Jurassic World L'exposition

The Exhibition

Welcome to the park

The history of our planet is written in stone. Written for all time in the earth below our feet. It tells the tale of an ancient era when dinosaurs ruled the world.

Many have dreamed of visiting that world, witnessing the majesty and the power of the largest, most dominant creatures to have ever lived.

That now a reality.... here at Jurassic World.

The Park is a technological marvel...and a modern phenomenon. And it all began with a tiny mosquito, in whose ancient blood the past… became our future. In that blood was viable DNA, that allowed us to bring dinosaurs back from extinction.

Welcome to the park

Jurassic World Exhibition

As part of your VIP tour, you will step through the iconic Jurassic World gates, and experience breath taking encounters with our dinosaurs through out the park. You will also visit gentle giants petting zoo and the Hammond creation lab, stroll through Gyrosphere Valley, and come face to face with Tyrannosaurus Rex herself.
Sparing no expense, Masrani Global Corporation has created a world-class destination resort like none other. Where humans co-exist with dinosaurs in complete safety.

A world of dreams...65 million years in the making. This is Jurassic World!

Learn more about…

  • The Hammond Creation Lab
    The Hammond Creation Lab

    More than two decades ago, Dr. Henry Wu discovered that some mosquitoes from the time of the dinosaurs – between 230 and 65 million years ago – became stuck in tree resin just after feeding on dinosaur blood, preserving them intact. Over time, pressure and heat turned that resin into amber.
    When that amber is unearthed at one of InGen’s many mines, scientists look for mosquitoes and analyze their gut contents for dinosaur DNA. But, there is amber from almost every time period in Earth’s history, so how does InGen know where to look?

    Their Secret? The Geologic Time Scale. The Geologic Time Scale uses Earth’s rock formations to divide the history of our planet into distinct time periods. It was developed over thousands of years with contributions from individuals as varied as the ancient Greeks, British Miners, and Natural Scientists.

    This time scale is much different than our watches or calendars – instead of measuring years, months, and days, it divides time into Eons, Eras, and Periods. It is the entire four billion year history of our planet written in stone.

    Les Brachiosaures
  • Parasaurolophus

    The Parasaurolophus large crest seems like it should be heavy, but it is actually quite light because of numerous air tubes connected to her nostrils which reduce the bone mass.
    The crest is a resonating chamber that produces a deep sound which can be heard for more than a mile or 1.6 kilometers – making it easy for them to communicate across their large herds.

    The Parasaurolophus have hundreds of teeth, which are constantly being replaced. They eat in a grinding motion similar to the chewing of the cow. They can either eat off the ground on four legs or reach up to 13 feet or 4 meters on their hind legs when grazing. They can also store food in cheek-like structures in their mouths as a reserve.

  • Tyrannosaurus rex
    Tyrannosaurus rex

    Tyrannosaurus rex was one of the largest meat-eating dinosaurs that ever lived. Everything about this ferocious predator, from its thick, heavy skull to its 4-foot-long (1.2-meter-long) jaw, was designed for maximum bone-crushing action.

    Fossil evidence shows that Tyrannosaurus was about 40 feet (12 meters) long and about 15 to 20 feet (4.6 to 6 meters) tall. Its strong thighs and long, powerful tail helped it move quickly, and its massive 5-foot-long (1.5-meter-long) skull could bore into prey.

    T. rex's serrated, conical teeth were most likely used to pierce and grip flesh, which it then ripped away with its brawny neck muscles. Its two-fingered forearms could probably seize prey, but they were too short to reach its mouth.

    Le T. Rex

    Scientists believe this powerful predator could eat up to 500 pounds (230 kilograms) of meat in one bite. Fossils of T. rex prey, including Triceratops and Edmontosaurus, suggest T. rex crushed and broke bones as it ate, and broken bones have been found in its dung.
    Tyrannosaurus rex lived in forested river valleys in North America during the late Cretaceous period. It became extinct about 65 million years ago in the Cretaceous-Tertiary mass extinction.

Jurassic World : A breathtaking journey!
from April 14th to September 2nd
at Cité du Cinéma - Paris / Saint-Denis

Book your tickets now
and remember... if something chases you… RUN!