(ominous instrumental music) (thudding) (chilling instrumental music) man 1: everybody, heads up! keep it clear, now. keep it clear! stand back! man 2: bring it forward, come on! man 3: slow it down! (creature snorting)
pushing team, move in there. man 3: move in. man 3: on your ready. robert: i want tasers on full charge. (creature shrieking) robert: steady! go on. step back in. man 4: ready. move it. robert: and push. (suspenseful instrumental music)
locked. loading team, step away. man 5: move it. jophery, raise the gate. (suspenseful instrumental music intensifies) (screaming) robert: block the opening! don't let her get out! (creature growling) (dramatic instrumental music) man 6: somebody help him!
work her back! shoot her! (gunshots) (jophery screaming) (speaking in spanish) i heard that hammond's not even here. he sends his apologies. there's a $20 million lawsuit by the family of that worker and you're telling me that hammond can't see me?
he had to leave early, his daughter's getting a divorce. i understand,but we need to dealwith the situation now. the insurance company... you okay? the underwriters feel that the accident's raised safety questions about the park. that makes the investors very anxious. i had to promise to conducta very thorough,on-site inspection. hammond hates inspections. they slow everything down. i need to or they'll pull the funding.
that'll slow him down even more. (speaking in spanish) watch your head. if two experts sign offon the island, the insurance guys will back off. i've already got ian malcolm, but they think he's too trendy. they want alan grant. grant? you'll never get him out of montana.
why not? (speaking in spanish) why not? because grant's like me. he's a digger. (chuckling) dr. grant, dr. sattler, we're ready to try again. i hate computers. the feeling's mutual.
man: take a look. woman: did it work? how longdoes this take? should bring an immediate return. you shoot the radar into the ground, and the bone bounces the image back. bounces it back... this new programis incredible. a few more years' development, and we won't even have to dig anymore.
where's the fun in that? it's a little distorted, but i don't think it's the computer. post-mortem contractionof the posteriorneck ligaments. velociraptor? yes. good shape, too. it's five, six feet high. i'm guessing nine feet long. look... what'd you do? (chuckling) he touched it.
dr. grant's notmachine-compatible. hell, they've got it in for me. and look at the half-moonshaped bones in the wrists. it's no wonder these guys learned how to fly. (all chuckling) no, seriously. maybe dinosaurs have more in common with present-day birds than with reptiles. look at the pubic bone,turned backward,just like a bird. look at the vertebrae, full of air sacs and hollows, like a bird.
and even the word "raptor" means "bird of prey." boy: that doesn't look very scary. more like a 6-foot turkey. a turkey? imagine yourself inthe cretaceous period. here we go. you'd get your first look at this 6-foot turkey as you enter a clearing. he moves like a bird, lightly bobbing his head. you keep still because you think maybe his visual acuity is based on movement,
like t-rex and he'll lose you if you don't move. but no, not velociraptor. you stare at him and he just stares right back. and that's when the attack comes. not from the front,but from the side. from the other two raptors you didn't even know were there. because velociraptor's a pack hunter. he uses coordinated attack patterns and he is out in force today.
and he slashes at you with this, a 6-inch retractable claw, like a razor, on the middle toe. he doesn't bother to bite your jugular like a lion. no. he slashes at you here or here... alan. or maybe across the belly, spilling your intestines. the point is, you are alivewhen they start to eat you. so, you know, try to show a little respect.
okay. alan, if you wanted to scare the kid, you could've pulled a gun on him. yeah, i know. kids. you want to have one of those? (chuckling) i don't want that kid, but a breed of the child could be intriguing. i mean, what's so wrong with kids? they're noisy, they're messy, they're expensive.
cheap, cheap. they smell. they don't smell! some smell. give me a break! babies smell. cover the site! cover up the dig! tell them to shut down!
cut the machine! ellie: cover it all up.pull it over. just cut it, will you? shut it down! what? what the hell do you think you're doing in here? we were saving that. for today, i guarantee it. who in god's name do you think you are? john hammond.
and i'm delighted to meet you finally in person, dr. grant. so, i can see that my $50,000 a year has been well spent. who's the jerk? this is our paleobotanist, dr.... sattler. ellie, this is mr. hammond. i'm sorry about the dramatic entrance, dr. sattler, but... did i say "jerk"? ...we're in a hurry.
will you have a drink? we won't let it get warm. sit down. ellie: let me have this. i'll just get a glass or two. i can do it. ellie: there's samples all over here. i know my wayaround the kitchen. now, i'll get rightto the point. i like you. both of you. i can tell instantly about people. it's a gift. i own an islandoff the coastof costa rica.
i've leased it from the government and during the last five years, i've been setting up a biological preserve. really spectacular.spared no expense. make the one i've got down in kenya look like a petting zoo. and there's no doubt our attractions will drive kids out of their minds. and what are those? small versions of adults, honey. and not just kids, everyone. we're going to open next year, if the lawyers don't kill me first.
