QuickTrivia.com Trivia Questions

< < Previous Trivia List
Click Here To Play Trivia
Next Trivia List >>
This is the Trivia Question Compendium for QuickTrivia.com. To see the trivia, please go here: QuickTrivia.com.
QuickTrivia has the best trivia anywhere! With over 100,000 questions in our trivia library, we have animal trivia, geography trivia, sports trivia, science trivia, movie trivia, television trivia, history trivia, nature trivia, and odd trivia, just to name a few. You can play chalenge trivia, non-stop trivia, random trivia, or make your own custom trivia tests.

Login and keep a permanent score- you can even make it into our Trivia High Score Hall Of Fame!
Click Here To Play Trivia



Trivia Question #1: What organ's two halves are connected by a bridge of nerve tissue called the corpus callosum?
Trivia Question #2: Who was the author of the book "Don Quixote"?
Trivia Question #3: Which of the following fantasies does Bart Simpson not have?
Trivia Question #4: Pick the company that has the slogan "We Make Money The Old-fashioned Way. We Earn It."
Trivia Question #5: Which actor's brother became the first Canadian-born governor general of Canada?
Trivia Question #6: Which president saved scores of lives while working as a life guard?
Trivia Question #7: Define this musical term: "EN DEHORS":
Trivia Question #8: Which Star Trek alumnus directed "Three Men and a Baby"?
Trivia Question #9: One BTU will raise the temperature of how much water from 63 degrees F to 64 degrees F?
Trivia Question #10: This R&B diva, known to many as "Lady Soul," began her singing career with her fatherís gospel choir in the Detroit church where he was pastor.
Trivia Question #11: Machinima is cinema created entirely using technology you'd encounter somewhere else. Where?
Trivia Question #12: These music terms are all defined correctly except for:
Trivia Question #13: Of which American agency was R. Sargent Shriver the first director?
Trivia Question #14: Who was the first golfer to win four major titles, what we now call the Grand Slam?
Trivia Question #15: Gino's Pizza offers your choice of a 20-inch pizza or two 10-inch pizzas. Which is the better buy?
Trivia Question #16: Which of these countries gained its independence first?
Trivia Question #17: What fishing town, best known for wine, is sometimes used as France's backup capital city in wartime?
Trivia Question #18: The firmament is an archaic word for the earth's:
Trivia Question #19: In what sport did Eric Heiden win five gold medals at Lake Placid?
Trivia Question #20: In the 1990s, soccer legend Pele was the Minister of Sports in what country?
Trivia Question #21: Once called the Mother Road, Route 66 connected what two cities?
Trivia Question #22: Name the religious shrine located at Mecca.
Trivia Question #23: Who was the long-range World War I German cannon Big Bertha named for?
Trivia Question #24: Pilgarlic was British slang for "peeled garlic." If you're pilgarlic, what are you?
Trivia Question #25: In 1986, Burroughs merged with Sperry. What was the new company called?
Trivia Question #26: In which country's mythology does a hero named Cuchulain appear?
Trivia Question #27: In 1652, where did Dutch East India Company official Jan van Riebeeck establish the first European settlement in South Africa?
Trivia Question #28: If you were tortured by this subject in high school, you can blame Isaac Newton and Gottfried Leibnitz, who share the credit for inventing it. What subject is this?
Trivia Question #29: You may know that Green Bay won the first Super Bowl, but whom did they beat?
Trivia Question #30: What is at the center of Kenya's flag?
Trivia Question #31: At the 1936 Olympics, Jesse Owens humiliated one Adolf while wearing shoes made by another. What brand of shoes did Adolf Dassler put on Jesse Owens' feet?
Trivia Question #32: Hard red, soft white and durum are classes of:
Trivia Question #33: Kalimantan is the southern three-quarters of which island?
Trivia Question #34: Who was the author of the book "Midnight's Children"?
Trivia Question #35: What is the word for a grouping of teal?
