In Jurassic Park, the protagonists bring different attitudes toward the creation of dinosaurs. For Dr. Alan and Ar. Ellie, dinosaur is part of their lives. It is the precious thing they share the same “pure love” with, and the precious creature bonds them together both intellectually and emotionally. We can see this “pure love” presents in the scene where they first encounter the “veggie dinosaurs”. Ellie says: “Wow, it’s beautiful.” This love and appreciation are also presented in the following scene where Ellie takes care of the sick triceratops hiding in the bushes. In contrast, the first reaction of Donald Gennaro, the “bloodsucking lawyer” (as John Hammond puts it) is “Wow, it makes a fortune” showing his business ambitions for the dinosaurs. Instead of the appreciation of the natural creation itself, dinosaurs simplely become a profit-making product for him as well as for Dennis Nedry, the crazy computer engineer who attempts to steal the secret dinosaur embryos in vein and ultimately causes disaster. Spielberg establishes a simple distinction between the "good" and " evil"in the beginning, and the distinction ultimately leads to different destinies of the characters: the "good" survives and the "evil" dies. I see both of Donald and Dennis as the epitomes of Capitalism. In Jurassic Park, Spielberg certainly does not give any valuable credits for these two characters, and it is clear to see his criticism of Capitalism from the presentation of the two who are highly educated, coward with a fierce egoism. However, I found this criticism is not as concrete as I imagined before. With both "good" and "evil" and all the conflicts between "good" and "evil", John Hammond appears as a very complicated character: he is a billionaire, a brilliant business man who shares his love of dinosaurs with the scientists. But his love is complicated too. On one side, he is the father of all the magic creatures, on the other side, he also utilizes his "loving children" as a process of money making. The sequence of Jurassic Park byproducts (t-shirts, mugs, toys...anything with Jurassic park logo) suggests that John knows extremely well that how to bring dinosaurs into a great profit-maximizing business. It seems that he brings fairy tales come to life, but in the end, it is all about money ( the way Jurassic park works reminds me so much of Disney land). To response John Hammond's business ambition, Jurassic Park dies while the dinosaurs survive. It seems that Spielberg gives us a clear answer in response to the rising of capitalism in 1990's. However Jurassic Park's success and the byproducts of Jurassic Park's success makes capitalism as an inevitable outcome for the film itself.