Part Story

Some articles on part, story, part story:

Zalma, Missouri - History
... Part of the material was used to construct a residence on the mill site, and the remainder was used to build an addition to a structure on the northwest corner of King and Nora streets, which for many ... Houck acquired this line by lease in 1886, and it then became a part of the Cape Girardeau Southwestern ... It was a two-story combination depot, telegraph office and residence ...
The Doctor Dances - Broadcast and Reception
... SFX stated that the two-part story had "everything", particularly praising Moffat's script ... of Digital Spy disliked Barrowman as Captain Jack, but named the two-part story as the best episodes of the series ... and Jack in Room 802 was voted television's "Golden Moment of 2005" by viewers, as part of the BBC's 2005 TV Moments programme ...
Doomsday (Doctor Who)
... producer(s) Russell T Davies Julie Gardner Series Series 2 Length 2nd of 2-part story, 48 minutes Originally broadcast 8 July 2006 Chronology ← Preceded by Followed by → "Army of Ghosts" "The Runaway Bride" "Doomsday ... It was first broadcast on 8 July 2006 and is the conclusion of a two-part story the first part, "Army of Ghosts", was broadcast on 1 July 2006 ... The two-part story features the Daleks, presumed extinct after the events of the 2005 series' finale, and the Cybermen, who appeared in "Rise of the Cybermen" and "The Age of Steel" ...

Famous quotes containing the words story and/or part:

    We have defined a story as a narrative of events arranged in their time-sequence. A plot is also a narrative of events, the emphasis falling on causality. “The king died and then the queen died” is a story. “The king died, and then the queen died of grief” is a plot. The time sequence is preserved, but the sense of causality overshadows it.
    —E.M. (Edward Morgan)

    The gentleness, modesty, and sweetness of her character were warmly expatiated on, that sweetness which makes so essential a part of every woman’s worth in the judgment of man, that though he sometimes loves where it is not, he can never believe it absent.
    Jane Austen (1775–1817)