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Trivia Question #1: Made from flax, which fiber was first used by the Egyptians, who considered it a sign of purity?
Trivia Question #2: What is added to red horseradish to give it its color?
Trivia Question #3: What Simpsons character is really Armin Tamzarian, who adopted Agnes as his mother?
Trivia Question #4: It's a mad world. In three movies (so far) who played Max Rockatansky?
Trivia Question #5: Which New Testament event took place on the Eve of the Passion?
Trivia Question #6: Which year was tennis player Jim Courier born?
Trivia Question #7: In "Thelma and Louise," who played Thelma?
Trivia Question #8: By definition, what does a cyclops have only one of?
Trivia Question #9: A supernova is a star that is:
Trivia Question #10: Of the five non-musical plays that each won a record five Tonys, which won failed to win Best Play, losing to 1971's "Borstal Boy"?
Trivia Question #11: Who became queen of the Netherlands in 1980?
Trivia Question #12: What island has the most species of birds found only on that island?
Trivia Question #13: What spinach-eating sailor man had a boat called the Olive?
Trivia Question #14: Tennis player Mary Pierce was born in which city?
Trivia Question #15: What living things absorb carbon dioxide and produe oxygen?
Trivia Question #16: Which of these shows was written, not by Rodgers and Hammerstein, but by Kern and Hammerstein?
Trivia Question #17: Writer F. Scott Fitzgerald was named for his second cousin, three times removed. What was this cousin famous for doing?
Trivia Question #18: What do you get if you order haricots verte in a French restaurant?
Trivia Question #19: Which president said, "If you want a friend in Washington, get a dog."?
Trivia Question #20: Fashion plate Beau Brummel was a friend and contemporary of this famous figure:
Trivia Question #21: Which league has included the Fort Wayne Pistons, the Syracuse Nationals and the Rochester Royals?
Trivia Question #22: Who wrote: "Mistakes are the portals of discovery."
Trivia Question #23: Burton Baskins and Irvine Robbins went into what business?
Trivia Question #24: Which of the Beatles married a woman whose name means "ocean child" in Japanese?
Trivia Question #25: Pick the incorrect statement:
Trivia Question #26: The expensive natural spice saffron is produced from:
Trivia Question #27: He got his head cut off for defying Henry VIII. And recently, he has been made the patron saint of politicians. Who is he?
Trivia Question #28: All these technological terms are part of the same system except:
Trivia Question #29: For what movie did Rock Hudson get an Oscar nomination?
Trivia Question #30: Which of these is not part of a flower?
Trivia Question #31: Where would you find the original Busch Gardens Zoological Park?
Trivia Question #32: Which of the following was not a writer on "Your Show of Shows"?
Trivia Question #33: In 46 BC, who added a 30th day to April?
Trivia Question #34: What is the scientific name for petrified dinosaur poop?
Trivia Question #35: Sir Isaac Newton, as a boy, began his serious academic studies after:
Trivia Question #36: Which California city elected Clint Eastwood as its mayor in 1986 and 1988?
Trivia Question #37: Who released "Fire And Water" in 1970?
Trivia Question #38: What was the original name of Playboy Magazine?
Trivia Question #39: In "Hans Brinker," what silver footwear does his sister Gretel win?
Trivia Question #40: It's 1857 and you're in Haughwout Department Store in New York City. What innovation are you there to see?
Trivia Question #41: After she did a commercial for Burger King, the company was sued by McDonald's. Who was she?
Trivia Question #42: In the Julian Calendar, "ides" fall on the 15th of any of these months except:
Trivia Question #43: The first gymnast to record a perfect "10" in the Olympics came from this country:
Trivia Question #44: In 2001, what vegetarian actress with severe social anxiety filed for divorce from the gregarious, steak-eating Alec Baldwin?
Trivia Question #45: For Siegfried, it was Gram. For El Cid, it was Colada. What was it for King Arthur?
Trivia Question #46: Founded at the University of Michigan, what radical body's ideas were laid out in the Port Huron Statement?
Trivia Question #47: In which year did Alexis Korner form "Blues Inc."?
Trivia Question #48: Ziegfeld may have had his "Follies," but do you have his first name?
Trivia Question #49: What city's famous library re-opened in 2002, after having been closed for some 1600 years?
Trivia Question #50: Which movie mogul's middle name was Burt?
Trivia Question #51: Cerumen is what bodily substance?
Trivia Question #52: Who wrote: "I had ambition not only to go farther than any man had ever been before, but as far as it was possible for a man to go."
