Not only would that bring the house down, but it'd probably end up being voted the greatest line of dialogue in cinematic history.
Also, why don't they ever feed Trex brand lard to the Tyrannosaurus Rex? That would also be comical. Some might say 'trextremely comical'....!!!!!!
Frankly, you could forget all that corporate branding by Starbucks and Samsung in the Jurassic World movie - you could just have scene after scene of the characters wandering around in the jungle in high heels, while eating Trex, and talking about Trex, and wondering about the different sorts of things you could use Trex for.
You probably wouldn't even need any dinosaurs if you did that. You know: in much the same way as the new Jurassic World film didn't feel the need to give their human characters any depth, or memorable lines. Says the man who wrote Pudsey The Dog The Movie.
Also: what about a Star Trex movie? Or a new Trex-Men film? They could even bring back Teletrex. We should probably stop now...
Lego Jurassic World does exactly what you'd expect a Lego Jurassic World game to do. All four Jurassic movies are represented, and - doubtlessly exciting to some - you get to play as dinosaurs, and can even genetically engineer your own in grand Lego style.
Gameplay-wise, it's the usual Lego game blend of running around while obsessively collecting studs, and solving simple puzzles by switching between characters to utilise their unique abilities.
As with all the Lego games, the most interesting element is how they go about Lego-ifying iconic movie moments. Think of a classic scene from one of the movies, and you're pretty much guaranteed that it'll feature here. This one has you (spoiler) distracting the T-Rex with a giant bone, and may be the only game in history featuring a character whose special power is being able to burrow inside giant mounds of faeces.
Despite an inevitable cutesying-up of the movies - nobody gets eaten in Lego Jurassic World - the big surprise here is how straight the game plays things. This is nowhere near as subversive or funny as some of the Lego games - cutscenes, for the most part, are faithful, straight-ahead recreations of the movie sequences they're based upon. Admittedly, the movies never saw any of the characters going berserk, smashing up everything in sight as if gripped by some existential wrath - even though, arguably, most films would be improved by this.
In some respects, that's probably our biggest issue with Lego Jurassic World - with The Lego Movie seemingly signposting that comedy is the way forward for all Lego-themed entertainment. Which is a shame, because without the giggles Lego Jurassic Park feels horribly well-worn.
It seems a bit pointless criticising Lego Jurassic World for being unoriginal - fans of the Lego games likely won't mind, and the stupid kids it's aimed at certainly won't care.
Nevertheless, the only thing really discerning this - on a fundamental level - from the last dozen or so Lego games, is that this is the one with the dinosaurs in it. It's perfectly enjoyable for what it is - and it has gameplay coming out of its Trex-hole - but without the humour of some of the Lego games, it's easy to see it for what it is: a well-made cash-grab that does nothing more than give its audience exactly what they might expect.
Which, from our cynical point of view - having seen Jurassic World at the weekend - makes it one of the most faithful movie adaptations of all time...
SUMMARY: It is a Lego game based upon the Jurassic Park franchise.
SCORE: Trex Trexes out of Trex