O'Brien at the 2016 Paul Hunter Classic
Four-time world champion Mark Selby playing at a practice table during the 2012 Masters tournament
Four-time world champion Mark Selby playing at a practice table during the 2012 Masters tournament
Four-time world champion Mark Selby playing at a practice table during the 2012 Masters tournament
Fergal O'Brien at 2015 German Masters
The main draw of the tournament is played at the Crucible Theatre in Sheffield, England.
Marco Fu (pictured in 2014) played his first professional match in over two years in the first round of qualifying.
Nigel Bond, runner-up in 1995, announced his retirement from the professional tour after losing in the second qualifying round to Lukas Kleckers.
Graeme Dott (pictured in 2011) made a maximum break in his third-round match.
Michael White became the second amateur player to progress through qualifying for a World Championship, defeating Jordan Brown 10–8.
Ronnie O'Sullivan equalled the record for the most appearances at the event's main stage (30) set by Steve Davis.
Noppon Saengkham's first-round match against Luca Brecel began the day after his first child was born.
Neil Robertson made a maximum break in the second round.
Mark Williams came from 2–9 behind against Judd Trump to lead 16–15, but lost the semi-final 16–17.
Olivier Marteel officiated over his second World Championship final.

It was the twelfth ranking event of the 2020–21 snooker season, and the sixth and final event in the BetVictor European Series.

- 2021 Gibraltar Open

The tournament was the 11th ranking event of the 2021–22 season and the sixth of eight tournaments in the season's European Series.

- 2022 European Masters

O'Brien was relegated from the professional tour after losing to 15-year-old Welsh amateur Liam Davies in the 2022 World Snooker Championship qualifying rounds.

- Fergal O'Brien

Trump won the series in the 2019–20 season after winning the 2020 Gibraltar Open in March, and then won the series again in the 2020–21 season after Mark Selby, the only other contender to win the series at the time, lost in the third round of the 2021 Gibraltar Open.

- European Series

Fergal O'Brien, Martin O'Donnell, Sunny Akani, and Andrew Higginson all lost their tour cards after defeats.

- 2022 World Snooker Championship
Parse tree to SAAB
Morpheme-based morphology tree of the word "independently"
An abstract syntax tree for the following code for the Euclidean algorithm:
An example parse tree
Example of a syntactic tree
A simple parse tree
Two different parse trees from the same input

A parse tree or parsing tree or derivation tree or concrete syntax tree is an ordered, rooted tree that represents the syntactic structure of a string according to some context-free grammar.

- Parse tree

The debate began in 1967, when linguists Paul Postal, "Haj" Ross, George Lakoff, and James McCawley—self-dubbed the "Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse" (in reference to the Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse in Christian mythology)—proposed an approach to the relationship between syntax and semantics which treated deep structures as meanings rather than syntactic objects.

- Linguistics wars

This distinguishes abstract syntax trees from concrete syntax trees, traditionally designated parse trees.

- Abstract syntax tree

In early transformational syntax, deep structures are derivation trees of a context free language.

- Deep structure and surface structure

This tree is called a parse tree or "concrete syntax tree" of the string, by contrast with the abstract syntax tree.

