Show #4322 - Tuesday, May 20, 2003


[<< previous game]

Kathy Clark, a veterinarian from Newington, Connecticut

Doug Wager, a high school English teacher from Huntington Beach, California

Kay Reimann, an attorney from Pebble Beach, California (whose 2-day cash winnings total $56,201)

[next game >>]

Jeopardy! Round

(Alex: You have to identify the carol by giving us the title.)
    $200 1
Dickens came to fame at age 24 with his first novel, about this club's "papers"
    $200 11
"Round yon virgin mother and child, holy infant so tender and mild"
    $200 16
The shop owner may not know if the tooth on that necklace comes from the tiger or hammerhead type of this creature
    $200 21
In Genesis 19 these two are known as "The Cities of the Plain"
    $200 26
A cricket's receptors for this are highly sensitive areas on its front legs
    $200 6
In the newspaper, Marmaduke is a funny one
    $400 2
Dickens' public readings of Sikes' murder of Nancy, an episode from this novel, made women in the audience swoon
    $400 12
"Fa la la la la la la la la"
    DD: $1,600 17
You can get a French language edition of this game with properties like Place du Parc & Promenade
    $400 22
The two California cities that are home to professional sports teams known as the Kings
    $400 27
Crickets chirp by rubbing these body parts together
    $400 7
Clingmans Dome is the highest peak in this Appalachian range
    $600 3
This novel's Mr. Micawber was modeled on Dickens' father
    $600 13
"A partridge in a pear tree"
    $600 18
You might come upon an old set of pistols designed for these affairs of honor
    $600 23
The two most populous cities in the largest country on the Iberian Peninsula
    $600 28
Famous in Utah, this type of cricket that's actually a katydid bears the name of a religion
    $600 8
As it's the nickname of Greg Norman, you're gonna need a bigger -- golf cart
    $800 4
Wilkie Collins called this book "Dickens' last laboured effort, the melancholy work of a worn-out brain"
    $800 14
"Good tidings we bring to you and your kin, we wish you good tidings for Christmas and a Happy New Year"
    $800 19
Don't miss the chance to have a drink with him, the name of the drinking vessel seen here
    $800 24
The two famous former names of Istanbul
    $800 29
This cricket that bears the name of a burrowing mammal can be a serious agricultural pest
    $800 9
A Montana city is named for these on the Missouri, which Meriwether Lewis called the grandest sight he'd ever beheld
    $1000 5
In 1836 Dickens published his stories & essays from magazines & newspapers in the book "Sketches by" him
    $1000 15
"And heav'n and nature sing, and heav'n and nature sing, and heav'n and heav'n and nature sing"
    $1000 20
You might just find one of these Fisher-Price cameras used to make films like the one seen here
    $1000 25
Two of South Africa's 3 capital cities
    $1000 30
This can be estimated by adding 40 to the number of a snowy tree cricket's chirps in a 15-second period
    $1000 10
Now extinct, we know what these look like from ones mounted in museums & drawings like this by Audubon

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

Kay Doug Kathy
$1,800 $2,200 $1,600

Scores at the end of the Jeopardy! Round:

Kay Doug Kathy
$2,800 $3,800 $4,800

Double Jeopardy! Round

    $400 13
On his way to Concord on the night of April 18-19, 1775, he was captured & had to return to Lexington on foot
    $400 2
"May the force be with you"
    $400 7
Ground was broken for this waterway on July 4, 1817 at Rome, New York
    $400 18
In the Cleveland Orchestra, this section includes flutist Joshua Smith & oboe man Jeffrey Rathbun
    $400 22
In 1967 Richard Greenblatt's program Mac Hack 6 became an hon. member of the U.S. Federation for this game
    $400 1
It can mean a royal family line as well as a dwelling structure
    $800 14
The Pennsylvania assembly sent him to London as its agent twice: 1757-1762 & 1764-1775
    $800 3
"A wizard is never late... he arrives precisely when he means to"
    $800 8
Introduced in 1936, this company's DC-3 commercial airliner was so well built that some are still in service
    $800 23
Kid Ory was a pioneer on this brass instrument whose name comes from the Italian for "trumpet"
    $800 27
A real mensch, William D. Mensch, designed the processors in Wozniak & Jobs' early computers from this company
    $800 9
A person doing it might be making tsimmes; a group doing it is really playing music well
    $1200 15
In December 1775 he became first lieutenant on the Alfred, the first ship purchased by Congress for the Continental Navy
    DD: $3,000 4
"I'm placing you under arrest for the future murder of Sarah Marks"
    $1200 19
This city's rubber-tired Metro subway provided access to Expo 67 in the middle of the St. Lawrence River
    $1200 24
Kenny G does play tenor, but more often this type of straightened-out saxophone that looks like a clarinet
    $1200 28
Working in Texas Instruments' semiconductor building, Jack Kilby hit on the idea of this, the IC for short
    $1200 10
As an adjective, it means below average; as a verb, to moo like a cow
    $1600 16
In 1765 this Boston brewer helped organize the Sons of Liberty to protest the Stamp Act
    $1600 5
"You do too much. You're not Superman, you know"
    DD: $3,000 20
In 1881 this railroad line was completed from Kansas City to Deming, New Mexico
    $1600 25
He's "The Big Man" on sax in Bruce Springsteen's E Street Band
    $1600 29
Mitch Kapor, founder of this company that gave us 1-2-3 & Notes, previously taught transcendental meditation
    $1600 11
One of your faculties, or your good judgment & intelligence
    $2000 17
On March 23, 1775 this orator told the VA. Provincial Convention, "The war is inevitable -- and let it come!"
    $2000 6
2001 (last line):
"Open your eyes"
    $2000 21
This 60-something California tycoon became the first space tourist when he went into orbit on April 28, 2001
    $2000 26
Weak buccinator muscles, making the cheeks puff out when you blow, are called this trumpeter's "pouches"
    $2000 30
Ed Roberts built the first true personal computer & named it this model 8800, after a star
    $2000 12
This word that has long meant "to stumble" now also means "to feel or express surprise"

Scores at the end of the Double Jeopardy! Round:

Kay Doug Kathy
$13,400 $18,400 $6,400

[wagering suggestions for these scores]

Final Jeopardy! Round

In 1891 he helped found & became the first chairman of the British Institute of Preventive Medicine

Final scores:

Kay Doug Kathy
$0 $9,999 $1
3rd place: $1,000 New champion: $9,999 2nd place: $2,000

Game dynamics:

Game dynamics graph

Coryat scores:

Kay Doug Kathy
$12,000 $15,400 $6,400
16 R
(including 1 DD),
4 W
21 R
(including 2 DDs),
3 W
12 R,
2 W

Combined Coryat: $33,800

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

Game tape date: 2003-02-04
The J! Archive is created by fans, for fans. Scraping, republication, monetization, and malicious use prohibited; this site may use cookies and collect identifying information. See terms. 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