i don't care for lawyers, do you? i don't really know any. don't really know any. i do, there's a particular pebble in my shoe, who represents my investors. says that they insist on outside opinions. what kind of opinions? well, your kind,not to put toofine a point on it. let's face it, in your particular fields, you're the top minds. and if i could justpersuade you
to sign off on the park, give it your endorsement, maybe even pen a wee testimonial, i could get back on schedule. why would they care what we think? what kind of park is this? it's right up your alley. (soft instrumental music) why don't you come down, just the pair of you, for the weekend? i'd love to have an opinionof a paleobotanist as well. i've got a jetstanding by at choteau.
i'm sorry.this isn't possible. we just dug up a new skeleton... i could compensate you by fully funding your dig... this is a very unusual time. the timing is... ...for a further three years. where's the plane? okay. three years.
cheers. (music swells) (ellie whooping) (lively mexican music playing) dodgson! you shouldn't use my name. dodgson. we've got dodgson here. see, nobody cares. nice hat. what're you tryingto look like,a secret agent?
well? $750,000. on delivery, $50,000 more for each viable embryo. that's $1.5 million if you get all 15 species off the island. i'll get them all. remember, viable embryos. they're no use to us if they don't survive. how am i supposed to transport them? the bottom screws open. that's great. oh, my god.
it's cooled and compartmentalized inside. you guys. that's great. customs can even check it if they want to. let me see. go on. there's enough coolant for 36 hours. no menthol? the embryos have to be back here in san josã© by then. that's up to your guy on the boat.
7:00 tomorrow nighton the east dock.make sure he gets it right. how are you planning to beat security? i've got an 18-minute window. eighteen minutes and your company catches up on 10 years of research. (waiter speaking in spanish) don't get cheap on me, dodgson. that was hammond's mistake. (adventurous instrumental music) so you two dig up dinosaurs?
well... we try to. (chuckling) you'll have to get used to dr. malcolm. he suffers from a deplorable excess of personality, especially fora mathematician. chaotician. chaotician, actually. john doesn't subscribe to chaos, particularly what it says about his science project.
ian, you've never been ableto sufficientlyexplain your concerns... because of the behavior of the system in phase space? a load, if i may say so, of fashionable number crunching... don't. dr. sattler, dr. grant, you've heard of chaos theory? no. no? non-linear equations? strange attractors? i refuse to believe that you aren't familiar with the concept of attraction.
i bring scientists. you bring a rock star. there it is. (sweeping instrumental music) bad wind shears. we have to drop pretty fast. hold on, this will be thrilling. (exclaims excitedly) (sweeping instrumental music continues) but you need that piece over here, and that piece... we'll have landed by the time you get it right.
alan: great. the full 50 miles of perimeter fence are in place? and the concrete moats, and the motion-sensor tracking systems. donald, dear boy, relax. try and enjoy yourself. let's get this straight. this is not a weekend excursion. this is a serious investigation of the stability of the island. your investors, whom i represent, are deeply concerned. forty-eight hours from now,if they're not convinced,i'm not convinced. i'll shut you down, john.
in 48 hours, i'll be accepting your apologies. (adventurous instrumental music continues) all right, slow down. slow. stop! this shouldn't be here. alan, this speciesof veriformanhas been extinct since the cretaceous period. i mean, this thing... what? (bellowing) look at that.
it's a dinosaur. you did it. crazy sonof a bitch, you did it. we could tear up the rule book on cold-bloodedness. it doesn't apply. they're wrong. this is a warm-blooded creature. this thing doesn't live in a swamp. this thing's gota 25, 27-foot neck? the brachiosaurus? 30. thirty feet. (bellowing)
(sweeping instrumental music) we're gonna make a fortune with this place. how fast are they? well, we clocked the t-rex at 32 miles an hour. t-rex? you said you've got a t-rex? say again. we have a t-rex. put your headbetween your knees.
dr. grant, my dear dr. sattler, welcome to jurassic park. they're moving in herds. they do move in herds. how did you do this? i'll show you. (exciting instrumental music) john: good day.
the most advanced amusement park in the entire world, incorporating all the latest technologies. and i'm not talking just about rides. everybody has rides. no, we've made living biological attractions so astounding that they'll capture the imagination of the entire planet. so, what are you thinking? that we're out of a job. don't you mean "extinct"? why don't you all sit down?donald, sit down.
here he comes. well, here i come. hello. say hello. hello. hello, john. yes, i've got lines. well, fine, i guess. but, how did i get here? well, let me show you. first, i'll need a drop of blood. your blood.
right. that hurt. john: relax, john.it's all part ofthe miracle of cloning. alan: cloned from what? loy extractions never recreated an intact dna strand. not without massive sequence gaps. paleo-dna, from what source? where do you get 100 million-year-old dinosaur blood? (light instrumental music)
what? what? well, mr. dna, where did you come from? from your blood. just one drop of your blood contains billions of strands of dna, the building blocks of life. a dna strand like me is a blueprint for building a living thing. and sometimes animals that went extinct millions of years ago, like dinosaurs, left their blueprints behind for us to find. we just had to know where to look. a hundred million years ago, there were mosquitoes just like today.