- Context-free grammar
60009 Union of South Africa in 1951
Mallard at the National Railway Museum, York
Preserved British steam locomotive of the former London, Midland and Scottish (LMS) Railway, Princess Coronation Class No. 6229 Duchess of Hamilton, an example of a streamliner
Builder's photo of S300, 1928
Plaque on Mallard in commemoration of breaking the previous world speed record of 124.5 mph
Mallard in 1962.
The Schienenzeppelin on the Erkrath-Hochdahl steep ramp in 1931
No. 4472 Flying Scotsman
S300 in original condition leads the Sydney Limited between Seymour and Melbourne circa 1928
George Henry Haygreen (left) on his retirement day with Fireman Charlie Fisher
Mallard speed record plate
The Mallard, a streamlined London and North Eastern Railway Class A4 Pacific traveling through Keighley in West Yorkshire in 1988
S300 as built in 1928
No. 60034 Lord Faringdon hauling a train at Peterborough railway station in 1959.
Mallard with the number 'E22' during the Locomotive exchange of 1948
Pre-WWII Soviet type 2-3-2К
Salisbury Hall, Gresley's home during the 1930s
The Spirit of Progress press launch with locomotive S302 at Spencer Street station prior to the demonstration run to Geelong on 17 November 1937
A rare gathering of three ex-LNER A4 locomotives at Grosmont, North Yorkshire Moors Railway, on 4 April 2008, as 60009 Union of South Africa, 60007 Sir Nigel Gresley and 60019 Bittern lined up at 7.30am in preparation for service.
60022 hauling the Elizabethan Express
A colorized postcard showing a McKeen motor car serving the Southern Pacific Railroad in Oregon circa 1910.
Memorial plaque to Gresley's achievements displayed in the main hall of Edinburgh's Waverley railway station
S302 at Seymour in July 1952 as B60 completes its delivery run to Melbourne
A Union Pacific M-10000 (1934)
LNER Class A4 4488 Union of South Africa, a classic Gresley design, restored.
Brass name and number retrieved from S303 on display at the Australian Railway Historical Society Museum
A Budd Company photograph of the Burlington Zephyr (1935)
S class tender body and underframe stored at the Seymour Railway Heritage Centre
A 1939 colorized postcard depicting the Union Pacific's streamlined M-10001 City of Portland
A Union Pacific City of Denver (M-10005 or M-10006), 1940
The Milwaukee Road's class A #1 pauses near Milwaukee in 1951.
A J-3a Super Hudson on display at the 1939 World's Fair
A Rock Island Rocket (1937)
The preserved Atlantic Coast Line Champion EMC E3 on display in the North Carolina Transportation Museum in Spencer, NC, in 2008
A Norfolk and Western class J streamlined steam locomotive (No. 611) operating in excursion service (1992)
A Japanese Governmental Railways class C53 No.43 streamlined locomotive in 1934
A streamlined S301 in Spirit of Progress service near Kilmore, Victoria, circa 1938
A DB Class 601 ex TEE operating in Munich during 1986
A British Rail InterCity 125 Class 43 locomotive in Bristol during 2016
A TGV 2N2 train in the Paris-Gare-de-Lyon station in 2018
The New York Central Railroad's Aerotrain at the Buffalo Central Terminal in 1956
An Amtrak Acela Express at Washington, D.C.'s Union Station in 2018
The restored Southern Pacific class GS-4 No. 4449 (Daylight) operating in Tacoma, Washington, in June 2011
A JNR 80-0 series train at the Nakatsugawa station on the Chūō Main Line in 1979
A JR Central L0 series 5-car maglev train operating on the Yamanashi Test Track during 2013
Three historic PCC streetcars on San Francisco's electric trolley line in 2003
A late model Brill Bullet from the Philadelphia & Western Railway on display at the Electric City Trolley Museum in Scranton, Pennsylvania, in 2003.
A preserved Greyhound Scenicruiser on display in the London Bus Museum during 2013
A prototype Schlörwagen built by the Aerodynamics Research Institute in Göttingen, Germany (1939)
The 1962 Ford Mustang I concept car on display at the Henry Ford Museum of American Innovation in Dearborn, Michigan (2014)
The streamlined 1960 Bluebird-Proteus CN7 racing car on display at the National Motor Museum in Beaulieu, Hampshire, England (2011)
A streamlined 1988 Leyland T45 Roadtrain cab over tractor unit for a semi-trailer truck (2007)
A four-wheel Airstream caravan trailer (2006)
Don Vesco with his Silver Bird streamliner at the Bonneville Salt Flats race track west of Wendover, Utah
A partially enclosed three-wheeled velomobile (2018)
The MV Kalakala ferry in 1962
The Modern Diner in May 2010

The Class A4 is a class of streamlined 4-6-2 steam locomotive designed by Nigel Gresley for the London and North Eastern Railway in 1935.

- LNER Class A4

LNER Class A4 4468 Mallard is a 4-6-2 ("Pacific") steam locomotive built in 1938 for operation on the London and North Eastern Railway (LNER) at Doncaster Works to a design of Nigel Gresley.

- LNER Class A4 4468 Mallard

He was the designer of some of the most famous steam locomotives in Britain, including the LNER Class A1 and LNER Class A4 4-6-2 Pacific engines.

- Nigel Gresley

These service improvements culminated in 1937 with the replacement of the Sydney Limited with the Art Deco streamliner Spirit of Progress, and the S class locomotives were fitted with streamlined casings to match the new train set.

- Victorian Railways S class

The British London and North Eastern Railway (LNER) Class A4 4468 Mallard locomotive broke that record two years later.

