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Lost City, OK -- U.S. Census Designated Place in Oklahoma
Population (2000): 809
Housing Units (2000): 308
Land area (2000): 23.301421 sq. miles (60.350402 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 23.301421 sq. miles (60.350402 sq. km)
FIPS code: 44075
Located within: Oklahoma (OK), FIPS 40
Location: 35.985954 N, 95.123886 W
ZIP Codes (1990):
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Lost City, OK
Lost City
Lost City

Lost City is a 2004 novel by Clive Cussler. It was printed by Penguin publishers ISBN 0-7181-4735-9.

It tells of Kurt Austin's dealings with the Fauchard family, which has dominated the weapons industry for several thousand years, their secret past, the monsters they have created, and the plague they have unleashed on the worlds oceans, all in a quest for immortality.

Lost city (disambiguation)

In the popular imagination, a lost city is a real, once prosperous and well-populated area of human habitation that fell into terminal decline and whose location was later forgotten.

Lost City, The Lost City, or Lost Cities may also refer to:

Lost City (Stargate SG-1)

"Lost City" is the two-part finale to the seventh season of the science fiction television show Stargate SG-1. It was originally intended to be a second Stargate film, and was then to be the show's absolute finale, and finally ended up being the seventh season finale after the series was renewed. "Lost City" served as an introduction to Stargate Atlantis and the events portrayed were followed up in the Atlantis premiere " Rising" as well as in SG-1's own " New Order". "Lost City" also featured special guest star Chief of Staff of the Air Force John P. Jumper as himself. This episode was nominated for an Emmy Award in the category Outstanding Special Visual Effects for a Series and for a Gemini Award in the category Best Visual Effects.

Lost city (fiction)

In the popular imagination lost cities are real, prosperous, well-populated areas of human habitation that have fallen into terminal decline and been lost to history. Most real lost cities are of ancient origins, and have been studied extensively by archaeologists. Abandoned urban sites of relatively recent origin are generally referred to as ghost towns.

Fictional lost cities have been created by many authors as the setting for stories and myths throughout the ages. These include:

  • Atlantis – a supposed mid-Atlantic island and city described by Plato
  • Brigadoon – from the musical of the same name
  • Camelot – the seat of King Arthur
  • Charn – from The Chronicles of Narnia
  • El Dorado – the noted city of gold
  • Kutchemes – from the Conan the Barbarian stories
  • Lemuria – a supposed Indian-Pacific land
  • Númenor – from The Lord of the Rings
  • Opar – from the Tarzan novels
  • Python – from the Conan the Barbarian stories
  • R'lyeh – sunken city referenced in many of the works of H. P. Lovecraft, where the godlike being Cthulhu is buried
  • Sarnath – city described in H.P. Lovecraft's short story " The Doom that Came to Sarnath"
  • Skull Island – from the King Kong movies
  • Xak Tsaroth – from the Dragonlance novels
  • Xuchotl – from the Conan the Barbarian stories
  • Xuthal – from the Conan the Barbarian stories
  • Ys – legendary submerged city off the coast of Brittany