and just like today, they fed on the blood of animals. even dinosaurs. sometimes, after biting a dinosaur, mosquitoes would land on the branch of a tree and get stuck in the sap. after a long time, the tree sap would get hard and become fossilized, just like a dinosaur bone, preserving the mosquito inside. this fossilised tree sap, which we call amber, waited for millions of years with the mosquito inside until jurassic park scientists came along. using sophisticated techniques,
they extract the preserved blood from the mosquito, and bingo: dino dna! a full dna strand contains three billion genetic codes. if we looked at screens like these once a second for eight hours a day, it'd take two years to look at the entire dna strand. it's that long. since it's so old, it's full of holes. now that's where our geneticists take over. thinking machine super-computers and gene sequencers break down the strand in minutes.
and virtual-reality displays show our geneticists the gaps in the dna sequence. we used the complete dna of a frog to fill in the holes and complete the code. whew! and now, we can make a baby dinosaur. (lullaby playing) john: this score is only temporary. it all has very dramatic music, of course. a march or something. it hasn't been written yet.
and then, the tour moves on. dna: (on tv) well, look here. those hard-working cowpokes you see behind us... this is overwhelming, john. are these characters autoerotica? no, we have no animatronics here. those people are the real miracle workers of jurassic park. ...in unfertilized emu or ostrich eggs. wait a minute. how do you interrupt the cellular mitosis? can't we seethe unfertilized eggs?
shortly. now a whole team of genetic engineers goes to work on... can't you stop these things? i'm sorry. it's kind of a ride. one, two, three. donald: you can't do that. john: what? can they do that? man: (on pa system) a reminder: the boat for the mainland
will be leaving at 1900. all personnel be at the dock no later than 1845. no exceptions. good day, henry. good day, sir. it's turning the eggs. (soft instrumental music) perfect timing. i'd hoped they'd hatch before i had to go to the boat. henry, why didn't you tell me? i insist on being here when they're born.
john: come on. come on, little one. (john laughs gleefully) (squeaks) come on, then. very good. push. very good. ellie: god. push. come on.
come on. come on, then. (chuckling) there you are. (squealing) they imprint on the first creature they come in contact with. that's it. helps them to trust me. i've been present for the birth of every little creature on this island. surely not the ones that have bred in the wild? actually they can'tbreed in the wild. population control is one of our security precautions.
there's no unauthorized breeding in jurassic park. how do you know they can't breed? because all the animals in jurassic park are female. we've engineered them that way. there you are. ellie: oh, my god. look at that. blood temperature seems like about high 80s, maybe. wu? ninety-one.
homoeothermic? it holds that temperature? yes. but, again, how do you knowthey're all female? what, does somebody go out in the park and pull up the dinosaurs' skirts? we control their chromosomes. it's really not that difficult. all vertebrate embryos are inherently female, anyway. they just require an extra hormone given at the right developmental stage to make them male. we simply deny them that.
deny them that? john, the kind of control you're attempting is not possible. if there's one thing the history of evolution has taught us, it's that life will not be contained. life breaks free. expands to new territories and it crashes through barriers, painfully, maybe even dangerously, but there it is. there it is. you're implying that a group composed entirely of female animals will breed?
no, i'm simply sayingthat life finds a way. (whimpering) what species is this? it's a velociraptor. you bred raptors? (dinosaur screeching) dr. grant! as i was saying, we laid on lunch for you before you go into the park. our gourmet chef, alejandro... what are they doing?
feeding them. alejandro's prepared a delightful menu for us. chilean sea bass, i believe. shall we? (mooing in fear) (loud thud) (loud shrieking) (roaring) they should all be destroyed. robert muldoon. my game warden from kenya.
bit of an alarmist, but knows more about raptors than anyone. what's their growth rate? they're lethal at eight months, and i do mean lethal. i've hunted most things that can hunt you, but the way these move... fast for a biped? cheetah speed. fifty, sixty miles per hour if they ever got out in the open. and they're astonishing jumpers. yes. that's why we're taking extreme precautions.
do they show intelligence? was their brain cavity... they show extreme intelligence. even problem-solving intelligence. especially the big one. we bred eight originally,but when she came in, she took over the prideand killed allbut two of the others. that one, when she looks at you, you can see she's working things out. that's why we have to feed them like this. she had them all attacking the fences when the feeders came.
the fences are electrified,right? that's right, but they never attack the same place twice. they were testing the fences for weaknesses, systematically. they remember. (crane whirring) yes. well, who's hungry? man: (on speaker) more adventurous guests, of course, can opt for our jungle river cruise or for a close-up look at our majestic...
john: none of these attractions are ready yet, but the park will open with the basic tour you are about to take, and then other rides will come on-line six or twelve months after that. absolutely spectacular designs. spared no expense. and we can charge anything we want. $2,000 a day, $10,000 a day, and people will pay it. and there's the merchandise... john: donald.
