In Latin, the word 'simus' means 'snub-nosed.' But Simus doesn't snub his nose at anything! He loves his big nose because it gives him an air of pointed distinction. He is strong and flexible. His hardwood frame can hold many poses. His elastic-band muscles and durable Beechwood limbs make him nearly impervious to breakage. Unlike most other rhinoceros, he doesn't like to be submerged in water. No baths for Simus!
Simus the Wooden Rhinoceros
Architonic id 1157438
It's said that the crocodile, despite its prehistoric look, is one of the most biologically complex reptiles. Lucy the Crocodile agrees wholeheartedly! From snout to tail, this playful gal can twist, turn, bend, and even stand upright. Lucy is an enduring classic that will withstand years of play.
Dimensions – 21” L x 3” H x 6” W
Lucy the Crocodile
Architonic id 1189807
Hattie is named after a famous elephant that once lived in the Central Park Zoo. Her powerful hardwood frame can hold many poses –– she can even do a handstand! Her elastic-band muscles and durable Beechwood wood limbs make her nearly impervious to breakage. Hattie is an enduring classic that will withstand years of play.
Dimensions: 43 L x 20 H x 15cm W
Hattie the Wooden Elephant
Architonic id 1157387
Ursa is strong and wise, with the muscles of a grizzly and the gentle nature of a Mama Bear. She'll watch over you, and she loves to play, too. Ursa is not your average bear. Her powerful hardwood frame can hold many poses. Her elastic-band muscles and durable Beechwood limbs make her almost impervious to breakage.
Available in 2 sizes
Ursa: 34 L x 16.5 H x 14.5cm W
Ursa Minor: 14 L x 25 H x 11cm W
Ursa the Wooden Bear
Architonic id 1157440
Hanno connects Kay Bojesen’s iconic teak Monkey with the contemporary market of graffiti-culture action figures. Hanno’s 31 cm tall, powerful hardwood frame pops and locks into a myriad of poses. And, he’s a friend of the environment, made from sustainably harvested, new-growth beech wood.
Named after Hanno the Navigator - the Greek voyager who explored Africa 2,500 years ago and discovered gorillas - Hanno’s elastic-band muscles and durable wood limbs make him almost impervious to breakage.