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Trivia Question #1: The word "plaintiff" was originally Middle French. What did it mean?
Trivia Question #2: England had the world's first prime minister. Who was he?
Trivia Question #3: In which Italian city did pizza originate?
Trivia Question #4: In humans, the "gastrocnemius" is what type of body part?
Trivia Question #5: A famous Robert Harris painting was destroyed when the House of Commons burned in 1916. What did it depict?
Trivia Question #6: Which hormone is called the growth hormone?
Trivia Question #7: Who recorded "Magic Carpet Ride" in 1968?
Trivia Question #8: Since 1995, a De Beers diamonds television ad campaign has featured shadows moving to what musical piece?
Trivia Question #9: On which sport was Nat Fleischer an authority?
Trivia Question #10: For which language did Sequoyah develop a syllabary, a system of writing where each symbol represents a syllable?
Trivia Question #11: On what Seattle-based TV show would the characters order fancy coffee at Cafe Nervosa?
Trivia Question #12: Which is not a republic born out of the old Yugoslavia?
Trivia Question #13: Which Beatle sang backup and played a tambourine on Donovan's Atlantis?
Trivia Question #14: Which country is primarily Shi'a Muslim?
Trivia Question #15: What director had Scatman Crothers close a door 75 times while filming "The Shining"?
Trivia Question #16: The main street in "Back to the Future" is also the main street in what other 80's movie?
Trivia Question #17: In the 1760s, many British proposed trading Canada back to France in exchange for what French possession?
Trivia Question #18: Lake Agassiz used to be a large, shallow lake left behind by glaciers during the ice age. Which of these lakes is pretty much all that is left of Lake Agassiz?
Trivia Question #19: Which song: "Kept thinkin' I could never live without you by my side"?
Trivia Question #20: Who wrote "Five Go To Mystery Moor"?
Trivia Question #21: Which adjective is not derived from an author?
Trivia Question #22: What was the first team to lose the Super Bowl two years in a row?
Trivia Question #23: On what TV show would you have met Mujibur Rahman and Sirajul Islam, two shopkeepers from Dhaka, Bangladesh?
Trivia Question #24: Scotland has the Loch Ness monster. But in what Canadian lake would you find Ogopogo?
Trivia Question #25: What star of "The Partridge Family" also starred on "LA Law"?
Trivia Question #26: Which of the following is not an ingredient in sweet potato pie?
Trivia Question #27: In 1963, who played both nerdy Julius Kelp and ladies' man Buddy Love in the same movie?
Trivia Question #28: This fashion designer became an apprentice of Christian Dior when he was only 18?
Trivia Question #29: Who wrote: "I met a fool i' the forest, A motley fool."
Trivia Question #30: What gay composer died, probably by suicide, about a week after the debut of his Sixth Symphony?
Trivia Question #31: Which of these comedians played the film role of "Fletch"?
Trivia Question #32: Which dinosaur period came first?
Trivia Question #33: Which planet is always seen during early morning or twilight?
Trivia Question #34: My real first name is Rolihlahla, but on my first day of school, a teacher renamed me. Who am I?
Trivia Question #35: Which country has over 40% of the world's swine?
Trivia Question #36: In 1925, which US state became the first to have a female governor when Nellie Taylor Ross was sworn in?
Trivia Question #37: Remember CB radio from the 1970s? What did CB stand for?
Trivia Question #38: If something is heuristic, what does it help you do?
Trivia Question #39: Who wrote: "Death is not the worst; rather, in vain To wish for death, and not to compass it."
Trivia Question #40: The first overseas battle in which Canadians fought as Canadians was at Paardeberg. They won, too. What war was this?
Trivia Question #41: Triple covalent bonds share ________.
Trivia Question #42: What did 11-year-old Emily Rosa debunk in an issue of the Journal of the American Medical Association?
Trivia Question #43: What is the maximum score in one frame of bowling?
Trivia Question #44: ASCII is the common code of letters, numbers and symbols used in:
Trivia Question #45: The Romans kept the people happy with panem et circenses. What is panem et circenses?
Trivia Question #46: Also sometimes called the glutton, what weasel shares a name with one of the superheroes in the X-Men?
Trivia Question #47: In the most common system of chess notation, what letter - or letters - designates the knight?
Trivia Question #48: What does the LL stand for in LL Cool J's name?
Trivia Question #49: What color was the famous dinosaur created in the mid-1980s by Sheryl Leach of Dallas, Texas?
Trivia Question #50: There are 18 of these. They come in six flavors: up, down, strange, charmed, top and bottom. And each flavor comes in three colors: red, green and blue. What are we talking about?
