Compared with Thunderbirds and Captain Scarlet, there are very few good Stingray related toys and models. There are of course fewer 'star' vehicles in the show. Back in the early 2000s we were buying and building Warp resin and white metal kits to build up our stingray collection. We don't know of any good commercially produced kits of Stingray. There was a promotional mail-away offer by an ice-cream company back in the 1960s but we don't have an example to review. Comet Miniatures did produce a vac-form plastic and white metal model back in the 1980s and we also have a vinyl Stingray kit. Below you can see our Warp resin and white metal models of some 'guest' craft. When we get time we'll add more kits to this section.

Terror Fish on launcher


This is a 'Terror Fish' - a deadly submarine disguised as a fish. These craft are crewed by Titan's Aquaphibian minions, and pose a considerable threat.
This Terror Fish and its launcher are resin kits produced by Warp. The 'Fish' has a posable jaw to simulate attack mode - these submarines launch torpedoes from their mouths.
The launcher has some white metal parts and can be raised and lowered.

X20's Submarine

Surface Agent X2zero's Submarine

X2zero is Titan's surface agent. He is a constant thorn in the WASP's side. Luckily, he is not very competent at his job - at least not as far as Titan is concerned. But, it must be understood that Titan does tend to expect rather a lot from his agents, so it's a bit of a tough job.
Anyway, this is X2zero's sub. The sub is just as fishy as it's owner.
This is a resin model produced by Warp. A very nice kit. It had almost no excess resin and no bubble holes that needed filling. It also came complete with a nice diorama ocean floor base, also of resin, and a considerable amount of coloured 'vegetation'. Dorsal and ventral fins were resin and just needed superglueing to the main body. The markings on this craft are supposed to be wavy and 'natural' looking to mimic the appearance of a fish. No decals were supplied. We drew the 'eyes' on computer and printed them on a gummed label and cut them out. All that was needed then was a bit of brass tubing to act as a support connecting the model to it's base.