this park was not built to cater only for the super rich. everyone in the world has the right to enjoy these animals. sure. they will.we'll have a coupon dayor something. the lack of humility beforenature that's beingdisplayed here staggers me. thank you. but things are a little different than you and i had feared. i know.they're a lot worse. now, wait a second, we haven't even seen the park yet... donald, let him talk. there's no reason, i want to hear every viewpoint. don't you see the danger, john, inherent in what you're doing here?
genetic power's the most awesome force the planet's ever seen but you wield it like a kid that's found his dad's gun. it's hardly appropriateto start hurling... if i may. i'll tell you the problem with the scientific power you're using here. it didn't require any discipline to attain it. you read what others had done, and you took the next step. you didn't earn the knowledge for yourselves so you don't take any responsibility for it.
you stood on the shoulders of geniuses to accomplish something as fast as you could. before you even knew what you had, you patented it, and packaged it and slapped iton a plastic lunch box,now you're selling it. you're going to sell it. i don't think you're giving us our due credit. our scientists have done things which nobody has ever done before. but your scientists were so preoccupied with whether they could, they didn't stop to think if they should.
condors. condors are on the verge of extinction. if i was to create a flock of condors on this island, you wouldn't have anything to say. hold on,this isn't some speciesthat was obliterated by deforestation or the building of a dam. dinosaurs had their shot and nature selected them for extinction. i don't understand this luddite attitude. especially from a scientist. how can we stand in the light of discovery and not act? what's so great about discovery?
it's a violent, penetrative act, that scars what it explores. what you call discovery, i call the rape ofthe natural world. the question is, how can you know anything about an extinct eco-system? and therefore, how could you ever assume that you can control it? you have poisonous plants in this building. you picked thembecause they look good. but these are aggressive living things that have no idea what century they're in and they'll defend themselves. violently, if necessary.
dr. grant, if there's one person here who could appreciate what i am trying to do... the world has just changed so radically and we're all running to catch up. i don't want to jump to any conclusions, but dinosaurs and man, two species separated by 65 million years of evolution have just been suddenlythrown back intothe mix together. how can we possiblyhave the slightest ideawhat to expect? i don't believe it. you're meant to come here and defend me against these characters
and the only one i've got on my side is the blood-sucking lawyer. thank you. they're here. you four are gonna have a spot of company out in the park. spend a little time with our target audience. both: grandpa! kids! wait! careful with me. we missed you.
me, too. we loved the presents. they were great. john: did you enjoy the helicopter? lex: yeah, it went down and we all went right up. john: now, kids, come away. not too close to the cars. john: aren't they lovely? aren't they glorious, though? these will be your transports for the afternoon. donald: no drivers? no. no drivers. they're electric.
they run on this track in the middle of the roadway here. totally non-polluting. top of the line. spared no expense. it's an interactive cd-rom! you touch the right part of the screen and it talks about whatever you want. lex, you're all right in there. dr. sattler, come with me. dr. grant, come in the second car. i'm gonna ride with dr. sattler. i read your book. that's great.
do you really think dinosaurs turned into birds and that's where they went? a few species may have evolved along those lines. because they sure don't look like birds to me. i heard that there was this meteor, hit the earth someplace down in mexico, and made this big crater. listen... tim. tim, which car were you planning on? whichever one you are.
then i heard about this thing in omni about this meteor making all this heat. it made diamond dust and that changed the weather. they died because of the weather. my teacher tells me about this book by a guy named bakker. he says... she said i should ride with you 'cause it'd be good for you. man: (on pa system) the boat is now loading. everyone must be on the dock for the 1900 departure. national weather service is tracking a tropical storm about 75 miles west of us.
why didn't i build in orlando? i'll keep an eye on it.maybe it'll swing southlike the last one. ray, start the tour program. hold onto your butts. ellie: (on tv) and why did they put the fiberglass thing? lex: i know. (tim and lex chattering excitedly) donald: you want to join the future, right? ian: god help us when the hands of engineers...
recorded voice: during your tour, the appropriate information will be automatically selected and displayed for you. tim: look! touch the area of the screen displaying the appropriate icon. are we gonna hit that? welcome to jurassic park. what have they got in there, king kong? the voice you're now hearing is richard kiley.
we spared no expense. kiley: (on speaker) if you look to the right, you'll see a herd of the first dinosaurs on our tour, called dilophosaurus. dilophosaurus! shit! one of the earliest carnivores, we now know dilophosaurus is actually poisonous spitting its venom at its prey, causing blindness and paralysis, allowing the carnivore to eat at its leisure.
this makes dilophosaurus a beautiful but deadly addition to jurassic park. alan? where? damn. vehicle headlights are on and not responding. those shouldn't berunning offof car batteries. item 151 ontoday's glitch list. we have all the problems of a major theme park and a major zoo
and the computers aren't even on their feet yet. dennis, our lives are in your hands and you have butterfingers? (laughs scornfully) i am totally unappreciated in my time. you can run this park from this room with minimal staff for up to three days. you think that kind of automation is easy? or cheap? you know anybody who can network eight machines and de-bug two million lines of code on my salary? if so, i want to see them. sorry about your financialproblems, i really am.but they are your problems.