- Streamliner
A chain hanging from points forms a catenary.
A swingbridge at the Hokitika Gorge on the West Coast of New Zealand.
A hanging chain is a regular catenary — and is not weighted.
A mudbrick catenary arch
Rogue River Pedestrian Bridge
Freely-hanging overhead power lines also form a catenary (most prominently visible with high-voltage lines, and with some imperfection near to the insulators).
18th-century rope bridge in Srinagar, Garhwal Kingdom
The St. Louis arch: thick at the bottom, thin at the top.
A catenary curve (left) and a catenary arch, also a catenary curve (right). One points up, and one points down, but the curves are the same.
The silk on a spider's web forming multiple elastic catenaries.
1952, suspension bridge over Cuanana river, Yosondua, Oaxaca, Mexico.
Robert Hooke, holding a hanging chain, which forms a catenary curve
Antoni Gaudí's catenary model at Casa Milà
Jurong Bird Park -rope bridge
St Paul's Cathedral's dome
Simple suspension bridges are essentially thickened cables, and follow a catenary curve.
Living root bridges in Nongriat village, Meghalaya
Landscape Arch, Utah
Stressed ribbon bridges, like the Leonel Viera Bridge in Maldonado, Uruguay, also follow a catenary curve, with cables embedded in a rigid deck.
In a simple suspension bridge the deck lies on the main cables
Saqqara ostracon
A heavy anchor chain forms a catenary, with a low angle of pull on the anchor.
In a suspended deck bridge the deck is carried below the main cables by vertical "suspenders"
Marquette Plaza in Minneapolis
Catenaries for different values of a
Comparison of a catenary (black dotted curve) and a parabola (red solid curve) with the same span and sag. The catenary represents the profile of a simple suspension bridge, or the cable of a suspended-deck suspension bridge on which its deck and hangers have negligible mass compared to its cable. The parabola represents the profile of the cable of a suspended-deck suspension bridge on which its cable and hangers have negligible mass compared to its deck.
A beehive home (a clochan) on Dingle Peninsula, Kerry, Ireland
Three catenaries through the same two points, depending on the horizontal force TH.
Crossing a stream, Denali State Park, Alaska. The design limits the impact of the trail on the important salmon migrations in the stream.
Rice House
Golden Gate Bridge. Most suspension bridge cables follow a parabolic, not a catenary curve, because the roadway is much heavier than the cable.
under rope design bridges made on short distance
Taq Kasra
Catenary<ref>{{cite book| last = Sennott| first = Stephen| title = Encyclopedia of Twentieth Century Architecture| year = 2004| publisher = Taylor & Francis| isbn = 978-1-57958-433-7| page = 224 }}</ref> arches under the roof of Gaudí's Casa Milà, Barcelona, Spain.
A simple suspension footbridge in Finland
The Sheffield Winter Garden is enclosed by a series of catenary arches.<ref>{{cite book| last = Hymers| first = Paul| title = Planning and Building a Conservatory| year = 2005| publisher = New Holland| isbn = 978-1-84330-910-9| page = 36 }}</ref>
A simple suspension bridge in Bohol, Philippines.
The Gateway Arch (St. Louis, Missouri) is a flattened catenary.
Capilano Suspension Bridge, supported by its handrail cables
Catenary arch kiln under construction over temporary form
Drac bridge at Lac de Monteynard-Avignonet
Closeup of the Drac bridge, showing stabilizing cables

A weighted catenary is a catenary curve, but of a special form.

- Weighted catenary

A catenary arch is a type of architectural arch that follows an inverted catenary curve.

- Catenary arch

A stressed ribbon bridge (also stress-ribbon bridge or catenary bridge ) is a tension structure (similar in many ways to a simple suspension bridge).

- Stressed ribbon bridge

The curve appears in the design of certain types of arches and as a cross section of the catenoid—the shape assumed by a soap film bounded by two parallel circular rings.

- Catenary

The cables follow a shallow downward catenary arc which moves in response to dynamic loads on the bridge deck.

