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21. small copper, Lycaena phlaeus var. schmedtii. I bounced around a few Lycaena species (including L. gorgona) but finally settled on this one.

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Riodinidae (metalmarks)

22. Cramer’s mesene, Mesene phareus. This does not seen to be a great representative of this species, but it is in-line with the Club Earth Figure (and a good example why the target species may not be immediately recognizable).

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UNASSIGNED
These last two I am just not comfortable with:

23. This is probably a color variant of Graphium weiskei (above)—just not many options utilizing pink, green, and white.

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24. I am really stumped here. I was hoping the pink spots would be an indicator but I cannot find anything like it.

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bmathison1972
December 24, 2016, 09:04:02 PM by bmathison1972
Views: 692 | Comments: 3

Walk-around of the Mexican dwarf crayfish, Cambarellus patzcuarensis Villalobos, 1943 by Banjihan ACE. This small freshwater crustacean occurs in lakes and springs in Michoacan, Chapultepec, Opopeo, and Tzurumutaro, Mexico. One might think this is an unusual choice for a Japanese company, however this species is apparently common in the aquaria trade.

The figure is 40 mm not including appendages, which makes it just under 1:1 (or 1:1 for a small or young specimen). The figure is a solid piece of plastic with no assembly. It is one of a set of 6, each representing different colors, both wild and domestic. When a figure is presented like this, I usually do not make a huge effort to collect every color variant (1-2 or even 3 are OK, but I don't need 6). I picked the brown version as this is closest to the wild type form.

While there are 6 color variants, this could be considered a 'unique figure' as a set, as I am unaware of any other members of this Central American decapod in toy form.

I definite gem for collectors of unusual species; it's also small and doesn't take up much space.

On to the figures!











bmathison1972
December 24, 2016, 01:53:41 PM by bmathison1972
Views: 766 | Comments: 3

Walk-around of the Yunohana crab, Gandalfus yunohana (Takeda, Hashimoto & Ohta, 2000) by Colorata, Deep Sea Creatures, No. 07 (2016). And if you are wondering, yes, the genus was created in honor of the Tolkien character. This crab is also found on hydrothermal vents on the eastern edge of the Philippine Sea Plate south of Japan, but it lives at shallower depths than Shinkaia crosnieri, at 420–1,380 m. Physical eyes are present but are immobile and unpigmented.

The figure itself is 25 mm across its carapace, making it 1:0.6 for an average male or 1:0.5 for an average female. It is a single piece of solid, well-made plastic (as are the other arthropods in the set--no assembly required) with a nice matte finish.

The figure comes with a dark blue-black base simulating rocks and a peg to which you can attach it. The accompanying peg is very long, so it can be cut to the desired length.

This is one of two 'unique' figures in the set, the other being the hyrothermal vent squat lobster, Shinkaia crosnieri. There are two other arthropods in the set (the ever-popular giant deep sea isopod and giant Japanese spider crab), as well as four cephalopods (giant squid, vampire squid, flapjack octopus, nautilus). The figures (at least the arthropods) have the common name, or Colorata, or the number in the series, or any combination thereof, on the bottom, depending on the size of the figure and what all can fit on it. The underside of the corresponding bases also have the common name of the organism and 'Colorata'.
This figure is a MUST for collectors of interesting or unique species, aquatic organisms, or general collectors (or heavily taxonomically-biased collectors like me :) ).

On to the pics!











Lastly I wanted to include this pic of it with the 'cave crab' from Safari LTD's Cave Dwellers TOOB. I am starting to wonder if Safari's crab was intended to be one of the hydrothermal vent crabs (even if not this exact species). Thoughts? It's possible Andre (or someone else) already proposed this idea but I cannot remember.

bmathison1972
December 24, 2016, 03:08:25 AM by bmathison1972
Views: 1629 | Comments: 6

Walk-around of the hydrothermal vent squat lobster, Shinkaia crosnieri Baba and Williams, 1998 by Colorata, Deep Sea Creatures, No. 08 (2016). This blind, unpigmented decapod is demersal, usually living around hydrothermal vents at a depth of 1200 - 1500 m in the southwest Pacific Ocean.
 
The figure itself is 25 mm (not including appendages) across its longest part, not accounting for the tail fan curled under the body. I am having a hard time researching the size of the actual animal but from what I can gather it puts the figure at about 1:2 (maybe 1:1 for a small individual). It is a single piece of solid, well-made plastic (as are the other arthropods in the set--no assembly required).

The figure comes with a dark blue-black base simulating rocks and a peg to which you can attach it. The accompanying peg is very long, so it can be cut to the desired length.

This is one of two 'unique' figures in the set (not including plush versions), the other being the Yunohana crab, Gandalfus yunohana. There are two other arthropods in the set (the ever-popular giant deep sea isopod and giant Japanese spider crab), as well as four cephalopods (giant squid, vampire squid, flapjack octopus, nautilus). The figures (at least the arthropods) have the common name, or Colorata, or the number in the series, or any combination thereof, on the bottom, depending on the size of the figure and what all can fit on it. The underside of the corresponding bases also have the common name of the organism and 'Colorata'.
This figure is a MUST for collectors of interesting or unique species, aquatic organisms, or general collectors (or heavily taxonomically-biased collectors like me :) ).

On to the pics!













bmathison1972
December 18, 2016, 06:43:55 PM by bmathison1972
Views: 923 | Comments: 7

Review of the complete set of Crabs by Play Visions, Habitat Earth series (1996). Another in the taxonomically-diverse sets of animals released by Play Visions in the mid-late 1990s.

