So true! It reminds me of PBS Nature episode they covered on Leopards; apparently, Leopards are kind enough to let their prey know they are not hunting by holding their tail up in the air. I find it to be amazing!
It makes sense. When young, some predators may have had bright warning colors to help keep them safe when mom was away. Upon approaching maturity they definitely would've lost their colors to help them hunt.
Aside from the nifty interrelation premise, it's always nice to see a little love for T. tanneri. Juvenile proportions may be in play here, but that angle lends a neat sense of that impressive forearm & muzzle length. Plus, background terrain that isn't flatland.
Hills are an utter bloody pain and I see why people don't like drawing them. Good lord. But yes, this image began as a showcase for Torvosaurus, and sort of evolved from there after a reading of "All Yesterdays."
I wanted to get at something a little different then the usual, with this one. The ornithopods aren't entirely unconcerned, here; they're getting out of its way and keeping an eye on it. But I've seen some footage of big predators and prey within close proximity, not apparently paying any mind to each other. Which makes sense; predators tend to have very different body language when hunting.