A bit, although outside of perhaps the head I doubt many people would notice. I should point out that this specimen is a subadult (think of it as a "teenager" gorgosaur) so an adult would be a bit more robust.
Hello again XD I was just wondering that if I were to do a sculpture of gorgosaurus, would it be accurate to have my sculpture (of a gorgosaurus) eating or attacking a corythosaurus. I am just wondering if the two would have met in real life or the corythosaurus went extinct before this event could of taken place since by what i have read, corythosaurus lived around 77-76.5 million years ago and gorogaurus between about 76.5 and 75 million years ago.
Well, there's still some debate about whether Gorgosaurus should be synonimized into Albertosaurus or not. At the moment most of the tyrannosaur workers support generic distinction based upon characters that don't show up very well in skeletal drawings, so as far as that goes you are correct, it DOES look like an Albertosaurus, and to at least a minority of workers it actually is.
Personally I'm ambivalent, as there really isn't such a thing as a "genericometer", so one paleontologists "two species in the same genus" is anothers "two different but closely related genera". They definitely are different species however.