you're absolutely right. everything's my problem. i will not be drawn into another financial debate with you. i really will not. there's been hardly any debate at all. i don't blame people for their mistakes. but i do ask that they pay for them. thanks, dad. the headlights. i'll debug the tour programwhen they get back, okay?
it'll eat a lot of compute cycles. we'll lose partof the system. there's a finite amountof memory, you can'tuse it for everything. are you gonna compile for a half an hour... quiet, all of you! they're approaching the tyrannosaur paddock. (birds chirping) god creates dinosaurs.god destroys dinosaurs. god creates man. man destroys god. man creates dinosaurs.
dinosaurs eat man. woman inherits the earth. ray: (on radio) we'll try to tempt the rex now. keep watching the fence. (goat bleating plaintively) what's going to happen to the goat? he's going to eat the goat? excellent. what's the matter, kid?you never had lamb chops? i happen to be a vegetarian.
t-rex doesn't want to be fed. he wants to hunt. you can't just suppress65 million yearsof gut instinct. eventually you do plan to have dinosaurs on your dinosaur tour, right? hello. yes? i really hate that man. the tyrannosaur doesn't obey any set patterns or park schedules. the essence of chaos. i'm still not clear on chaos. it simply deals with unpredictability in complex systems.
the shorthand is the butterfly effect. a butterfly can flap its wings in peking and in central park you get rain instead of sunshine. was i going too fast? i missed it. i did a fly-by. give me that glass of water. we'll conduct an experiment. we should be still.the car's bouncing. that's okay. it's just an example.
put your hand flat like a hieroglyphic. a drop of water falls on your hand. which way will the drop roll off? which finger? ellie: thumb, i'd say. freeze your hand. don't move. i'll do the same thing,start with the sameplace again. which way, now? let's say back the same way. (gasps in mock surprise)
it changed. why? because tiny variations, the orientation of the hairs on your hands... alan, look at this. ...the amount of blood distending your vessels, imperfections in the skin... "imperfections in the skin"? ...just microscopic, never repeat and vastlyaffect the outcome. that's what?
unpredictability. there. look at this. see? i'm right again. nobody could predict that dr. grant would suddenly jump out of a moving vehicle. and there's another example. see, here i am now by myself, talking to myself. that's chaos theory. stop the program. (alarm beeping) i told you, how many times, we needed locking mechanisms on the vehicle doors. man: (on pa system) stopping park vehicles and rebooting program.
we're on. will notify for resume. technician 1: i'll switch it over to teleprompter. technician 2: what about the circuit integrities? technician 3: screen says faulty sensor. technician 2: i'll call security. technician 3: we're at full go on that and it looks good. like i said,there's this other bookby a guy named bakker and he says dinosaurs died from diseases. where are we going?
tim: he didn't saythey turned into birds. anyone else think we shouldn't be out here? and his book was a lot fatter than yours. like this. really? yours was fully illustrated. you okay? look at this. wait. watch. come on. watch this. (low bellowing)
whoa. everybody stay here. tim: wow. okay? of course. (groaning) gerry: don't be scared. come on, it's okay. muldoon tranquillized her for me. alan: she's sick.
(soft instrumental music) oh, my god. hey, baby. she was always my favorite when i was a kid and now i see she's the most beautiful thing i ever saw. it's okay. microvesicles. that's interesting. thanks. what are her symptoms? imbalance, disorientation, labored breathing.
it seems to happen every six weeks or so. six weeks. these are dilated. they are? take a look. i'll be damned. that's pharmacological. from local plant life. is this west indian lilac? gerry: yes. we knowthey're toxic, but theanimals don't eat them.
are you sure? gerry: pretty sure. there's only one way to be positive. i'd have to see the dinosaur's droppings. dino droppings? droppings? yeah, i got that. that storm center hasn't dissipated or changed course. we're gonna have to cut the tour short. we'll pick it up again tomorrow.
are you sure we have to? it's not worth taking the chance. sustained winds at 45 knots. tell them when they getback in the cars. ladies and gentlemen, last shuttle leaving for the dock leaves in five minutes. drop what you're doing and leave now. damn! (flies buzzing) that is one big pile of shit.
you're right. there's no trace of lilac berries. that's so odd, though. all right, she's suffering from melia toxicity every six weeks. let's see, rats. she's tenacious. you have no idea. (thunder rumbling) you will remember to wash your hands before you eat anything?
