'Jurassic World 2' spoilers, plot rumors: New breed of dinosaurs will save humans?

(Official movie website)

Plot details about "Jurassic World 2" have been kept under wraps ever since it was announced last year. However, this doesn't stop the rumor mill from churning and according to the latest, the movie will introduce a new species of dinosaurs to the movie, which will help humans.

Towards the end of the movie, "Jurassic World," people saw how the ancient T-Rex was freed to battle the genetically-modified Indominus Rex, which terrorized the dinosaur theme park. In a way, T-Rex, which was the antagonist in the previous movies, helped out the tourists by taking down Indominus Rex.

The fast group of dinosaurs, the Velociraptors, also played an important role in saving humans. These dinosaurs were even shown to be trainable and it was Owen Grady (Chris Pratt) who handled them. The raptors even helped with destroying Indominus.

This depiction of dinosaurs helping humans sparked speculations that the next movie will also introduce a new breed for that purpose. Of course, this plot remains to be seen since it's only a speculation. But what's certain about the movie is that it won't be all about dinosaurs chasing after people.

Director Colin Trevorrow himself hinted during an interview with WIRED that the plot of dinosaurs terrorizing an island would get so boring easily. Nothing may have been set in stone for now, but Trevorrow revealed quotes which inspired the storyline for "Jurassic World" and its sequel.

Speaking to Jurassic Cast, via Coming Soon, the director said that "Jurassic World" was inspired by a quote from Ian Malcolm: "You stood on the shoulders of geniuses to accomplish something as fast as you could, and before you even knew what you had, you patented it, and packaged it, and slapped it on a plastic lunchbox, and now you wanna sell it."

On the other hand, "Jurassic World 2" is inspired by a quote taken from "Jurassic Park," which said "Dinosaurs and man, separated by 65 million years of evolution have been thrown back into the mix together. How can we know what to expect?"


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