Trivia Question #36: In the song "Twelve Days of Christmas," which of these things come in the greatest numbers?
Trivia Question #37: Doug Kenney and Rob Hoffman worked together at the Harvard Lampoon. In 1970, what humor magazine did they found with Henry Beard?
Trivia Question #38: Who wrote: "There is nothing either good or bad, but thinking makes it so."
Trivia Question #39: Originally called Terra da Vera Cruz, what country was renamed for a tropical tree of the genus Caesalapinia?
Trivia Question #40: What "great white hope" managed to KO Jack Johnson in a 1915 Havana bout that went 26 rounds?
Trivia Question #41: How long was the Berlin wall?
Trivia Question #42: What is the word for a grouping of vipers?
Trivia Question #43: In Spanish, this word originally meant a knot of wood, or wood with a rough surface. Cowboys adopted it for half-tamed horses. What is the word?
Trivia Question #44: Which president campaigned to the tune of "Happy Days Are Here Again"?
Trivia Question #45: Which of the following series was NOT a spin-off of an earlier television show?
Trivia Question #46: With what country was General Mountbatten associated with?
Trivia Question #47: Whose next-to-last movie, "The Swan," was about a princess in love with a commoner?
Trivia Question #48: Somebody who studies limnology is interested in all things lacustrine. What does limnology study?
Trivia Question #49: What country is just 90 miles away from Key West, Florida?
Trivia Question #50: What group did Stephen Stills leave to form Crosby, Stills & Nash?
Trivia Question #51: Which of these animals is dangerous even before it is born?
Trivia Question #52: In 1990, who knocked out the previously undefeated Mike Tyson?
Trivia Question #53: What city, once the capital of the Turkish province of West Algeria, shares its name with a cosmetic product?
Trivia Question #54: What does a speleologist study?
Trivia Question #55: One of my daughters posed nude in Playboy and one of my sons joined the Joffrey Ballet Company. Who am I?
Trivia Question #56: What is the official language of Ethiopia?
Trivia Question #57: Who in 1994 released "Muse Sick-N-Our Mess Age"?
Trivia Question #58: Which president would retreat to the Prairie Chapel Ranch in Crawford, Texas?
Trivia Question #59: What First Lady of Song shattered glass in those Memorex commercials?
Trivia Question #60: As Colonel Tom Parker, an illegal Dutch immigrant named Cornelius van Kiujk became whose manager?
Trivia Question #61: In 1954, what was Australia's John Landy the second person to do?
Trivia Question #62: Who recorded "Lay Down Sally" in 1978?
Trivia Question #63: Which type of character did Melina Mercouri play in "Never on a Sunday"?
Trivia Question #64: Pick the date this occurred: British Re-capture Benghazi.
Trivia Question #65: Pete Rose was banned for betting on baseball games by which baseball commissioner?
Trivia Question #66: Which element was called "brimstone" in Genesis?
Trivia Question #67: Which is the only member country that cannot sit on the U.N. Security Council?
Trivia Question #68: Who was the first Beatle to record outside the band?
Trivia Question #69: Wilhelm Konrad von Roentgen is best known as the discoverer of:
Trivia Question #70: Who was the only president to grow up with a language other than English as his mother tongue?
Trivia Question #71: According to European legend, who died heroically at the Roncesvalles Pass in the Pyrenees?
Trivia Question #72: In 1921's "Psychological Types," what Swiss psychiatrist came up with the idea that we're either extroverts or introverts?
Trivia Question #73: In 2002, Newfoundland changed its postal abbreviation to NL. What had it been before?
Trivia Question #74: What are Einstein on the Beach, Satyagraha, Akhnaten and The Voyage?
Trivia Question #75: One of the most enduring campaign promises of all time was this president's "A chicken in every pot and a car in every garage."?
Trivia Question #76: Which of these rivers flows through Rome?
Trivia Question #77: In British nobility, what rank falls between viscount and marquis?
Trivia Question #78: What was the first city to grow to one million people?