(tense instrumental music) (thunder cracking) doctors, if you please,i have to insistthat we get moving. i'd like to stay with dr. harding and finish up with the trike. sure. i'm ina gas-powered jeep. i'll drop her offat the centerbefore i make the boat. great. then i'll catch up with you later. you sure? yeah, i want to stay with her a little longer.
okay, then. (tense instrumental music intensifies) there's nothing i can do. the captain says we got to go, we got to go. you've got to give me the time. i did a test run,it took me 20 minutes.i think i can push it to 18 but you've got to give me at least 15 minutes. no promises. ray: visitor vehicles are returning to the garage. so much for our first tour. two no-shows and one sick triceratops.
it could've been worse. a lot worse. dennis: anybody want a soda or something? i'm going up to the machine. i thought maybei'd get somebody something. i've had only sweets and i'm gonna get something salty. i finished debugging the phones. i was going to, so i did. so i debugged the phones. and i thought maybe i should tell you the system will be compiling
for 18 to 20 minutes, so some of the minor systems, they might go on and off for a while, but it's nothing to worry about. (thunder clapping) do you got any kids? me? hell, yeah. three. i love kids. anything at all can and does happen. same with wives, for that matter. you're married? occasionally.
i'm always on the lookout for a future ex-mrs. malcolm. (tense instrumental music continues) five, four, three, two, one. that's odd. door security systems are shutting down. nedry said a few systems would go off-line, didn't he? by the way, dr. sattler, she's not available, is she?
why? i'm sorry. you two are... yeah. what'd i touch? you didn't touch anything. we stopped. ray: what the hell? what now? fences are failing all over the park. find nedry. check the vending machines.
(sinister instrumental music) just look at this work station. what a complete slob. robert: the raptor fences aren't out, are they? no, no. they're still on. why the hell would he turn the other ones off? ray: access main program. access main security. access main program grid.
you didn't say the magic word. please! god damn it. i hate this hacker crap. john: phone nedry's people in cambridge. phones are out, too. where did the vehicles stop? their radio's out, too. gennaro said to stay put. kids okay? i didn't ask. why wouldn't they be?
kids get scared. what's scary? it's just a little hiccup in the power. i'm not scared. i didn't say you were scared. i know. boo! hey, where did you find those? in the box, under my seat.
are they heavy? yeah. then they're expensive. put them back. don't scare me. (goat bleating) cool. night vision. (distant thudding) did you feel that? (thudding continues)
(thudding gets louder) maybe it's the powertrying to come back on. lex: what is that? where's the goat? (gasps) (growling) jesus! he left us. (exclaiming in fear)
where does he thinkhe's going? when you got to go, you got to go. (loud thudding) (fence creaking loudly) dr. grant. (roaring) i hate being right all the time. keep absolutely still. its vision is based on movement. turn the light off.
turn the light off! (snarling) (roaring deafeningly) hurry! turn it off! i'm sorry! you're the one who turned it... (both screaming) (lex and tim continue screaming) (bellowing loudly)
(yells) (roars) (yelling) ian, freeze! get the kids! get rid of the flare! get the kids! hail mary, full of grace... (screams)
no! lex: dr. grant! (lex crying) i'm stuck. the seat's got my feet. i'll get you next. you're okay. you're all right. tim! (screaming hysterically) don't move. he can't see us if we don't move.
(snarling) lex, you're choking me. grab the wire. "keycheck space minus 0. keychecks off, safety space minus 0." he's turning the safety systems off. doesn't want anybody to see. look at this next entry. it's the kicker. "white rabbit object." it did it all.with the keychecks off, the computer didn'tfile the keystrokes. the way to find them is to check the computer's lines of code one by one.
how many lines of code are there? about two million. two million? robert, i wonder if perhaps you would be good enough to take a gas jeep and bring back my grandchildren. sure. i'm going with him. john. i can't get jurassic park back online without dennis nedry.
should have beenthere by now. damn it! there's the road! winch this sucker offthe thing and then i tie itto that thing there. i'll pull down this thing here, and pull it back up again. my glasses. i can afford more glasses! (soft squealing) you've got time. you can do it. do it. come on, dennis. (grunting)
(squealing) yeah, that's nice. i've got to go. (squealing continues) nice boy. nice dinosaur. thought you were one of your big brothers. you're not so bad. what do you want? a little food? look at me. i just fell down a hill. i'm soaking wet. i don't have any food. i have nothing on me. go on. play fetch?
look, stick. look at stick. stick, stupid. fetch the stick, boy. look at the stick. you like the stick?go on and get it. no wonder you're extinct. i'm gonna run you over when i come back down. (squawking) (screaming in pain) (screaming)
timmy! now, lex. listen. lex, i'm right here. i'll look after you. i have to help your brother. stay right here and wait for me. (hysterically) he left us. but that's not whati'm going to do. (whimpering) stay here.