Trivia Question #51: Who starred as the man who could talk with his horse in the TV sitcom "Mr. Ed"?
Trivia Question #52: Who built the first Steam Engine?
Trivia Question #53: Where do the employees of the Springfield Nuclear Power Plant go on a team building retreat?
Trivia Question #54: Where did Napoleon die?
Trivia Question #55: What Olympic city also lends its name to one of Japan's oldest brands of beer?
Trivia Question #56: What woman's name was mentioned in James Taylor's Fire and Rain?
Trivia Question #57: Sharing its name with Edmond Dantes, what sandwich is made with ham, turkey or chicken, and cheese, which is dipped in egg and toasted?
Trivia Question #58: In what movie does Katharine Hepburn tell Mr. Allnut that nature is something "we were put into this world to rise above"?
Trivia Question #59: The primary cause of the high and low tides on the earth ocean's is ________.
Trivia Question #60: What country was ruled by the Somoza family for 44 years?
Trivia Question #61: Which Biblical figure had three sons: Shem (father of the Jews and Arabs), Ham (father of the Africans) and Japheth (father of the Greeks)?
Trivia Question #62: Where are both John F. Kennedy and William Howard Taft buried?
Trivia Question #63: Who played an intern on a flop CBS sitcom called E/R, then played a doctor on a hit NBC drama called ER?
Trivia Question #64: Approximately how many calories are burned during sex?
Trivia Question #65: Who is the president pictured on the five-hundred dollar bill?
Trivia Question #66: What country is known locally as Hrvatska?
Trivia Question #67: In the play "The Belle of Amherst," who is depicted as a loner with an obsessive fondness for white clothes?
Trivia Question #68: What export is responsible for 83% of Cambodia's export value?
Trivia Question #69: What is the "sport of kings"?
Trivia Question #70: In which year does Trad Jazz craze hit the UK?
Trivia Question #71: In 2000, what band did comic-book icon Stan Lee turn into a troupe of superheroes?
Trivia Question #72: Zechariah had a vision of a man on a horse among the myrtle trees. What color was the horse?
Trivia Question #73: Define this musical term: "MS.":
Trivia Question #74: Members of the Snopes family appear in several novels and stories by this author:
Trivia Question #75: Who borrowed a Narragansett pacer named Brown Betty on April 15, 1775?
Trivia Question #76: Which New Orleans Saint was not involved in the snap, hold or kick of a 63 yard field goal in 1970?
Trivia Question #77: What does "Yom Kippur" mean in English?
Trivia Question #78: What is primary religion of Iceland?
Trivia Question #79: The ability to attract and keep moisture without dissolving is called ________.
Trivia Question #80: What former coffin polisher competed for Scotland in the 1953 Mr. Universe contest?
Trivia Question #81: Who drew most of the cover art for Yes?
Trivia Question #82: In 1927, Philo T Farnsworth used an "image dissector" to transmit what was arguably the first-ever televised image. What was it an image of?
Trivia Question #83: Where do more Buddhists live than anywhere else?
Trivia Question #84: Which of the following African countries has the largest population?
Trivia Question #85: Who developed the first vaccine?
Trivia Question #86: The Aga Khan is the spiritual leader of a sect of:
Trivia Question #87: What is Spike Lee's real name?
Trivia Question #88: The voice of ET the Extra-Terrestrial was provided by Pat Walsh and which actress?
Trivia Question #89: What novel, Tony Clancy's first, was inspired by a 1975 mutiny aboard the Storozhevoy, a Soviet frigate?
Trivia Question #90: Pick the date this occurred: US forces capture Okinawa.
Trivia Question #91: What color is chlorine gas?
Trivia Question #92: At a U.S. university, which of these persons is most likely to be classified as an "upperclassmen"?
Trivia Question #93: In the beginning there was Genesis, but what is the second book of the Bible?
Trivia Question #94: As the name suggests, TCBY makes the country's best ... what?
Trivia Question #95: I won a gold medal in rowing at the Paris Olympics. In 1968, I was sentenced to two years in jail, and in 1972, I ran for president. You know me best for writing "The Common Sense Book of Baby and Child Care." Who am I?
Trivia Question #96: At 1992 Indianapolis 500, Al Unser Jr. beat the second-place finisher, Canada's Scott Goodyear, by how much?
Trivia Question #97: What year did World War I begin?
Trivia Question #98: What Italian city was built on several islands, so that the residents could stay clear of Attila the Hun?
Trivia Question #99: On what continent are you most likely to find wild marsupials?
Trivia Question #100: Al Gore's daughter Kristen wrote for which animated TV show, on which Gore himself had a guest spot?
Trivia Question #101: Wei means danger and ji means opportunity. But as any motivational speaker will tell you, what does wei ji mean?