- Simple suspension bridge
External view of the monastery
Mount Athos - view from NW
The Kyriakon of Lakkoskiti, i.e. the church of Saint Dimitrios, and an old cell a little higher, on the forested slope
Codex claromontanus latin (The S.S. Teacher's Edition-The Holy Bible - Plate XXVIII)
Agiou Pavlou monastery.
A map of Mount Athos
The hut (kalivi) of Annunciation of the Virgin, at Lakkoskiti.
Flag of the Greek Orthodox Church used by the monastic community
A 3D model of Athos
Diamonētērion ("access permit") from 1978
Imaginary view of the Alexander monument, proposed by Dinocrates. Engraving by Johann Bernhard Fischer von Erlach, 1725
A map of Mount Athos with the monasteries indicated
The peninsula as seen from the summit of Mount Athos (40.15778°N, 24.32667°W)
A view of Nea Skiti
A Byzantine watch tower, protecting the dock (αρσανάς, arsanás) of Xeropotamou monastery
Sign at entrance to Mount Athos
Emperor Nicephorus Phocas
Athanasios the Athonite
Holy Mount Athos: The Holy Mount Athos: Sheltering the Oldest Orthodox Literary Treasures (1926), by Alphonse Mucha, The Slav Epic
View of the area around Vatopedi monastery

Agiou Pavlou Monastery (Μονή Αγίου Παύλου; Mănăstirea Sfântul Pavel) is an Eastern Orthodox monastery in the monastic state of Mount Athos, located on the easternmost peninsula of Chalkidiki, Greece.

- Agiou Pavlou Monastery

The monastic community of Mount Athos is an Eastern Orthodox community of monks living on the Mount Athos peninsula in Northern Greece.

- Monastic community of Mount Athos

It is governed as an autonomous polity within the Hellenic Republic, namely the monastic community of Mount Athos under the direct jurisdiction of the Ecumenical Patriarch of Constantinople.

- Mount Athos

It is situated in the north foothills of Mount Athos, in Greece, in the Morfonou River valley and surrounded by a forest of chestnut trees.

- Lakkoskiti

In 1384, before his region would be completely annexed to the Ottoman Empire, Bagaš donated the monastery of Mesonesiotissa near Edessa, together with villages, churches and other property, to the Athonite monastery of Saint Paul (Agiou Pavlou) based on the request of his brother Antonije.

- Nikola Bagaš
Olduvai Gorge from space
Leakey in 1977
Louis Leakey with his wife Mary in 1962
Oldowan-tradition stone chopper.
Homo sapiens
Topography map of the Olduvai Gorge
Mary and Louis Leakey at Olduvai Gorge
St. John's College, Cambridge.
Oldowan choppers dating to 1.7 million years BP, from Melka Kunture, Ethiopia
The hominoids are descendants of a common ancestor
Replica of the skull "Zinjanthropus", sometimes known as "Nutcracker Man", found by Mary Leakey.
Olduvai Gorge 2011.
Chopper from Olduvai Gorge, some 1.8 million years old
Skulls of successive (or near-successive, depending on the source) human evolutionary ancestors, up until 'modern' Homo sapiens * Mya - million years ago, kya - thousand years ago
Worked lithic flake
Plinth with plaque sited in Olduvai Gorge marking the spot where Mary Leakey discovered "Zinjanthropus", the first-found A. boisei in Africa.
Steen Cottage, Nasty, Great Munden in 2011
Stone tool (Oldowan style) from Dmanisi paleontological site (right, 1.8 mya, replica), to be compared with the more "modern" Acheulean style (left)
Brain size and tooth size in hominins
Extremely archaic handaxe from the Quaternary fluvial terraces of Duero river (Valladolid, Spain) dated to Oldowan/Abbevillian period (Lower Paleolithic).
The size and shape of the skull changed over time. The leftmost, and largest, is a replica of a modern human skull.
The oldest human-made object in the British Museum<ref>{{cite web|title=A History of the World in 100 Objects|url=https://www.britishmuseum.org/explore/a_history_of_the_world/objects.aspx#2|website=The British Museum|access-date=18 May 2016}}</ref>
Evolution of the shape, size, and contours of the human (Homo) skull.
The spot where the first P. boisei was discovered in Tanzania
Fossil hominid evolution display at The Museum of Osteology, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, US.
Oldowan stone chopper
Known H. sapiens migration routes in the Pleistocene.
About 1.8 million years old
A map of early human migrations.
Family tree showing the extant hominoids: humans (genus Homo), chimpanzees and bonobos (genus Pan), gorillas (genus Gorilla), orangutans (genus Pongo), and gibbons (four genera of the family Hylobatidae: Hylobates, Hoolock, Nomascus, and Symphalangus). All except gibbons are hominids.
Replica of fossil skull of Homo habilis. Fossil number KNM ER 1813, found at Koobi Fora, Kenya.
Replica of fossil skull of Homo ergaster (African Homo erectus). Fossil number Khm-Heu 3733 discovered in 1975 in Kenya.
Notharctus tenebrosus, American Museum of Natural History, New York City.
Reconstructed tailless Proconsul skeleton
A model of the evolution of the genus Homo over the last 2 million years (vertical axis). The rapid "Out of Africa" expansion of H. sapiens is indicated at the top of the diagram, with admixture indicated with Neanderthals, Denisovans, and unspecified archaic African hominins.
Late survival of robust australopithecines (Paranthropus) alongside Homo until 1.2 Mya is indicated in purple.
A model of the phylogeny of H. sapiens during the Middle Paleolithic. The horizontal axis represents geographic location; the vertical axis represents time in thousands of years ago. 
Homo heidelbergensis is shown as diverging into Neanderthals, Denisovans and H. sapiens. With the expansion of H. sapiens after 200 kya, Neanderthals, Denisovans and unspecified archaic African hominins are shown as again subsumed into the H. sapiens lineage. In addition, admixture events in modern African populations are indicated.
"A sharp rock", an Oldowan pebble tool, the most basic of human stone tools.
The harnessing of fire was a pivotal milestone in human history.
Acheulean hand-axes from Kent. Homo erectus flint work. The types shown are (clockwise from top) cordate, ficron and ovate.
Venus of Willendorf, an example of Paleolithic art, dated 24–26,000 years ago.

