Show #4326 - Monday, May 26, 2003


[<< previous game]

Bronson Messer, an astrophysicist from Knoxville, Tennessee

James See, a student and editor from Turlock, California

Danny Jobe, a cable television system manager from Forest, Virginia (whose 1-day cash winnings total $6,399)

[next game >>]

Jeopardy! Round

(Alex: We'll want you to provide us with something that...)
    $200 21
The group Families Against Mandatory Minimums opposes policies like California's this many strikes rule
    $200 1
In 1948 the Allies began talks of a defense pact like NATO in response to the Soviet blockade of this city
    $200 6
This 1975 Al Pacino film was based in part on an actual bank robbery
    $200 11
Studio that brought us "Casablanca" & Bugs Bunny
    $200 16
The expression "If" these "could kill" applies literally to a mythical serpent called the cockatrice
    $200 26
"One man's meat is another man's..."
    $400 22
For his system of identifying criminals by body measurements, Bertillon started photographing them these 2 ways
    $400 2
Before he was president of the United States, he was supreme allied commander of NATO forces
    $400 7
This 2000 film with Eugene Levy & Christopher Guest spoofed the stupid human tricks at a major dog show
    $400 12
Ahem, we'd tell you they were William & Andrew, not Trade & Mark, but that would be name cough dropping
    $400 17
Vishnu, part of this religion's pantheon, rides on the back of the half-man, half-vulture Garuda
    $400 27
"To err is human, to forgive..."
    $600 23
A common trio in explaining crimes consists of means, opportunity & this
    $600 3
In 1949 the NATO Treaty was signed by the U.S. & 11 other countries, including this volcanic island nation
    $600 8
A cocker spaniel & a mutt are the title characters of this 1955 animated classic
    $600 13
Last name of little ole winemakers Ernest & Julio
    $600 18
(Sarah of the Clue Crew at the Columbus Zoo in Columbus, Ohio) Manatees, which are classified as sirenian, may be the origin of these legendary beauties, also called sirens
    $600 28
"Better to die with honor than to live with..."
    $800 24
From the Latin for "to frighten", it's one of the major purposes of capital punishment
    $800 4
In 1999 Lord Robertson followed Javier Solana into this job at NATO
    $800 9
Steve Buscemi complains that he doesn't want to be called Mr. Pink in this 1992 Tarantino flick
    $800 14
Last name of Walter & Arthur, who partnered up with William Harley in 1903
    $800 19
Psyche got past this dog of Hades by pacifying him with honey cake
    $800 29
"Dead men tell..."
    $1000 25
The 1982 article "Broken" these says that leaving minor damage unrepaired leads to more destruction
    $1000 5
At the 2002 NATO Conference in Prague, 7 nations were invited to join NATO, including these 3 Baltic ones
    $1000 10
Lasse Hallstrom received an Oscar nomination for directing this 1985 film about a Swedish boy in the 1950s
    DD: $1,000 15
Under this name the Hassenfeld brothers branched out into the toy business in the 1940s
    $1000 20
Creation stories of the Onondaga & other Indian tribes put the world on the back of this animal
    $1000 30
"Cold hands..."

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

Danny James Bronson
$2,800 $1,200 $2,000

Scores at the end of the Jeopardy! Round:

Danny James Bronson
$4,800 $6,000 $1,600

Double Jeopardy! Round

(Alex: Give the song title that goes with each.)
(Alex: It's important!)
    $400 11
Having played a boy in "Peter Pan", she played a tomboy in "Annie Get Your Gun" in 1957
    $400 16
Among Pennsylvania state pens, this is "medium" at Rockview but "maximum" at Frackville
    $400 21
The Byrds:
("To Everything There is a Season")
    $400 26
This Wyoming city of 50,000 was named not for a friendly ghost, but for a soldier who died from fighting Indians
    $400 6
George Bernard Shaw was born in this city in 1856, just 2 years after Oscar Wilde
    $400 1
MLS, which includes the Colorado Rapids & San Jose Earthquakes, stands for this
    $800 12
Mary Gage was Miss USA for a day; it came out the day after she won that she was this
    $800 17
Before he went to Alcatraz in 1934, this Chicago mobster did time in Philadelphia's Eastern State Pen
    $800 22
Phil Collins:
("Take a Look at Me Now")
    $800 27
A daytime talk show host, he was named after the Catholic high school his father attended
    $800 7
In 1882 Shaw became a Socialist; the year before, he changed his eating habits, becoming one of these
    $800 2
(Cheryl of the Clue Crew) Hydrants are classified according to their output in GPM, which stands for this
    $1200 13
(Jimmy of the Clue Crew in Little Rock, Arkansas) In 1957, federal troops had to escort the first black students to this Little Rock high school
    $1200 18
In "Mrs. Soffel" warden's wife Diane Keaton helps Mel Gibson escape this city's Allegheny County Prison
    $1200 23
Sheena Easton:
("Nine to Five")
    $1200 28
These monkeys take their name from an order of Italian monks, not from a coffee drink
    $1200 8
Shaw said he took the prize money from this award in 1925 to translate Swedish plays into English
    $1200 3
At about age 15 a kid may graduate from summer camper to CIT, short for this
    $1600 14
Oil man named the richest man in the U.S.; he said, "If you can count your money you don't have a billion dollars"
    $1600 19
Known as "The Actor" & "The Babe Ruth of Bank Robbers", he once escaped from Holmesburg Prison
    $1600 24
Fleetwood Mac:
("Will You Ever Win")
    $1600 29
50 years after this Shawnee helped the British subdue Michigan, a man partly named for him helped subdue Georgia
    $1600 9
1 of his 3 plays Shaw grouped as "unpleasant" was this tale of a director of a chain of brothels
    $1600 4
(Hi, I'm Billy Ray Cyrus) You might have seen some of my videos on CMT; CMT stands for this
    $2000 15
In 1957 he partnered with Donald Kaufman to build low-priced homes for first-time buyers
    $2000 20
Quehanna is the state's first of these motivational institutions that share their name with a part of military training
    $2000 25
The Four Tops:
("Sugar Pie, Honey Bunch")
    DD: $2,600 30
Completed during his reign, the Sistine Chapel was named after the fourth pope of this name
    $2000 10
The Temple of Ra & the Palace of Alexandria are settings in this one of Shaw's "Plays for Puritans"
    DD: $2,800 5
BGH, which stands for this, is injected into cows to increase milk production

Scores at the end of the Double Jeopardy! Round:

Danny James Bronson
$9,600 $9,800 $10,800

[wagering suggestions for these scores]

Final Jeopardy! Round

In 2002 this novel by C.Y. Lee, first published in 1957, was re-released with a new introduction by David Henry Hwang

Final scores:

Danny James Bronson
$0 $399 $1,999
3rd place: $1,000 2nd place: $2,000 New champion: $1,999

Game dynamics:

Game dynamics graph

Coryat scores:

Danny James Bronson
$9,600 $12,400 $10,000
18 R,
5 W
17 R,
2 W
(including 1 DD)
18 R
(including 2 DDs),
7 W

Combined Coryat: $32,000

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

Game tape date: 2003-02-05
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