Show #3899 - Thursday, July 12, 2001

Alan Bailey game 1.


[<< previous game]

Alan Bailey, a playwright and director from Sherman Oaks, California

Susan Insoft, an attorney and stay-at-home mom from Newton, Massachusetts

Michael Hall, a graduate student originally from Irwin, Pennsylvania (whose 2-day cash winnings total $18,500)

[next game >>]

Jeopardy! Round

(Alex: We'll name a tall building, you tell us what city it's in.)
    $100 3
(Hi. I'm Dennis Franz. I play Andy Sipowicz on NYPD Blue.) This guy, an M.E. for short, tells Sipowicz how & why a corpse got that way
    $100 1
In 1934 a Danish carpenter developed these connectable blocks whose name means "play well"
    $100 9
Petroleos Mexicanos: 702 feet
    $100 30
He was killed April 3, 1882 by Robert Ford, a member of his gang hoping to collect a $5,000 reward
    $100 11
The Buffalo News called this Tom Hanks drama "the celebrity Survivor" & "a one man Gilligan's Island"
    $100 19
This motorcycle group's death head logo is a registered trademark
    $200 4
(Franz reads the clue.) Some cops use this soft powdery limestone to mark tires; homicide cops, like Andy, see it used more for outlines
    $200 2
This brand of luggage named for a Biblical man once used the slogan "Strong enough to stand on"
    $200 10
First Interstate Tower at 707 Wilshire Boulevard: 858 feet
    $200 27
This Hall of Fame Yankee pitcher was nicknamed "The Chairman of the Board"
    $200 12
One viewer said he got stuck in this Michael Douglas-Catherine Zeta Jones film for almost 2 1/2 hours
    $200 20
Carol line following "Holy infant so tender and mild"
    $300 5
(Franz reads the clue.) Dating back to the 1700s, it's the court order that authorizes police to enter a home to look for evidence
    $300 6
When he produced the first Whirlpool tub in 1968, he called it the Roman Bath
    $300 16
The Trump Building: 927 feet
    $300 26
"Sixteen Tons" & what do you get? A No. 1 hit for this old pea-picker
    $300 13
It's "a hybrid of a Bruce Lee kung fu flick" with "state-of-the-art 'Matrix'-like special effects" & "'Spice World' girl power"
    $300 23
The Snake River winds through this, the deepest gorge in North America
    $400 21
(Franz reads the clue.) This "squad" investigates prostitution, gambling & other immoral activities; you know, the fun stuff
    $400 7
This company began in 1948 when its founders began making slingshots in their garage
    $400 17
Bank of America Plaza at 600 Peachtree: 1,023 feet
    DD: $1,000 28
In a Shakespeare play, Mistress Ford was a housewife in this town
    $400 14
"Juliette Binoche is the sweetest thing" in this film Entertainment Weekly called "The French Confection"
    $400 24
In a 1957 film, Ronald Reagan, or was it Nancy Davis, was one of these "of the Navy"
    $500 22
(Franz reads the clue.) Because of this man's Supreme Court case, Sipowicz has to inform suspects of their right to a lawyer
    $500 8
Ironically, this paint brand's first ad symbol was a 9-year-old overall-clad Irish boy named Michael Brady
    $500 18
CN Tower: 1,815 feet
    $500 29
Ford Madox Ford wrote 3 novels with this "Heart of Darkness" author
    $500 15
People Magazine said its good deed in the spirit of this Kevin Spacey-Haley Joel Osment film was telling readers to miss it
    $500 25
Famous pair that move when you do everything possible, Horatio

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

Michael Susan Alan
$1,200 $1,500 $200

Scores at the end of the Jeopardy! Round:

Michael Susan Alan
$1,300 $2,700 $2,500

Double Jeopardy! Round

'60s TV
(Alex: And we're refering to presidential elections.)
(Alex: Those letters, A, B, C, will appear in each correct response in that order.)
    $200 23
3-letter term for an archaeological work site; it's also a magazine trying to turn preteens on to archaeology
    $200 6
In 1962 she was Lucy Carmichael; in 1968 she became Lucy Carter
    $200 11
While attending Sarah Lawrence College, this "Color Purple" author wrote her first book of poetry
    $200 1
Herbert Hoover, Alf Landon, Wendell Willkie & then Thomas Dewey
    $200 13
The National Air & Space Museum is one of this institutions most visited museums
    $200 12
It describes an exercise that helps you take in oxygen
    $400 25
The 1978 discovery of footprints in Tanzania showed that hominids may have been doing this 3.6 million years ago
    $400 7
In the fall of 1961 this collie and this moose went head to antlers Sundays at 7
    $400 21
His 1956 poem "Howl" is considered one of the first important poems of the Beat Movement
    $400 2
Hubert Humphrey & then George McGovern
    $400 18
Learn all about "The World of" this soft drink at its museum in Atlanta
    $400 14
Word used to describe a person afraid of open spaces
    DD: $1,000 26
Made public in Niger in 1999, a carving of this animal is over 20 feet high--even taller than life size
    $600 8
Rudolf Nureyev made his U.S. TV debut in 1962 on this "Telephone Hour"
    $600 22
This Greek lyric poetess created a verse form featuring 3 lines of 11 syllables & a fourth line of 5 syllables
    $600 3
Adlai Stevenson (twice)
    $600 19
A national memorial, the Hall of Remembrance is part of this Washington D.C. museum
    $600 15
Number symbols like 1, 5 & 9, as opposed to I, V & IX
    $800 27
From the Greek meaning "rock carving", it's the type of artifact seen here
    DD: $1,500 9
On January 15, 1967 the debut of this annual event was seen on both CBS & NBC
    $800 29
It completes the Robert Browning line "God's in His heaven..."
    $800 4
John Quincy Adams & then Henry Clay
    $800 20
A museum in Wimberley, Texas, contains copies of all the known bronzes by this "Bronco Buster" sculptor
    $800 16
This adjective has been used to describe the caustic comic tongue of Brett Butler
    $1000 28
The Mauer mandible was the only piece of this German "man" who shares his name with a city
    $1000 10
After Jack Paar left the "Tonight Show", this man stayed on as announcer until he got his "Today Show" gig
    $1000 30
In 1757 this "Elegy Written In A Country Churchyard" poet refused an appointment as Poet Laureate
    $1000 5
William Jennings Bryan (twice)
    $1000 24
What was once the Chicago Natural History Museum is now called this, after its founder
    $1000 17
From the person who heads it, it's a religious jurisdiction, like Canterbury

Scores at the end of the Double Jeopardy! Round:

Michael Susan Alan
$3,300 $5,100 $11,400
(lock game)

[wagering suggestions for these scores]

Final Jeopardy! Round

The 1939 event we just saw came out of a concert originally to be sponsored at DAR Constitution Hall by this university

Final scores:

Michael Susan Alan
$300 $100 $10,201
2nd place: 10-day cruise in the South Pacific 3rd place: Music CD's from Capitol Records New champion: $10,201

Game dynamics:

Game dynamics graph

Coryat scores:

Michael Susan Alan
$3,300 $4,700 $10,100
13 R,
3 W
16 R
(including 1 DD),
1 W
23 R
(including 2 DDs),
2 W

Combined Coryat: $18,100

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

Game tape date: 2001-03-21
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