Trivia Question #53: Having been responsible for the death of some 60 million of his own citizens, who is probably the greatest mass killer of all time?
Trivia Question #54: What was the name of the fugitive on "Kung Fu"?
Trivia Question #55: Pick the date this occurred: Rome captured by Allies.
Trivia Question #56: Which ex-Beatle made "Walls ?And Bridges" in 1974?
Trivia Question #57: In 1979, Sebastian Coe set three world records in just 41 days in what sport?
Trivia Question #58: As of 2001, who has been the only divorced man in the Oval Office?
Trivia Question #59: On what TV show did the Jupiter II get lost?
Trivia Question #60: Twenty-two publishers turned down "Dubliners," and when it finally was published, somebody bought the whole run and burned it. Who wrote the book?
Trivia Question #61: Which poetic heroine was created by Edgar Allan Poe?
Trivia Question #62: Which of the following is an example of synecdoche?
Trivia Question #63: It's famous for its treaties, but in which country would you find Ghent?
Trivia Question #64: Which team did Al Kaline play for?
Trivia Question #65: Which poet used the character Sweeney to symbolize brutal 20th century mankind?
Trivia Question #66: What country is more than 2,600 miles long (north to south), but on average only 110 miles wide (east to west)?
Trivia Question #67: What NFL team shared a nickname with Edmonton's NHL team?
Trivia Question #68: Pick the musical term for "More movement, quicker":
Trivia Question #69: On May 1, 2002, what did Al Leiter become the first pitcher to do?
Trivia Question #70: A tasty mix of butter, sugar, cocoa, vanilla, egg, graham wafer crumbs, coconut and chopped walnuts is named for what British Columbia municipality?
Trivia Question #71: Which commandment states "Thou shalt not commit adultry"?
Trivia Question #72: Which Inca King confronted Pisarro?
Trivia Question #73: John A. Macdonald was Canada's first prime minister. But John S. Macdonald was the first premier of what province?
Trivia Question #74: About 70% of the Earth is covered with what?
Trivia Question #75: Who was the author of the book "Collected Fictions"?
Trivia Question #76: Located on the Chao Phraya River, what world capital is known locally as Krung Thep, meaning City of Angels?
Trivia Question #77: What Swiss immigrant made his fortune smelting ore in New Mexico and Colorado?
Trivia Question #78: Record "Get Into Something" (1970) is by ________? ?
Trivia Question #79: Where do you find the Moho (the Mohorovicic discontinuity)?
Trivia Question #80: How many satellites for the Global Positioning System?
Trivia Question #81: Which of the following does radar use to locate objects?
Trivia Question #82: A toboggan is best used on which of these surfaces?
Trivia Question #83: Name the Zeppelin song containing these lyrics: "I can hear it callin me the way it used to do, I can hear it callin' me back home!"
Trivia Question #84: With 300,000 extras appearing in a funeral scene, what movie is believed to have the largest cast in Hollywood history?
Trivia Question #85: Under what nickname did Judith Martin become famous?
Trivia Question #86: When was judo first included in the Olympic Games?
Trivia Question #87: Who wrote: "Charm is a way of getting the answer yes without asking a clear question."
Trivia Question #88: Which TV show was not based on true events?
Trivia Question #89: Who wrote: "Consider your origin; you were not born to live like brutes, but to follow virtue and knowledge."
Trivia Question #90: What is a majordomo?
Trivia Question #91: Who married Abraham and bore his son Isaac?
Trivia Question #92: Jim Abbott went directly from the University of Michigan to the Angels' starting rotation in the spring of 1989, and in 1993 he threw a no-hitter for the Yankees. What disability was he born with?
Trivia Question #93: All of these are colloids, but which one is an emulsion?
Trivia Question #94: Who recorded "Photograph" in 1973?
Trivia Question #95: Where is the port city of Mombassa?
Trivia Question #96: Pick the company that has the slogan "The Power Of The Pyramid Is Working For You."
Trivia Question #97: What bird courts mates by building large structures and decorating them with shells and flowers?
Trivia Question #98: Formed when an atom loses an electron, what do you call a positively charged ion?
Trivia Question #99: Which film actor, best known for performances in action-packed Westerns, changed his given name of Marion Michael Morrison to one that's a little more tough and manly?
Trivia Question #100: What does Lady Macbeth attempt to do as she sleepwalks?
Trivia Question #101: Although the glass snake has no legs, it's not really a snake. What is it?
