Show #2431 - Monday, March 13, 1995

Contestants

[<< previous game]

Chris Garvin, an environmental engineering student from Troy, New York

Julie Bell, a business attorney from Washington, D.C.

Gord Brown, an editor and writer from Toronto, Ontario, Canada (whose 1-day cash winnings total $8,700)

[next game >>]

Jeopardy! Round

ORGANS
PIERRES CELEBRES
(Alex: And [*], of course, has to do with people who are famous and whose first name is Pierre.)
RELIGION
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
AMERICANA
ANAGRAMS
    $100 3
Its name is akin to the Latin "lingua"
    $100 12
Pierre Boulle wrote "The Bridge on the River Kwai" & "The Planet of" these animals
    $100 1
In Tibetan Buddhism, the Panchen Lama was second only to this one in authority
    $100 17
This orange root vegetable belongs to the same family as celery & parsley
    $100 8
A $100 bill shows a picture of Benjamin Franklin on the front & this building on the back
    $100 23
A spy might use the invisible type of this to send messages to his kin
    $200 4
Elderly people sometimes have dark skin spots named for this organ
    $200 13
This state's capital is named for fur trader Pierre Chouteau
    $200 2
For Muslims, this book corrects & completes revelations given to earlier prophets
    $200 18
The Crenshaw is a type of this with green skin & salmon-colored flesh
    $200 9
You can observe the big-sea-water of Lake Superior in a Michigan forest named for this Indian hero
    $200 27
Many collectors file away copies of this magazine
    $300 5
A blue baby is born with this organ defective; it can now be corrected with surgery
    $300 16
In 1898 he & his wife told of finding an element hundreds of times as radioactive as uranium
    $300 6
The Falashas, an Ethiopian sect of this religion, trace descent from Solomon & the Queen of Sheba
    $300 19
A compound called capsaicin puts the varying degrees of hot in different types of these
    $300 10
Among Ivy League colleges, they're nicknamed "The Big 3"
    $300 28
Sidney won't watch any films that weren't made by this studio
    $400 14
An eye bank arranges transplants of this transparent outer part of the eye
    $400 25
In April 1968, less than 3 years after taking his first public office, he was made P.M. of Canada
    $400 7
Mostly Dominicans & Franciscans staffed this heretic-seeking tribunal set up in 1231
    $400 20
The new yellow pear variety of this is used in much the same way as the cherry type
    $400 22
Airports in Barrow, Alaska & Renton, Washington are named for this pair who died in a 1935 plane crash
    $400 29
If an artist doesn't own this kind of support, he should lease one
    $500 15
Hail, hail, the basal ganglia is all here in this organ
    $500 26
This French Impressionist is known for works like "The Loge" & for his filmmaker son, Jean
    $500 11
Term for the religious images venerated in Orthodox churches
    $500 21
To make moussaka use one of these purple vegetables
    DD: $600 24
The Bowery area of New York City was named for the farm of this Dutch colonial governor
    $500 30
Nina's hobbies are pressing petals in a scrapbook & collecting these items of tableware

Scores at the first commercial break (after clue 15):

Gord Julie Chris
$1,500 $800 $600

Scores at the end of the Jeopardy! Round:

Gord Julie Chris
$2,600 $3,100 $1,100

Double Jeopardy! Round

THE 16th CENTURY
LAKES & RIVERS
MUSICAL THEATRE
CONGRESS
MAMMALS
LITERARY ALLUSIONS
    $200 6
She was only 6 days old when she became Scotland's queen in 1542
    $200 14
It's the largest river that empties into the Gulf of Mexico
    $200 11
Rosie O'Donnell played the tart-tongued Rizzo in the 1994 revival of this musical set in the '50s
    $200 18
TV cameras were admitted to the Senate chambers in 1974 when N. Rockefeller was sworn into this job
    $200 21
The blue bear, whose fur appears bluish, lives in this U.S. state—maybe it's cold
    $200 1
The name of this Washington Irving sleepyhead came to symbolize a person who's out of step with the times
    $400 7
The ruins of Pompeii, destroyed by this volcano's eruption, were discovered late in the century
    $400 15
The Dordogne River, which eventually joins the Garonne, is one of this country's longest rivers
    $400 12
Rodgers & Hammerstein wrote this "regal" musical for Gertrude Lawrence, who played Anna in it
    $400 22
Since 1787 Congress has presented only 33 of these to the states; 6 were not ratified
    $400 27
Of the average man, mouse or warthog, the one who can run fastest at its top speed
    $400 2
Ali Baba's 2-word command, it signifies something that brings about a desired result, as if by magic
    $600 8
On April 18, 1506, Pope Julius II laid the cornerstone for this church
    $600 16
Lakes Winnipeg & Winnipegosis in this Canadian province are remnants of the glacial Lake Agassiz
    $600 13
This "Cabaret" star played George M. Cohan in the 1968 musical "George M!"
    $600 23
The privilege of sending mail by putting a signature on the envelope is called this
    $600 28
The Bedlington terrier is named for a coal-mining area in this country
    $600 3
Uncouth boors have been called Yahoos ever since this 18th century satirist coined the term — think "fast"
    $800 9
In 1590 John White returned to this island to find its settlers gone, including his granddaughter Virginia Dare
    $800 17
This second-largest African lake separates Tanzania from Zaire
    $800 19
This dancer who says he's 5 feet 18 1/2 inches tall directed & choreographed "Grand Hotel"
    $800 24
This chair of the Senate Watergate Committee first entered the House to complete his brother's term
    $800 4
Someone who teaches crimes to others is called this, after the twisted old gang leader in "Oliver Twist"
    $1000 10
In 1522 the Ottoman Turks seized this Greek island, forcing the Knights Hospitalers to flee
    $1000 26
On its way from the Andes to the Pacific, the Loa river flows through this Chilean desert
    $1000 20
This composer's "Passion" won the 1994 Tony for Best Musical
    DD: $1,500 25
This Democrat won his fourth Senate term in 1994 but lost his Finance Committee chair to the GOP
    $1000 5
The title of O. Henry's book "Cabbages and Kings" comes from Lewis Carroll's poem about this duo

Scores at the end of the Double Jeopardy! Round:

Gord Julie Chris
$4,100 $7,100 $900

[wagering suggestions for these scores]

Final Jeopardy! Round

WORLD CURRENCY
On an alphabetical list of the world's basic monetary units, this one is last

Final scores:

Gord Julie Chris
$900 $5,999 $42
2nd place: a trip to Honolulu, Hawaii aboard TWA + a week at the Pacific Beach Hotel in Honolulu New champion: $5,999 3rd place: Cazal 951 & 955 fashion sunglasses & sports systems w/interchangeable bands

Game dynamics:

Game dynamics graph

Coryat scores:

Gord Julie Chris
$5,500 $7,100 $900
22 R
(including 1 DD),
9 W
(including 1 DD)
20 R,
0 W
8 R,
3 W

Combined Coryat: $13,500

[game responses] [game scores] [suggest correction]

The J! Archive is created by fans, for fans. The Jeopardy! game show and all elements thereof, including but not limited to copyright and trademark thereto, are the property of Jeopardy Productions, Inc. and are protected under law. This website is not affiliated with, sponsored by, or operated by Jeopardy Productions, Inc. Join the discussion at JBoard.tv.