The Olduvai Gorge or Oldupai Gorge in Tanzania is one of the most important paleoanthropological localities in the world; the many sites exposed by the gorge have proven invaluable in furthering understanding of early human evolution.

- Olduvai Gorge

Louis Seymour Bazett Leakey (7 August 1903 – 1 October 1972) was a Kenyan-British paleoanthropologist and archaeologist whose work was important in demonstrating that humans evolved in Africa, particularly through discoveries made at Olduvai Gorge with his wife, fellow paleoanthropologist Mary Leakey.

- Louis Leakey

She also discovered the robust Zinjanthropus skull at Olduvai Gorge in Tanzania, eastern Africa.

- Mary Leakey

The term Oldowan is taken from the site of Olduvai Gorge in Tanzania, where the first Oldowan stone tools were discovered by the archaeologist Louis Leakey in the 1930s.

- Oldowan

During the 1960s and 1970s, hundreds of fossils were found in East Africa in the regions of the Olduvai Gorge and Lake Turkana.

- Human evolution
Postmark used on first Westbound Pony Express trip, April 3, 1860.
Pony Express advertisement
Map of the 1860 Pony Express Route by William Henry Jackson. The Pony Express helped define the Overland Trail.
Typical stagecoach of the Concord type used by express companies on the overland trails. Soldiers guard from atop, ca. 1869
Pony Express postmark, 1860, westbound
Route of the Overland Trail between Atchison, Kansas and Salt Lake City, Utah Territory; includes connecting routes to Denver.
Holladay's lions at the entrance to the Corcoran Gallery of Art
Alexander Majors (left) is honored together with Kansas City "father" John Calvin McCoy and Mountainman James Bridger at Pioneer Square in Westport in Kansas City.
A stone marker denoting the Almond stage stop at Point of Rocks, WY
Pony Express Stables in St. Joseph, Missouri
The Overland Trail Museum in Sterling, Colorado
The B.F. Hastings building in Sacramento, California, western terminus of the Pony Express
Pony Express Marker along the South Platte River in western Nebraska on US 30 (Lincoln Hwy)
This 25-cent stamp printed by Wells Fargo was canceled in Virginia City, Nevada, and used on a revived Pony Express run between there and Sacramento beginning in 1862.
Pony Express Stamp, 1860
Stolen Pony Express mail. Notation on the cover reads "recovered from a mail stolen by the Indians in 1860" and bears a New York back stamp of May 3, 1862, the date when it was finally delivered in New York. The cover is also franked with the U.S. Postage issue of 1857, Washington, 10c black.
Pony Express riders: "Billy" Richardson, Johnny Fry, Charles Cliff, Gus Cliff
William "Buffalo Bill" Cody
Robert "Pony Bob" Haslam in later years
Jack Keetley
Photo of Major Howard Egan c. 1860s.
Frank E. Webner, Pony Express rider c. 1861
The Mochila: detail from Pony Express stations map by William Henry Jackson
Mail from St. Joseph with a St. Joseph Pony Express postmark along with a city of destination postmark, San Francisco: The envelope also has an issue of 1855, Washington 10-cent postage affixed to it.
Pony Express statue in St. Joseph, Missouri

The Central Overland California and Pike's Peak Express Company was a stagecoach line that operated in the American West in the early 1860s, but it is most well known as the parent company of the Pony Express.