There are eight figures in the original Play Visions set, although knock-off sets often include a hermit crab that is not included here. At the time, most if not all of these were probably unique but several species have since been made (esp. by the Japanese gashapon-style manufacturers).

Each figure is a solid piece of PVC, approximately 25-30 mm across their greatest widths. They are marked with their common name, year (1996), and traditional PV logo.

On to the figures (in no particular order):

1. Spider Crab, Macrocheira kaempferi. Possibly the first figure of this species, it is well-represented now thanks mainly to the Japanese companies. I have figures by Epoch, Kaiyodo (Choco Q Animatales, Enoshima Aquarium, and Sendai Aquarium), Kitan Club (Osaka Aquarium Kaiyukan), and Yujin. Plus, the Colorata Deep Sea Creatures figure is currently in the mail enroute to me.



2. Striped Shore Crab Pachygrapsus crassipes. A unique figure, related to the Sally lightfoot crab which has been made a few times.



3. Blue Crab Callinectes sapidus. Several portunid crabs related to this one have been made in figure form, but the only other one that I would comfortably assign to this species is the large figure by Safari LTD (Incredible Creatures).



4. Helmet Crab Telmessus cheiragonus. This to my knowlwedge one of the unique figures.



5. Purple Globe crab Randallia ornata. This is another unique one.



6. king crab, Paralithodes camtschaticus. This is another species that has been made several times by the Japanese manufactures. I have figures by Kaiyodo (Yasei Strap Figure Collection and Hokkaido Figure Winter Collection), Nihon Auto Toy, Epoch (Earth Life Journey), and Yujin.



7. fiddler crab, Uca sp. There is not enough detail to assign this to a given species, but among other manufacturers, I have five other species of Uca so it is reasonable to assume this is probably one of those.



8. 'pear crab'. This is the most baffling figure. Despite exhaustive internet searches I cannot find a match for this species. Many people in the online toy animal community have attributed this figure to various members of the Porcellanidae, and while I cannot argue with that, I have yet to find a species- or genus-level match. It is extremely well detailed so I am sure it was modeled after something legitimate but what? Who knows what book was referred to when someone said, 'hey make this one'  ;D O:-) C:-)

If ANYONE has a good idea, please share your thoughts here! Thanks!

bmathison1972
December 15, 2016, 01:36:49 AM by bmathison1972
Views: 972 | Comments: 8

A review of the complete set of Butterflies of the World by the Franklin Mint (mid 1980s). These are not models or toys, but rather porcelain figurines produced as collectibles in the mid-1980s (I think most were released 1985-1986). I think the way they were originally sold, is you subscribe to the set and you get one a month for 15 months. I have always thought about acquiring this set and finally decided to go for it.

There are 15 figures, all but four of them have not been made yet in toy form to my knowledge (and of those, one only as a larva), so it’s a good way to get several new/unique species! I have to admit--pics on line to NOT do these figurines justice. Holy cow, they are NICE!

I have supplied the Latin names for both the butterflies and the flowers on which they are sitting, based on the common names provided. I am not a botanist and did not feel like researching to see if the butterfly and its corresponding flower actually occur together in nature (for a couple of the North American species I know they are matches!).

1. purple beak, Libythea geoffroy (on Guinea flower, Hibbertia)



2. tufted jungleking, Thauria aliris (on skyvine, Thunbergia grandiflora)



3. zebra longwing, Heliconius charithonia (on morning glory, Ipomoea)
I have a larva of this species from an unknown manufacturer.



4. queen purpletip, Colotis regina (on Watsonia)



5. marbled white, Melanargia galathea (on bellflower, Campanula)



6. owl butterfly, Dasyophthalma rusina (on rain lily, Zephyranthes)



7. glasswing butterfly, Melinaea mneophilus (on golden trumpet, Allamanda cathartica)



8. mangrove skipper, Phocides pigmalion (on water poppy, Hydrocleys nymphoides)



9. blue doctor, Rhetus periander (on Oxalis)



10. Adonis blue, Polyommatus bellargus (on musk mallow, Malva moschata)



11. fiery acraea, Acraea acrita (on Hibiscus)



12. eastern tiger swallowtail, Papilio glaucus (on common daisy, Bellis perennis)
This species has been made in toy form several times. I have figures by K&M Wild Republic (Mini Butterfly Polybag), Safari LTD (Hidden Kingdom Insects and Butterflies Collectors Case), and Toy Major.



13. malachite, Siproeta stelenes (on oleander, Nerium oleander)



14. monarch, Danaus plexippus (on flowering dogwood, Cornus florida)
This is probably the most commonly-made species. I have figures by 4D Famemaster (Butterfly Collection), Cadbury Yowies (Australian and UK releases), CollectA, Groovy Tube Books (Bug Blast!), K&M Wild Republic (Butterfly Nature Tube; Insects Polyvinyl Bag), Safari LTD (Hidden Kingdom Insects; Authentics Insects; Safariology Life Cycle; Smithsonian Insects [larva only to-date]), Toy Major, and several unknown manufacturers.



15. blue morpho, Morpho menelaus (on rocktrumpet, Mandevilla splendens)
I have figures specifically attributable to this morpho species by Kabaya (World Insect Series I), Safari LTD (Butterflies TOOB), and a large one (200 mm wingspan) by an unknown manufacturer, but other figures of other Morpho spp. occur.


postsaurischian
December 13, 2016, 08:04:30 PM by postsaurischian
Views: 1226 | Comments: 7


                                         Yiniao Family Zoo - Most popular African animals No.10 ~ Spotted Hyena










                         









                         






                                                             scale is about 1:22 (length of the model is 6 cm)



                                          compared to Wild Safari Hyena (left) and CollectA Striped Hyena (right):

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