Trivia Question #79: Define this musical term: "COME SOPRA":
Trivia Question #80: ________ percent of the weight of water is made up from oxygen.
Trivia Question #81: Studies show that 80 percent of the world's population wears shoes made in what country?
Trivia Question #82: If a doctor is prodding you with an otoscope, what part of your body is she looking at?
Trivia Question #83: Which Renaissance artist, a favorite of the Medici, was known for his mythological scenes, such as "Spring" and "Birth of Venus"?
Trivia Question #84: Which unusual "instruments" are used to perform John Cage's composition "Imaginary Landscape No. 4"?
Trivia Question #85: This book-turned-Broadway musical was a notorious flop:
Trivia Question #86: What direction should your jet travel if you want to land somewhere "yesterday"?
Trivia Question #87: The fabled Dallas Cowboy joined the NFL in 1960. How many games did they win in their first season?
Trivia Question #88: Pick the company that has the slogan "Take Comfort In Our Strength."
Trivia Question #89: Ingrid Bergman won Oscars three times. Which of these movies did not win her an Academy Award?
Trivia Question #90: An American architect designed the urban plan for ________, the capital of Australia.
Trivia Question #91: What Canadian city is called the Big Smoke?
Trivia Question #92: A White House question. What shape are the president's office, the Blue Room and the Diplomatic Reception Room?
Trivia Question #93: On what TV show would a stuffed duck drop from the ceiling with $100 if you said the secret word?
Trivia Question #94: Jonas Salk developed a vaccine for what disease?
Trivia Question #95: Today, it costs pennies, but on October 29, 1945, what new invention cost writers $12.50?
Trivia Question #96: Which Mexican state is most directly south of Arizona?
Trivia Question #97: They said that Tex Ritter was America's Favorite Cowboy. But his son became even more famous on a 1970s sitcom. Which one?
Trivia Question #98: The number of protons in the nucleus of an atom is known as what?
Trivia Question #99: The African nation of Tanzania includes this well-known island:
Trivia Question #100: For nearly 30 years, the Brandenburg Gate, sitting in Pariser Platz, was inaccessible. Why?
Trivia Question #101: Named for the Latin word for "flute," where would you find your tibia?
Trivia Question #102: Pick the company that has the slogan "The Ultimate Driving Machine."
Trivia Question #103: When right-handed Gary Cooper played a left-handed hitter, his scenes were filmed with mirror-image uniforms and Cooper ran to third instead of first. Who was the player?
Trivia Question #104: On which night of the year did George Washington cross the Delaware?
Trivia Question #105: You would think everything in hockey is icing, but what is icing specifically?
Trivia Question #106: Plum sauce is also known by what avian name?
Trivia Question #107: Pick the musical term for "Hammered out":
Trivia Question #108: Which film does not center on a horse?
Trivia Question #109: Who was the first president to become president by succession on the death of his predecessor?
Trivia Question #110: Dutch physicist Dirk Coster and Hungarian chemist Georg von Hevesy named element #72 for the city in which they discovered it, a world capital which neither of them were from. What city used to be Hafnia?
Trivia Question #111: What were Mohandas Gandhi's brahmacharya experiments?
Trivia Question #112: Pick the musical term for "In a like manner":
Trivia Question #113: The French artist Cesar became known for his "compression sculptures." Of what were they made?
Trivia Question #114: The first person to be boycotted was Charles C. Boycott, an estate agent in County Mayo in what country?
Trivia Question #115: How much did it cost for Lisa Simpson to enter the Little Miss Springfield contest?
Trivia Question #116: Where was Yoko Ono born?
Trivia Question #117: What is strange about Delaware's northern border?
Trivia Question #118: If you were traveling on the Appian Way, you'd be on the oldest highway in what ancient empire?
Trivia Question #119: In the 1990s, an influx of tourists started arriving at Jan Smuts International Airport, near what city?