- Central Overland California and Pikes Peak Express Company

Alexander Majors (October 4, 1814 – January 13, 1900) was an American businessman, who along with William Hepburn Russell and William B. Waddell founded the Pony Express, based in St. Joseph, Missouri.

- Alexander Majors

It was operated by the Central Overland California and Pikes Peak Express Company.

- Pony Express

The Overland Trail was famously used by the Overland Stage Company owned by Ben Holladay to run mail and passengers to Salt Lake City, Utah, via stagecoaches in the early 1860s.

- Overland Trail

Holladay acquired the Pony Express in 1862 after it failed to garner a postal contract for its owners, Russell, Majors and Waddell.

- Ben Holladay
First edition cover
The first film's logo, depicting the skeleton of a Tyrannosaurus
Crichton at Harvard University in 2002
First edition cover
Theatrical release poster
Ian Malcolm created dragon curves to simulate the actions that were to take place in the park.
InGen company logo in the film series.
Crichton used the pen-name "Jeffrey Hudson", a reference to the 17th century court dwarf and his own abnormal height.
Michael Crichton's book attracted the attention of director Steven Spielberg even before it was published. The author was also responsible for the film's first scripts.
1917 skeletal diagram of Tyrannosaurus published by Henry Fairfield Osborn, which was the basis of the novel's cover.
Cover of Michael Crichton's Jurassic World two-novel set.
Crichton critiqued Kurt Vonnegut's Slaughterhouse-Five (1969) in The New Republic.
1917 skeletal diagram of Tyrannosaurus published by Henry Fairfield Osborn, which was the basis of the novel's cover, and subsequently the logo of the movies.
1917 skeletal diagram of Tyrannosaurus published by Henry Fairfield Osborn, which was the basis of the covers of Jurassic Park and The Lost World, and subsequently the logo of the movies.
Crichton's first published book of non-fiction, Five Patients, recounts his experiences of practices in the late 1960s at Massachusetts General Hospital and the issues of costs and politics within American health care.
Replica of the Ford Explorers featured in the film at Universal Studios Japan
Theatrical poster for the 3D re-release of Jurassic Park.
Crichton's novel Jurassic Park, and its sequels, were made into films that became a major part of popular culture, with related parks established in places as far afield as Kletno, Poland.
The life-sized animatronic
Tyrannosaurus rex on the set. It is the largest sculpture ever made by Stan Winston Studio.
The Jurassic World trilogy logo.
A mosquito preserved in amber. A specimen of this sort was the source of dinosaur DNA in Jurassic Park.
The "Dinosaur Input Device" raptor used for the film.
Crichton speaking at Harvard University in 2002
The Jurassic Park Discovery Center at Islands of Adventure.
Crichton was an early proponent of programming and computers, predicting their ubiquity.
Poster for the 2013 3D re-release
A Crichtonsaurus skeleton in China

Jurassic Park is a 1990 science fiction novel written by Michael Crichton.

- Jurassic Park (novel)

The Lost World is a 1995 techno-thriller novel written by Michael Crichton, and the sequel to his 1990 novel Jurassic Park.

- The Lost World (Crichton novel)

It is the first installment in the Jurassic Park franchise, and the first film in the Jurassic Park original trilogy, and is based on the 1990 novel of the same name by Michael Crichton and a screenplay written by Crichton and David Koepp.

- Jurassic Park (film)

It began in 1990 when Universal Pictures and Amblin Entertainment bought the rights to Michael Crichton's novel Jurassic Park before it was published.

- Jurassic Park

Initially writing under a pseudonym, he eventually wrote 26 novels, including: The Andromeda Strain (1969), The Terminal Man (1972), The Great Train Robbery (1975), Congo (1980), Sphere (1987), Jurassic Park (1990), Rising Sun (1992), Disclosure (1994), The Lost World (1995), Airframe (1996), Timeline (1999), Prey (2002), State of Fear (2004) and Next (2006).

