In this paragraph, Rauhut and colleagues wrote the following text:
"[...] Hendrickx & Mateus (2014) argued that the holotype of Torvosaurus guerneyi represented the largest theropod dinosaur yet recorded from Europe (see also specimens described by Malafaia et al., 2017a). This specimen includes a partial anterior caudal vertebra, the posterior articular surface of which is about 15% smaller than that of MUJA-1913. Thus, given that the specimen from the Vega Formation probably belongs to a closely related taxon, this specimen probably represents the largest theropod dinosaur recorded so far in Europe, and represents an apex predator of more than 10 m in length."
Given MUJA-1913's morphology, megalosaurid affinity, size and paleogeographic and stratigraphic distributions, I am sure that the authors would agree that this specimen could likely belong to Torvosaurus gurneyi itself and not automatically a closely related taxon.