Trivia Question #102: Disney animator Glen Keane inspired the character of Billy, in what comic strip created by his father Bill?
Trivia Question #103: Which of these people is not sculpted into Stone Mountain?
Trivia Question #104: The maxixe and the habanera are Latin American:
Trivia Question #105: If you won on the ancient Roman edition of "Who Wants to be a Millionaire," and your check had an M with a bar over it, how much have you won?
Trivia Question #106: What is unusual about the onnagata, who perform in kabuki theater?
Trivia Question #107: While on a low-fat diet, you would do well to avoid eating any foods prepared with:
Trivia Question #108: Found by Hennig Brand when he was trying to prepare gold from silver, what element is symbolized by the letter P?
Trivia Question #109: In the movie "Next Friday" what is the name of the vicious dog?
Trivia Question #110: Garth Brooks once tried out for what team?
Trivia Question #111: What word did physicist Werner Heisenberg use to describe his principle?
Trivia Question #112: What is the main ingredient of mock turtle soup?
Trivia Question #113: Alaska and Hawaii were Nos. 49 and 50. But what became state #48 on February 14, 1912?
Trivia Question #114: Where does India ink come from?
Trivia Question #115: In a December 1996 speech, who famously accused Wall Street of "irrational exuberance"?
Trivia Question #116: What was the name of the first mammal to be successfully cloned?
Trivia Question #117: Upon which ship did the Japanese surrender on September 2, 1945?
Trivia Question #118: What word comes from the Hebrew for "so be it"?
Trivia Question #119: Born in Salem, Massachusetts, the ancestors of what author of "The Scarlet Letter" persecuted witches there?
Trivia Question #120: What rapper played Calvin in "Barbershop"?
Trivia Question #121: Which twice-fermented wine, traditionally from an area composed of parts of Marne, Aube and Aisne, was first produced by Dom Pierre Perignon in the 1600s?
Trivia Question #122: In which sport, developed in India, might men aspire to the Thomas Cup, and women to the Uber Cup?
Trivia Question #123: What was the original title of "That's The Way" from Led Zeppelin III?
Trivia Question #124: Who played Kunta's mom on roots and in real life married Miles Davis?
Trivia Question #125: Nowadays, what would you hire a dragoman to do for you?
Trivia Question #126: When this explorer came home, he was captured by the Genoese and thrown into jail, where he told his tale. Who was he?
Trivia Question #127: In 1994, Kansai International Airport opened near the first Asian city to host a World's Fair. Which one?
Trivia Question #128: What does epistemology study?
Trivia Question #129: What's Richard M. Nixons middle name?
Trivia Question #130: This actor portrayed a police detective in the television show, "Dan August":
Trivia Question #131: How many people were killed in the gunfight at the O.K. Corral?
Trivia Question #132: The name of which city, passed to Palestinian control in 1995, is Hebrew of "house of bread"?
Trivia Question #133: What's the name of the guy who owns the comic book store?
Trivia Question #134: In what sport would you see a christiana, or a christy for short?
Trivia Question #135: Who wrote: "The game is up."
Trivia Question #136: What is a chiffonnier?
Trivia Question #137: From 1955, Princeton Hospital pathologist Thomas Harvey kept whose brain in a cardboard box behind a beer cooler?
Trivia Question #138: In Greek myth, what were nymphs?
Trivia Question #139: Which TV show's theme song is titled "Where Everybody Knows Your Name"?
Trivia Question #140: Although it can mean "fear of water," hydrophobia usually refers to what disease?
Trivia Question #141: What co-discover of insulin once said, "No-one has ever had an idea in a dress suit"?
Trivia Question #142: What decidedly non-indigenous bird's name comes from the Welsh words for "white head"?
Trivia Question #143: On April 7, 1977, what baseball team played their first home game on a cold, snowy day?
Trivia Question #144: What does the H stand for in the names of both HL Mencken and H Ross Perot?
Trivia Question #145: You measure horses in hands, but how long is a hand?
Trivia Question #146: What NHL team was once the Kansas City Scouts and the Colorado Rockies?
Trivia Question #147: Who released "Places Without A Postcard" in 1981?
Trivia Question #148: Which of these terms refers to an insurance policy that pays out double?
Trivia Question #149: One of the newest scientific fields used for solving crimes is called forensic entomology. What is this?
Trivia Question #150: In Animal Farm, which of these was not one of the commandments?
Trivia Question #151: Which movie won Jimmy Stewart his first Oscar?
Trivia Question #152: Who wrote: "The one thing more difficult than following a regimen is not imposing it on others."
Trivia Question #153: Who asked "Do you like to boogie-woogie/ Do you like my Acid Rock"?