- Michael Crichton
New York World cover announcing conquest of Dewey of the Spanish Navy in the Battle of Manila Bay in May 1898
Hearst, c. 1910
The Yellow Kid, published by both New York World and New York Journal
The Yellow Kid
Advertising poster for the July 28, 1895, New York Sunday World
A chromolithograph of Pulitzer superimposed on a composite of his newspapers.
An ad asking automakers to place ads in Hearst chain, noting their circulation.
"Evil spirits", such as "Paid Puffery" and "Suggestiveness", spew from "the modern daily press" in this Puck cartoon of November 21, 1888
Handwritten claim for copyright on "The Yellow Dugan Kid" to the Librarian of Congress
 on September 7, 1896
Special Christmas 1899 section featuring a story by Mark Twain
From left to right: Hearst, Robert Vignola and Arthur Brisbane in New York, during the filming of Vignola's The World and His Wife (1920)
"The Yellow Press", by L. M. Glackens, portrays William Randolph Hearst as a jester distributing sensational stories
Richard F Outcault's last Hogan's Alley cartoon for Truth magazine, Fourth Ward Brownies, was published on 9 February 1895 and reprinted in the New York World newspaper on 17 February 1895, beginning one of the first comic strips in an American newspaper. The character later known as the Yellow Kid had minor supporting roles in the strip's early panels. This one refers to The Brownies characters popularized in books and magazines by artist Palmer Cox.
1904 political cartoon of President Theodore Roosevelt
The grave of Joseph Pulitzer in Woodlawn Cemetery
Hearst circa 1900.
"Yellow journalism" cartoon about Spanish–American War of 1898. The newspaper publishers Joseph Pulitzer and William Randolph Hearst are both attired as the Yellow Kid comics character of the time, and are competitively claiming ownership of the war.
A May 1895 New York World appearance of the character (lower right, above Outcault's signature) who, here, is not yet wearing yellow.
Joseph Pulitzer commemorative stamp, issued in 1947
Cartoonist Rogers in 1906 sees the political uses of Oz: he depicts Hearst as the Scarecrow stuck in his own oozy mud in Harper's Weekly.
Male Spanish officials strip search an American woman tourist in Cuba looking for messages from rebels; front page "yellow journalism" from Hearst (Artist: Frederic Remington)
A year and a half later Outcault was drawing the Yellow Kid for Hearst's New York Journal in a full-page color Sunday supplement as McFadden's Row of Flats. In this 15 November 1896 Sunday panel, word balloons have appeared, the action is openly violent and the drawing has become mixed and chaotic.
Puck magazine published this cartoon in its edition of October 31, 1906. Seen as supporting "Hoist" in his bid for governor are Happy Hooligan, Foxy Grandpa, Alphonse and Gaston, Buster Brown, The Katzenjammer Kids, and Maud the mule. All of these comic strips ran in newspapers owned by Hearst.
Pulitzer's treatment in the World emphasizes a horrible explosion
1902 poster for Gus Hill's stage production of McFadden's Flats
Millicent Hearst
Hearst's treatment was more effective and focused on the enemy who set the bomb—and offered a huge reward to readers
Marion Davies
Hearst Castle, California.
Painting of a landscape with a huntsman and dead game (Allegory of the Sense of Smell) by Jan Weenix, 1697, once owned by Hearst

Joseph Pulitzer ( born Pulitzer József; ; April 10, 1847 – October 29, 1911) was a Hungarian-American politician and newspaper publisher of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch and the New York World.

- Joseph Pulitzer

The Yellow Kid (Mickey Dugan ) is an American comic strip character that appeared from 1895 to 1898 in Joseph Pulitzer's New York World, and later William Randolph Hearst's New York Journal.

- The Yellow Kid

His flamboyant methods of yellow journalism influenced the nation's popular media by emphasizing sensationalism and human interest stories.

- William Randolph Hearst

From 1883 to 1911 under publisher Joseph Pulitzer, it was a pioneer in yellow journalism, capturing readers' attention with sensation, sports, sex and scandal and pushing its daily circulation to the one-million mark.

- New York World

The term was coined in the mid-1890s to characterize the sensational journalism in the circulation war between Joseph Pulitzer's New York World and William Randolph Hearst's New York Journal.