(dinosaur bellowing in the distance) you hear me? i'm coming up. i hate climbing. i hate trees, way too high. you okay? i threw up. that's okay. just give me your hand. tim, i won't tell anyone you threw up. just give me your hand. here, i've got you.
that's good. over the rail. don't pull me too hard. alan: stand on the door. hang on to me. that's not too bad,right, timmy? yes, it is. it's like a tree house. your dad ever build you one? no. yeah, me, too. the thing about climbing is, you never look down.
this is impossible. how am i going to do this? it's about... i'm going to help you with your footing. oh, no. tim, go. go, tim, go! faster, tim! alan: tim, jump! go, tim.
tim: we're back in the car again. alan: at leastyou're out of the tree. where's the other car? alan! dr. grant! i think this was gennaro. i think this was, too. (dinosaur roaring) i think it's ahead of us.
it could be anywhere. with fences down, it can wander in and out of any paddock it likes. (ian groaning) he's put a tourniquet on. ian. remind me to thank johnfor a lovely weekend. (roaring continues) can we chance moving him? please chance it. ellie, come on!
it's the other car! robert: dr. grant? robert: they're not here. anybody hear that? it's an impact tremor, is what it is. i'm fairly alarmed here. come on. we've got to get out of here. now! right now! let's go. (gripping instrumental music)
(roars) must go faster. here it comes! stand on it! fifth gear! get off the stick! bloody move! look out! (gripping instrumental music continues) think they'll have that on the tour? (loud bellowing) are you hearing this?
alan: come on, tim.hurry up. let's get up this tree. come on, tim, it's okay. listen. try up here. oh, man. i hate trees. they don't bother me. yeah? well, you weren't in the last one. (dinosaurs moaning softly) look at the brontosauruses. i mean, brachiosaurus.
alan: they're singing. (dinosaurs continue moaning) (imitating dinosaur bellow) (dinosaurs bellowing in response) lex: don't let the monsters come over here. they're not monsters, they're animals. these are herbivores. they only eat vegetables. for you, i think they'd make an exception. i hate the other kind. they just do what they do.
(tender instrumental music) (grunting) what's that? what are you and ellie going to do now, if you don't dig up bones anymore? i don't know. i guess we'll just have to evolve, too. what do you call a blind dinosaur? "do-you-think-he-saurus." (chuckles)
what do you call a blind dinosaur's dog? you got me. a "do-you-think -he-saurus rex." alan? yeah? what if the dinosaurs come back while we're all asleep? i'll stay awake. all night? all night.
(tender instrumental music continues) (soft instrumental music continues) they were all melting. malcolm's okay for now.i gave hima shot of morphine. they'll be fine. who better to get the children through jurassic park than a dinosaur expert? you know, the first attraction i ever built when i came down from scotland was a flea circus, petticoat lane.
really quite wonderful. i had a wee trapeze and a carousel and a seesaw. they all move motorized, of course. people said they saw the fleas. "i can see the fleas. "can't you see the fleas?" clown fleas, high-wire fleas, and fleas on parade. with this place,
i wanted to show them something that wasn't an illusion. something that was real. something that they could see and touch. (sentimental instrumental music) an aim not devoid of merit. but you can't thinkthrough this one, john.you have to feel it. you're absolutely right. hiring nedry was a mistake, that's obvious. we're over-dependent on automation, i can see that now.
next time, everything's correctable. creation is an act of sheer will. next time, it'll be flawless. it's still the flea circus.it's all an illusion. when we have control... you've never had control! that's the illusion. i was overwhelmedby the power of this place. i made a mistake, too. i didn't have enoughrespect for that power,and it's out now.
the only thing that matters now are the people we love. alan and lex and tim. john, they're out there, where people are dying. it's good. spared no expense. go away! it's okay. it's a brachiosaurus. it's a "veggie-saurus", lex. "veggie-saurus." veggie.
come on. come on, girl. come on, baby. go. i'm not letting go. it looks like it has a cold. yeah. maybe. can i touch it? sure. just think of it as kind of a big cow.
lex: i like cows. come on, girl. come on up here, girl. (sneezes) god bless you. lex: yuck. great. now she'll never try anything new. she'll sit in her room,never come out,play on her computer. i'm a hacker.
that's what i said. you're a nerd. lex: i am not a computer nerd. i prefer to be called a hacker. god. you know what this is? it's a dinosaur egg. the dinosaurs are breeding. but my grandpa saidall the dinosaurswere girls. amphibian dna.
what's that? well, on the tour, the film said they used frog dna to fill in the gene-sequence gaps. they mutated the dinosaur genetic code and blended it with that of frogs. some west african frogs have been known to change sex from male to female in a single sex environment. malcolm was right. look.
life found a way. ray: no. that's crazy. you're out of your mind. he's absolutely out of his mind. ellie: wait. what exactly would this mean? we're talking about a calculated risk, which is the only option left to us. we'll never find the command nedry used. he's covered his tracks far too well. i think it's obvious now that he's not coming back. so, shutting down the entire system...
get somebody else. i won't do it. shutting down the systemis the only way to wipe outeverything he did. now, as i understand it, all the systems will then come back on their original start-up mode. correct? theoretically, yes. we've never shut down the entire system before. it may not come back on. would we get the phones back? yes, again, in theory. what aboutthe lysine contingency?
we could put that into effect. what's that? that's absolutely out of the question. the lysine contingency prevents the spread of animals, if they ever get off the island. wu inserted a gene that creates a faulty enzyme in protein metabolism. the animals can't manufacture the amino acid, lysine. unless they're supplied with lysine by us, they slip into a coma and die. people are dying.