Trivia Question #154: What Ivy League university sings "Old Nassau" as its anthem?
Trivia Question #155: Which band appeared in Paris in 1973 with the lead singer wearing nothing but clear plastic?
Trivia Question #156: When King Herod died, he was struck down by an angel. Then what?
Trivia Question #157: By volume, which is the second largest of the Great Lakes?
Trivia Question #158: Which of these positions is not a real soccer position?
Trivia Question #159: Which tool would you not find in a chemistry lab?
Trivia Question #160: Whose work did Radio Telefis Eireann broadcast for more than 29 hours in July 1982, setting a record for the longest continuous radio broadcast?
Trivia Question #161: Audrey Hepburn grew up in a country that had been overrun by the Nazis. Which one?
Trivia Question #162: The 25th Amendment was used for the first time, when who was named to replace Spiro Agnew after he resigned Spiro Agnew resigned on October 10, 1973?
Trivia Question #163: The Lonely Bull was not only the first record for Herb Albert and the Tijuana Brass, but was also the first record for Albert's record company. What was this company called?
Trivia Question #164: In "Bill and Ted's Excellent Adventure," the now-obscure Alex Winter plays Bill. Who played Ted?
Trivia Question #165: The tonsure is a kind of haircut associated with:
Trivia Question #166: Which of these words was coined at the Hospital of Saint Mary of Bethlehem, Britain's first "insane asylum"?
Trivia Question #167: In U.S. presidential elections, during which month do members of the Electoral College cast their ballots?
Trivia Question #168: Before Aram Ilich Khachaturian wrote a ballet called the Sabre Dance, he wrote a 1938 choral-orchestral poem for what dictator?
Trivia Question #169: Greg LeMond was the first American to win what sporting event?
Trivia Question #170: In the Peter Benchley novel (and Steven Spielberg movie) what kind of shark was Jaws?
Trivia Question #171: What fictional character did Winston Groom name for the first grand wizard of the Ku Klux Klan?
Trivia Question #172: Mean Joe Greene was part of what team's Steel Curtain defense?
Trivia Question #173: What happened on February 14, 1929?
Trivia Question #174: Which of these movies did Humphrey Bogart make earliest?
Trivia Question #175: Pick the date this occurred: Soviets re-capture Kharkov for the second time.
Trivia Question #176: This classic novel by Thomas Wolfe describes the childhood and youth of Eugene Gant:
Trivia Question #177: Which country is closely affiliated with Northern Cyprus?
Trivia Question #178: According to a common saying, a person who needs to focus on important business should "get down to" what?
Trivia Question #179: What does Labanotation record?
Trivia Question #180: Which of Ian Fleming's own cousins played an assassin named Scaramanga in a James Bond movie?
Trivia Question #181: What color are a robin's eggs?
Trivia Question #182: In 1992, Sebastian Coe was elected as a Conservative to Britain's House of Commons. In what sport did he win gold medals in 1980 and 1984?
Trivia Question #183: In the 1940s, what was Toronto's team in the league we now call the NBA?
Trivia Question #184: What was former-Beatles drummer Ringo Starr's first number-one solo?
Trivia Question #185: She was born Carole Klein in Brooklyn, but is known as?
Trivia Question #186: What comes next in this series of Fibonacci numbers: 1,1,2,3?
Trivia Question #187: What movie is about the Rat Pack in detention?
Trivia Question #188: Who is the president pictured on the half-dollar?
Trivia Question #189: Pick the musical term for "Reinforcing":
Trivia Question #190: To whom did Jason Sehorn propose marriage on the set of "The Tonight Show"?
Trivia Question #191: In 1998, we experienced the maximum possible number of Friday the thirteenths in one year. How many were there?
Trivia Question #192: By a 1919 agreement, a vacancy in its crown forces Monaco to become a protectorate of:
Trivia Question #193: Whose face is on Canada's ten-dollar bill?
Trivia Question #194: In 1970, what became the first Japanese firm listed on the New York Stock Exchange?
Trivia Question #195: Define this musical term: "CODA":
Trivia Question #196: The top hat, now associated with black-tie dress, was originally used during:
Trivia Question #197: 17 Union ships under the command of Flag Officer David Farragut move up the Mississippi River then take New Orleans, the South's greatest seaport. Later in the war Farragut utters the famous phrase "Damn the torpedoes, full speed ahead!"
Trivia Question #198: Who was the original host of "The Tonight Show"?
Trivia Question #199: In "Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening," who writes, "I have promises to keep, And miles to go before I sleep"?
Trivia Question #200: In France, what geographical feature is called La Manche, meaning "the sleeve"?


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