Spectators

Some articles on spectators, spectator:

Sydney New Year's Eve 2009–10 - Aftermath
... It is estimated that 1.5 million spectators viewed the fireworks in the city, where 130 people were arrested during the course of the event ... During the day, many spectators were turned down from vantage points such as the Sydney Opera House and Mrs Macquarie's Chair due to limited crowd capacity of arriving late ... entering the front deck of the Opera House, spectators needed a stamp on the arm from security guards during the early morning hours from 800am-1150am ...
Minyor Stadium
... The stadium has a capacity of 8,000 spectators and it was officially inaugurated on May 30, 1954 ... initially held a capacity of 20,000 spectators, but in August 2009, the owners of the club decided to rebuilt the whole western stand, and the capacity was reduced to ...
List Of Fatal World Rally Championship Accidents - Other Fatalities - Spectators
... At the 1978 Safari Rally, five by-passers and four spectators were killed in unrelated accidents, both involving non-competitive drivers crashing into competitors ... of the 1986 Rally Portugal, Joaquim Santos lost control of his Ford RS200 while trying to avoid spectators on the road, crashing into a "human wall" of spectators ... At the 1995 Rally of the Thousand Lakes, at a special stage Hassi one spectator died when Belgian Bruno Thiry, driving 0-car, ran over her ...
Colosseum (board Game) - Gameplay - Event
... Any noble in a colosseum is worth additional spectators ... At that point the number of spectators is counted ... A player's score is the maximum number of spectators attracted to one event ...

Famous quotes containing the word spectators:

    The spectators see more than the players.
    Chinese proverb.

    The apparent rulers of the English nation are like the imposing personages of a splendid procession: it is by them the mob are influenced; it is they whom the spectators cheer. The real rulers are secreted in second-rate carriages; no one cares for them or asks after them, but they are obeyed implicitly and unconsciously by reason of the splendour of those who eclipsed and preceded them.
    Walter Bagehot (1826–1877)

    A criminal trial is like a Russian novel: it starts with exasperating slowness as the characters are introduced to a jury, then there are complications in the form of minor witnesses, the protagonist finally appears and contradictions arise to produce drama, and finally as both jury and spectators grow weary and confused the pace quickens, reaching its climax in passionate final argument.
    Clifford Irving (b. 1930)