- Yellow journalism
Theatrical release poster by Norman Rockwell
Poster for the Mercury Theatre's three spring 1938 productions—Caesar, The Shoemaker's Holiday and The Cradle Will Rock—running simultaneously in two Broadway theaters
Welles in 1937, photographed by Carl Van Vechten
Joseph Cotten in 1942
First edition
Orson Welles directing The Magnificent Ambersons
Orson Welles at age 22 (1938), Broadway's youngest impresario
Orson Welles at age three (1918)
Joseph Cotten modeled for The American Magazine (September 1931)
"I wrote the script and directed it. My name is Orson Welles. This is a Mercury Production."
Orson Welles as Brutus in Caesar (1937–38)
Welles in 1926: "Cartoonist, Actor, Poet and only 10"
Cotten and Patricia Medina in 1973
Marian Warring-Manley (Margery), Whitford Kane (Simon Eyre) and George Coulouris (The King) in The Shoemaker's Holiday (1938)
Welles (fourth from left) with classmates at the Todd School for Boys (1931)
Geraldine Fitzgerald and Orson Welles in Heartbreak House (1938)
After graduating, 16-year-old Welles embarked on a painting and sketching tour of Ireland and the Aran Islands, traveling by donkey cart (1931).
Welles directing filmed sequences that were not used in the scaled-back production of Too Much Johnson (1938)
Playbill for Archibald MacLeish's Panic (March 14–15, 1935), Welles's first starring role on the U.S. stage
After "The War of the Worlds" radio broadcast, photographers lay in wait for Welles at the all-night rehearsal for Danton's Death at the Mercury Theatre (October 31, 1938)
The Columbia Workshop broadcast of Archibald MacLeish's radio play The Fall of the City (April 11, 1937) made Welles an overnight star.
Canada Lee as Bigger Thomas in Native Son (1941)
Welles at the press conference after "The War of the Worlds" broadcast (October 31, 1938)
Welles at the press conference after "The War of the Worlds" broadcast (October 31, 1938)
The Mercury Theatre on the Air became The Campbell Playhouse in December 1938.
Brutus (Orson Welles) in Caesar
Welles at work on The Magnificent Ambersons (1942)
Standing over the murdered body of Caesar, Brutus (Orson Welles) is confronted by Marc Antony (George Coulouris) and Cassius (Martin Gabel) in Caesar
Delia Garcés and Welles at an Argentine Film Critics Association awards reception for Citizen Kane (April 1942)
Portia (Alice Frost) and Brutus (Orson Welles) in Caesar
Director and star Orson Welles at work on The Stranger (October 1945)
Marc Blitzstein, Howard Da Silva and Olive Stanton in The Cradle Will Rock
The Lady from Shanghai (1947)
Cast of the Mercury Theatre presentation of The Cradle Will Rock
Welles and Suzanne Cloutier in Othello (1951)
Hiram Sherman in The Shoemaker's Holiday
Welles in Madrid during filming of Mr. Arkadin in 1954
Cast and set of The Shoemaker's Holiday
Welles the magician with Lucille Ball in I Love Lucy (October 15, 1956)
Welles, Victor Millan, Joseph Calleia and Charlton Heston in Touch of Evil (1958)
Welles in Crack in the Mirror (1960)
Chimes at Midnight (1965)
Sergei Bondarchuk and Welles at the Battle of Neretva premiere in Sarajevo (November 1969)
Orson Welles in F for Fake (1974), a film essay and the last film he completed
Macbeth (1936)
Macbeth opening night at the Lafayette Theatre (April 14, 1936)
Horse Eats Hat (1936)
Faustus (1937)
The Cradle Will Rock (1937)
Citizen Kane (1941)
The Magnificent Ambersons (1942)
Journey into Fear (1943)
The Stranger (1946)
The Lady from Shanghai (1947)
Macbeth (1948)

The Magnificent Ambersons is a 1942 American period drama written, produced, and directed by Orson Welles.

- The Magnificent Ambersons (film)

The Mercury Theatre was an independent repertory theatre company founded in New York City in 1937 by Orson Welles and producer John Houseman.

- Mercury Theatre

He then gained worldwide fame in three Orson Welles films: Citizen Kane (1941), The Magnificent Ambersons (1942), and Journey into Fear (1943), for which Cotten was also credited with the screenplay.

- Joseph Cotten

In 1942 it was again made into a movie, this time under its own title, with sound, and to a tightly clipped but effective script by Orson Welles, who also directed.

- The Magnificent Ambersons

In 1937, he and John Houseman founded the Mercury Theatre, an independent repertory theatre company that presented a series of productions on Broadway through 1941, including Caesar (1937), an adaptation of William Shakespeare's Julius Caesar.

- Orson Welles