Trivia Question #102: In 1951, Charlotte Whitton became the first female mayor of a major Canadian city. Which one?
Trivia Question #103: Marvin Hagler changed his legal name so that it would include what nickname?
Trivia Question #104: There are two teams called Rangers (in Texas and New York) and two teams called Giants (in New York and San Francisco). Which of these names is not in two leagues, as of 2001?
Trivia Question #105: In 1888, the influential philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche was declared:
Trivia Question #106: The two parts of what state are reunited by the five-mile-long Mackinac Bridge?
Trivia Question #107: He dropped one of the three names he was born with, back in 1914 in Alabama, but in what sport did Joseph Louis Barrow grow up to excel?
Trivia Question #108: What metal, still used in photography today, was once used to coat a daguerreotype's copper plates?
Trivia Question #109: Which former ABA team was coached by Larry Bird, who was born in the nearby town of French Lick?
Trivia Question #110: Two of Hollywood's summer blockbusters got a lucky break, thanks to 1997 XF11. What was it?
Trivia Question #111: How many legs does an insect have?
Trivia Question #112: What science fiction word did Czech playwright Karel Capek coin in a 1920s play?
Trivia Question #113: If something is quotidian, when would it happen?
Trivia Question #114: Two of Pierre Trudeau's children were born on which holiday?
Trivia Question #115: For what cartoonist, a two-time honorary Tony Winner, was the Martin Beck Theatre renamed?
Trivia Question #116: Who bought Mr. Burns' house after he lost his fortune?
Trivia Question #117: An astronomical unit is the mean distance between the Earth and the Sun. In kilometers, how long is an astronomical unit?
Trivia Question #118: Who won the soccer world cup in 1982?
Trivia Question #119: Since it begins around the time of the spring equinox, what ram constellation is the first sign of the zodiac?
Trivia Question #120: What country did Bart Simpson represent in the Springfield model UN?
Trivia Question #121: Which disease will a carcinogen cause?
Trivia Question #122: What is the capital of Rwanda?
Trivia Question #123: As of 2002, only two nations in the world are double-landlocked, meaning that all the countries surrounding them are also landlocked. One of these countries is Uzbekistan. What is the other?
Trivia Question #124: Heisenberg has a principle about ________.
Trivia Question #125: Who was the subject of Irving Stone's novel "The Agony and the Ecstasy"?
Trivia Question #126: what is David Letterman's dog's name?
Trivia Question #127: In England and Canada, many people put acetic acid on their "chips." What is acetic acid?
Trivia Question #128: Where was the Easter Rising of 1916?
Trivia Question #129: What was Bugs Bunny originally named?
Trivia Question #130: Marilyn Chambers once appeared on boxes of Ivory Snow. And then she did which famous porno movie?
Trivia Question #131: Who controls the Canary Islands?
Trivia Question #132: What sign of the zodiac is, like a mermaid, a makara?
Trivia Question #133: Which country was never a colony of Britain?
Trivia Question #134: Who was the first women to earn her living as a novelist?
Trivia Question #135: Pick the musical term for "A very little":
Trivia Question #136: Which childhood disease is most likely to cause sterility in males?
Trivia Question #137: Where would you have found the famed "Murderer's Row"?
Trivia Question #138: Also known for his books on grammar, E.B. White wrote which children's book?
Trivia Question #139: Which creature is also called a "Monodon monoceros"?
Trivia Question #140: Although filmed in North Carolina, "Dawson's Creek" has been set in Capeside, near which city?
Trivia Question #141: The title of the second Talking Heads album promised more songs about buildings and what?
Trivia Question #142: According to Greek mythology Demeter, the goddess of grain and the harvest, caused the first winter when:
Trivia Question #143: In the Disney movies, who is Lady Tremaine's slipper-wearing stepdaughter?
Trivia Question #144: Francis won the first Patsy award. What was Francis?
Trivia Question #145: What "Dirty Dancing" star played herself as a regular character on the TV show "It's Like, You Know ..."?
Trivia Question #146: To the Germans, it's Aachen. To the French, it's Aix-la-Chapelle. Where is this city?
Trivia Question #147: Pick the date this occurred: Allied landings in Anzio.
Trivia Question #148: Since 1946, what NBA team has played its home games on a parquet floor?
Trivia Question #149: What is a "blue moon"?
Trivia Question #150: With help from Theodore Roosevelt and J. P. Morgan, Edward Curtis took hundreds of pictures. Of whom or what?
Trivia Question #151: What is the average weight of an iceberg?