will you please shut down the system? hold on to your butts. it's okay. look, see that? it's on. it worked. what do you mean it worked?everything's off. shutdown tripped the circuit breakers. turn them back on, reboot a few systems: telephones, security doors, half dozen others, but it worked. system's ready.
where are the breakers? maintenance shedat the end of the compound. three minutes, i'll have the power back on in the park. just to be safe, i want everybody in the emergency bunker until mr. arnold returns, and the whole system's running again. i'm tired. i'm dirty. i'm hot. looking at the map, i'd say the visitor's center is just a mile
over that rise there. just keep... what is that? tim, can you tell mewhat they are? they are gallimimus. are those meat-eating? "meat-asauruses"? look at the wheeling. uniform direction changes. just like a flock of birdsevading a predator.
they're flocking this way. (rumbling) (dinosaurs squealing) i want to go now. just look how it eats. please. i bet you'llnever look at birdsthe same way again. yes. go now.
okay. keep low and follow me. look how much blood. god. something went wrong. something's happened. something's wrong. john: this is just a delay. that's all it is. all major theme parks have delays. when they opened disneyland in 1956, nothing worked. if the pirates of the caribbean breaks down, the pirates don't eat tourists.
i can't wait any more. something's wrong. i'm gonna go get the power back on. you can't just stroll down the road, you know? don't let's be too hasty. i mean, it's only been gone... i'm going with you. okay. sorry. now, this isn't going to be just like switching on the kitchen light. but i think i can follow this and then talk you through it.
right. but it ought to be me, really, going. i'm a... and you're a... look. come on, let's go. we can discuss sexism in survival situations when i get back. you just take me through this step by step. i'm on channel 2. right. the shutdown must've turned off all the fences.
damn it, even nedry knew better than to mess with the raptor pen. come on, this way. i can see the shedfrom here. we can make it if we run. no. we can't. why not? because we're being hunted. in the bushes, straight ahead. it's all right.
like hell it is. run. towards the shed. i've got her. go. now! (music intensifies) mr. arnold? john, i'm in. john: (on radio) great. ahead of you is a metal staircase. go down it.
ellie: (on radio) okay. going down. after 20 or 30 feet you come to a t-junction. take a left. have her followthe main cable. i know how to read a schematic. i guess that means the power's off. (screaming) that's not funny. that was great. well, maybe we, we could...
damn it. dead end. wait a minute. there should have been a right turn back there somewhere. look above you. ian: there should be a bundle of cable and pipes all heading in the same direction. follow that. okay. following the piping. i bet i could climb over to the other side before you could even get to the top. what would you give me?
respect. come on, guys, it's not a race. i see the box. it says, "high voltage." yeah. good. here we go. over the top. take your time. good. come on. find your footing.
you can't throw the main switch by hand. you've got to pump up the primer handle in order to get the charge. it's large, flat, and gray. all right, here i go. okay? one, two, three, four. okay, charged. under the words "contact position," there's a round green button which says "push to close." push to close.
push it. (alarm sounding) the red buttons turn on the individual park systems. switch them on. (gripping instrumental music) get down now! you're gonna have to jump. you crazy? i'm not gonna jump. do what dr. grant says!
let go. i'll count to three. one, two, three! four. five. i'm coming up to get you. i've got to get tim. okay. i'm gonnacount to three. one, two... he's not breathing.
i think we're back in business! (snarling) (gasping) clever girl. no, tim! (coughing) good boy. three. alan: hello?
okay. i'm gonna have to find the others. get you to a doctor. lex, you look after tim. yeah. your hair is all sticking up. big tim, the human piece of toast. i'll be back soon. i promise. run. (dinosaur snorting)
(gasping) just the two raptors, right? you sure the third one's contained? yes, unless they figure outhow to open doors. lex: what is it? tim: it's a velociraptor. it's inside. follow me. (bellowing)
(exclaiming) (sniffing) (metallic tapping) (crying in fear) (lex screaming hysterically) (snorting) it's in there. control room. lex: we cancall for help?
we've got to rebootthe system first. the door locks! ellie, boot upthe door locks! no, boot up the door locks! get back! boot up the door locks. you can't hold it by yourself! it's a unix system. i know this. lex: it's all the filesof the whole park. it tells you everything. i've got to find the right file.
try to reach the gun. i can't get it unless i move. this is it. this might be the right file. you got it! yes! tim: did it! yes! (triumphant instrumental music) alan: what works?
all security systems are enabled. we got it. (phone ringing) grant. mr. hammond,the phones are working. the children all right? alan: the children are fine. call the mainland.tell them to sendthe damn helicopters. ellie: it's gonna cut through the glass! (gunshots over phone)
(screams) (dramatic instrumental music) (shrieks) (screaming) move! (dramatic instrumental music continues) tim, let go. yeah! (ceiling creaking) after careful consideration, i've decided not to endorse your park.
so have i. (roaring wildly) (solemn instrumental music) come on. (melancholic instrumental music) (serene instrumental music)