Trivia Question #120: Georges Simenon wrote such books as "Patience of Maigret" and "Maigret Hesitates." Who was Maigret?
Trivia Question #121: What was the group Chicago originally known as?
Trivia Question #122: The islands of Hudson Bay belong to which Canadian province or territory?
Trivia Question #123: "Another Woman," "September" and "Interiors" are solemn films made by this comedic talent:
Trivia Question #124: When King Arthur wed Queen Guinevere, he received this celebrated gift:
Trivia Question #125: Toad the Wet Sprocket got its name from a Monty Python skit. But what was Toad the Wet Sprocket?
Trivia Question #126: What object, once called the French Blue but now named for Henry Thomas Hope, has been at the Smithsonian since 1958?
Trivia Question #127: Which famous person listed was not a vegetarian?
Trivia Question #128: Where did guacamole originate?
Trivia Question #129: Which of the following languages is not considered a Celtic language?
Trivia Question #130: Who wrote "The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire"?
Trivia Question #131: Which president was nicknamed "Tippecanoe"?
Trivia Question #132: Roughly how many oysters, on average, would you have to search through before you found a pearl?
Trivia Question #133: Where is the complex known as Peachtree Center, where local architect John Portman's Hyatt Regency opened in 1966?
Trivia Question #134: What Beatles song includes snippets from Le Marseillaise, In the Mood, Greensleeves, their own She Loves You and even a little Bach?
Trivia Question #135: This type of poem became popular in the mid 19th century:
Trivia Question #136: Who wrote: "We are advertis'd by our loving friends."
Trivia Question #137: Of which Greek god is Mercury a counterpart?
Trivia Question #138: This is ground control. Who is the astronaut in David Bowie's "Space Oddity"?
Trivia Question #139: Who wrote: "Ambition often puts men upon doing the meanest offices; so climbing is performed in the same posture with creeping."
Trivia Question #140: Which writer vanished (temporarily) on December 3, 1926?
Trivia Question #141: Remember records? How many grooves are there on both sides of a 33 RPM vinyl record with 10 songs?
Trivia Question #142: In which Olympic city would you find one of Japan's oldest statues of Buddha, at the Zenko Temple?
Trivia Question #143: Che Guevara had dysmusia. Which of these things was a problem for Che?
Trivia Question #144: Who wrote: "Beware the ides of March."
Trivia Question #145: Who sang the theme song for the 1992 movie The Crying Game?
Trivia Question #146: Had Genoa not handed this island over to France in 1768, Napoleon would have been born an Italian the next year. What island is this?
Trivia Question #147: When did Page and Plant play Knebworth again after their 1979 gig with Zep?
Trivia Question #148: During which decade did flappers dance the Charleston?
Trivia Question #149: What New Orleans word comes from the Spanish words for "the gift" and may have even older Aboriginal origins?
Trivia Question #150: When the British left Aden, they left behind what became the Arab world's only avowedly Marxist state. What was it?
Trivia Question #151: How many times did Led Zeppelin play at the "Bath Blues and Progressive Music Festival"?
Trivia Question #152: It is said that the leaves of Populus euphratica tremble because the tree's wood was used for the cross on which Jesus was crucified. What tree is this?
Trivia Question #153: How much do the ashes of an average person weigh after cremation?
Trivia Question #154: Who was Time's first female Man of the Year?
Trivia Question #155: At the Seoul Olympics, Kristin Otto became the first woman to win six gold medals at a single Olympics. In what sport?
Trivia Question #156: Who won the Wimbledon tennis grand slam for men in 1974 and 1982?
Trivia Question #157: As the name suggests, how would a Japanese kill himself if he commits hari-kari?
Trivia Question #158: In Fantastic Four #52, Marvel Comics introduced its first black hero. Who was he?
Trivia Question #159: What is the last letter in the 12-letter Hawaiian alphabet?
Trivia Question #160: In the military, a newly enlisted soldier is typically called what?
Trivia Question #161: Who wrote: "Enjoy when you can, and endure when you must."