Trivia Question #152: Elvis Presley's song "It's Now or Never" was based on which song?
Trivia Question #153: Who was the author of the book "Hunger"?
Trivia Question #154: Where and when did Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra live?
Trivia Question #155: Soccer got a boost when the United States hosted which year's World Cup?
Trivia Question #156: What did Alexander Selkirk do for four years on Juan Fernandez Island, which so inspired Daniel Defoe?
Trivia Question #157: The distance from the equator is measured in terms of:
Trivia Question #158: What could we learn from the Peters projection?
Trivia Question #159: Pick the date this occurred: Japanese surrender in Burma.
Trivia Question #160: Which legendary woman was married to Earl Leofric of Mercia?
Trivia Question #161: The Earth's magnetic field:
Trivia Question #162: Which country did Russia invade in 1968?
Trivia Question #163: Which animals do not hibernate during winter?
Trivia Question #164: What was the first flavor of Lifesavers?
Trivia Question #165: In the 1960s and 1970s, people who supported Ralph Nader's ideas were commonly known as "Nader's" what?
Trivia Question #166: What does the I in an ISDN line usually stand for?
Trivia Question #167: Lake St. Clair is part of the Great Lake system, even though it's not a "great" lake. Where is it?
Trivia Question #168: Although it's actually a kind of raccoon, what South American animal is sometimes sold in pet stores as a honeybear?
Trivia Question #169: Which of these plants did Columbus bring with him on his first voyage to America? (Choose all that apply)
Trivia Question #170: Which of these is not said to be one of the Three Wise Men?
Trivia Question #171: In Greek mythology, she was the protectress of women, marriage and childbirth:
Trivia Question #172: What does the phrase "hic jacet," often found on ancient tombstones, mean?
Trivia Question #173: In 41 BC, whom did Mark Anthony name as tetrarch of Galilee?
Trivia Question #174: Which of Cleopatra's lovers lost the Battle of Actium?
Trivia Question #175: What Aztec "food of the gods" is full of phenylethylamine, which the brain seems to pump out when you're in love?
Trivia Question #176: Which team regularly defeats the Washington Generals and New York Nationals?
Trivia Question #177: Which is the name of a biography about Led Zeppelin?
Trivia Question #178: Midshipman Philip Spencer and two shipmates were hanged in 1842 for attempted mutiny aboard the USS Somers. Who was Spencer's dad?
Trivia Question #179: Define this musical term: "FEURIG":
Trivia Question #180: In April 2002, 28-year-old Internet billionaire Mark Shuttleworth became the first person from what continent to go into space?
Trivia Question #181: Operation "Sea Lion" was Hitler's plan for:
Trivia Question #182: In the title of her 1986 song, Janet Jackson asks, "What Have You Done for Me" when?
Trivia Question #183: Which monarch was deposed because of his pro-German sympathies during WWI?
Trivia Question #184: If you have a bilateral perorbital hematoma, what kind of injury do you have?
Trivia Question #185: What ABA/NBA star started his career with the Virginia Squires in 1971, before moving to the Nets in 1973?
Trivia Question #186: What recording star was born in Ottawa, Ontario on June 1, 1974, along with a twin brother named Wade?
Trivia Question #187: Define this musical term: "MEZZA VOCE":
Trivia Question #188: Which Canadian is famous for the phrase "the medium is the message"?
Trivia Question #189: Which of these roles did Robert De Niro play first?
Trivia Question #190: According to the 1990 U.S. Census, the four largest metropolitan areas (in order) are?
Trivia Question #191: Based on their chemical symbols, which of these elements comes first alphabetically?
Trivia Question #192: Before moving up to the Brooklyn Dodgers in 1947, Jackie Robinson spent a year with the Royals, a minor-league team in what city?
Trivia Question #193: Define this musical term: "SMORZANDO":
Trivia Question #194: This primary platform catapulted James Polk to victory in the 1845 U.S. presidential election:
Trivia Question #195: Which of these coincidences does not apply to the assassinations of Kennedy and Lincoln?
Trivia Question #196: The 1962 musical 'A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum' is based on the work of what Roman playwright?
Trivia Question #197: Which of these British dynasties came first?
Trivia Question #198: Who wrote "The Horse Whisperer"?
Trivia Question #199: Produced by Penthouse, what soft-core porno movie cost $15 million and starred Malcolm McDowell, Peter O'Toole, Helen Mirren and John Gielgud?
Trivia Question #200: Which of these musical styles of jazz has been around the least amount of time?

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