Trivia Question #162: If the US bicentennial was in 1976, when was its sesquicentennial?
Trivia Question #163: What crop are bobolinks known for eating in the southern United States?
Trivia Question #164: Appropriately enough, since he "built" it, who laid in state at Yankee Stadium after he died on August 16, 1948?
Trivia Question #165: What car company started out in 1921 as the Swallow Sidecar Company, which made sidecars for motorcycles?
Trivia Question #166: What mountain range did Hannibal Cross in 218 B.C.?
Trivia Question #167: Who wrote the first version of "The Barber of Seville"?
Trivia Question #168: Define this musical term: "PRETISSIMO":
Trivia Question #169: The best way to achieve a high level of "evolutionary fitness" is:
Trivia Question #170: Where would you find the Maldives, an island nation endangered by rising oceans?
Trivia Question #171: What country is credited with the invention of the toothbrush?
Trivia Question #172: What is usually considered to be the only "white meat" tuna?
Trivia Question #173: Who was the first U.S. President to win the Nobel Peace Prize?
Trivia Question #174: Who wrote "The Last of the Mohicans"?
Trivia Question #175: Which of these books by Dr. Seuss was written for adults?
Trivia Question #176: Dictamnus albus, also known as the fraxinella or dittany, is the scientific name for something that might be in Exodus 3:2. What?
Trivia Question #177: In French, "a la hongroise" means "Hungarian style." In food, what does "a la hongroise" mean?
Trivia Question #178: Which is furthest south?
Trivia Question #179: Who wrote "Tears in Heaven" for his son Connor, who fell to his death out a window?
Trivia Question #180: What does a Canadian mean when she mentions something called "zed"?
Trivia Question #181: Pick the musical term for "But":
Trivia Question #182: On which of these days is there nothing but night and no sunshine at all in the Arctic?
Trivia Question #183: What do "Audrey Rose," "The Bad Seed" and "It's Alive" have in common?
Trivia Question #184: Who controls the Madeira and Azores Islands?
Trivia Question #185: Born in Gori, Georgia, who studied to be a priest before turning to politics?
Trivia Question #186: How did "Colonel" Edwin Drake change Pennsylvanian, and Middle Eastern, history in 1859?
Trivia Question #187: Although flocks of them once darkened the skies, the last of what bird died in 1914 in the Cincinnati Zoo?
Trivia Question #188: Cold Canada rejected a chance in 1974 to annex what warm territory just south of the Bahamas?
Trivia Question #189: How many calories does a passionate kiss burn?
Trivia Question #190: In 1969, Rosie Douglas trashed a Montreal university computer center, but he eventually became which country's prime minister?
Trivia Question #191: Many of Dick Francis's books rely on his expertise in what previous occupation?
Trivia Question #192: Which country built the Maginot Line during World War II?
Trivia Question #193: Who has lived in Apartment 3-D at 344 Clinton Street in Metropolis?
Trivia Question #194: What was unusual about a highlander named Duncan MacLeod, who was born on the banks of Scotland's Loch Shiel in 1592?
Trivia Question #195: Although in "Rain Man," they said this Australian airline never crashes, it did crash land in Bangkok in 1999. What is it?
Trivia Question #196: Which state is fourth largest in population?
Trivia Question #197: This is easier than it seems. What restaurant chain did Glen Bell launch on March 21, 1962, in Downey, California?
Trivia Question #198: Pick the company that has the slogan "The Beauty Of All-Wheel Drive."
Trivia Question #199: Which country was ruled by the Merovingian dynasty?
Trivia Question #200: How many episodes of the original "Star Trek" were filmed (not counting the pilot, which featured a different cast)?


Also featuring trivia on TV, music, kid, sports, history, movie, free, baseball, football trivia, basketball, trivia game quizzes, trivia, quiz, games, quizes, useless, facts, factoid, information, forum, fun, ,quiz, trivia quiz, science, triva, quizes, qiz.