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: Which of these events is not part of the Ironman triathlon?
Trivia Question #2: How many episodes aired during The Simpsons' first season?
Trivia Question #3: Future prime minister Imre Nagy was once fired as what country's agriculture minister, because of his "incorrect views" about farming?
Trivia Question #4: Pick the musical term for "Short, song-like piece":
Trivia Question #5: In 1986, what soccer-loving country became the first to host the World Cup twice?
Trivia Question #6: With a minimum of 100 carries, who holds the record for highest average of yards per carry over a season?
Trivia Question #7: If you brought rhino horn back from the Horn of Africa you'd be a very bad person. Which of these countries is in the Horn of Africa?
Trivia Question #8: There are two Frankfurts in Germany. Which one is the main transportation hub?
Trivia Question #9: What movie paired silent-screen legends Charlie Chaplin and Buster Keaton?
Trivia Question #10: Pick the company that has the slogan "People In Motion."
Trivia Question #11: Guyana is the only South American nation with what official language?
Trivia Question #12: In 1968, who became the first golfer to win a million bucks playing PGA tournaments?
Trivia Question #13: How old are the horses that run in each of the Triple Crown races?
Trivia Question #14: Rinzai and Soto are the two principal groupings of:
Trivia Question #15: USA states: What's the capital of Maine?
Trivia Question #16: Pick the date this occurred: British Prime Minister, Chamberlain, resigns, replaced by Churchill.
Trivia Question #17: Who wrote: "My salad days, When I was green in judgment."
Trivia Question #18: Which children's game is called "mosca cieca" in Italy, "gallina ciepa" in Spain and "colin-maillard" in France?
Trivia Question #19: The League of Nations was formed at the end of which war?
Trivia Question #20: Which comic strips ended, respectively, on New Year's Day and New Year's Eve, 1995?
Trivia Question #21: What city is named for the Canaanite word for its underwater wells?
Trivia Question #22: What was the country retreat that they wrote and rehearsed some of Led Zeppelin III called?
Trivia Question #23: Which writer enlisted in the 15th Light Dragoons during the French Revolution, only to be "rescued" by his brother under an insanity clause?
Trivia Question #24: The Greek god Irene was analogous to the Roman god Pax. What were they the goddesses of?
Trivia Question #25: What two houses struggled through the War of the Roses?
Trivia Question #26: When Winston Churchill said, "Never in the course of human conflict have so many owed so much, to so few," who were the few?
Trivia Question #27: What is French name for the English Channel?
Trivia Question #28: Henry VIII had six wives. But how many grandkids did he have?
Trivia Question #29: In 1987, which friendly neighborhood superhero finally married Mary Jane Watson?
Trivia Question #30: What two countries are joined by the Ambassador Bridge?
Trivia Question #31: Who wrote: "That is what learning is. You suddenly understand something you've understood all your life, but in a new way."
Trivia Question #32: What Italian meat dish shares its name with a Venetian known for such works as The Legend of Saint Ursula?
Trivia Question #33: In the comic strip Hagar the Horrible, Hagar's son shares a name with which Shakespearean character?
Trivia Question #34: What cocktail, made from vodka and cranberry juice and popular with women in the 1990s, shares its name with a magazine also popular with women in the 1990s?
Trivia Question #35: Who would most likely work with a groove called a kerf?
Trivia Question #36: Which was one of the five landing sites of the Normandy Invasion?
Trivia Question #37: Who wrote: "The intelligent man finds almost everything ridiculous, the sensible man hardly anything."
Trivia Question #38: In the 1970s David Bowie helped to define glam rock by inventing a variety of extravagant stage personalities, including which of the following?
Trivia Question #39: When a ship carrying pay for his soldiers never turned up, what did New France's Jacques de Meulles use for money?
Trivia Question #40: Which river divides Budapest into Buda and Pest?
Trivia Question #41: Once called Ceylon, Sri Lanka is an island nation off the coast of which larger country?
Trivia Question #42: In what country would you eat a cabbage dish called kimchi and a beef dish called bulgogi?
Trivia Question #43: Who wrote: "The dream reveals the reality which conception lags behind. That is the horror of life -- the terror of art."
Trivia Question #44: Who or what are Antofalla, Cotopaxi and Mauna Loa?
Trivia Question #45: Dublin is the capital of which country?
Trivia Question #46: In 1820, a Greek shepherd on Milos found a statue that had been broken in two. A French ambassador bought it and it's now in the Louvre. What Greek goddess did the statue depict?
Trivia Question #47: Originally meaning "a gatherer of seeds," what else does a spermologer do?
Trivia Question #48: If you're simonizing something, what are you doing?
Trivia Question #49: Ray Kroc and Walt Disney both served in the same WWI Red Cross ambulance unit. You know the company Disney created. Which one did Kroc build?
Trivia Question #50: Despite once having called the Academy Awards "garish" and "embarrassing," for what Meryl Streep movie did Dustin Hoffman win his first Oscar?
Trivia Question #51: Until Notre Dame suggested he change the pronunciation so that it would rhyme with "Heisman," how did Joe Theismann pronounce his name?
Trivia Question #52: Which pundit was one of Jimmy Carter's speech writers and a top aide to House Speaker Tip O'Neill?
Trivia Question #53: The Acts of the Apostles, sometimes called the Gospel of the Spirit, is considered the second half of which Gospel?
Trivia Question #54: Define this musical term: "LEBHAFT":
Trivia Question #55: Elected to the first of his three terms in 1974, George Ariyoshi became the first Asian-American governor in what state?
Trivia Question #56: Which of these is not one of the years in the Chinese calendar?
Trivia Question #57: Who wrote "The Idiot"?
Trivia Question #58: What city, across the river from Covington, Kentucky, is particularly well known for its chili?
Trivia Question #59: Which president had personally hung two men before he came to the White House?
Trivia Question #60: In 1964, a Beatles song won a Grammy for Best Performance by a Vocal Group. That song also became the title of their first movie. What was it?
Trivia Question #61: Named by Swiss alchemist Paracelsus, what mythical people had an uncanny "knowledge" for finding precious metals?
Trivia Question #62: Budapest is the capital of which country?
Trivia Question #63: Approximately how many hours would it take for all the Coca-Cola ever produced to flow over Niagara Falls?
Trivia Question #64: When Bart broke his pelvis bone, what were the access ramps at the school made of?
Trivia Question #65: In the 1999 James Bond movie 'The World Is Not Enough', who is being groomed to replace the character "Q"?
Trivia Question #66: A Shakespearian king attended by his fool who comments sardonically on mankind is:
Trivia Question #67: What British director considered a 1933 musical, "Waltzes from Vienna," one of his worst films?
Trivia Question #68: What Tolstoy book ends with the title character commit suicide on a train tracks after a failed affair with a count?
Trivia Question #69: In the 1667 Treaty of Breda, what territory did the Dutch trade for Dutch Guiana (Surinam)?
Trivia Question #70: As of 2000, how many Major League Baseball teams had nicknames that did not end in the letter S?
Trivia Question #71: What kind of royalty was Tito Puente?
Trivia Question #72: What Las Vegas casino is known for the volcano that erupts in front of it, as well as for Siegfried & Roy's white tiger show?
Trivia Question #73: China's last emperor abdicated in 1912, but in 1934 he became an empire again. Over which domain?
Trivia Question #74: What was the sister ship to Lusitania?
Trivia Question #75: The q.t. in the expression "on the q.t." is derived from this word:
Trivia Question #76: Which president had the campaign slogan "I Like Ike"?
Trivia Question #77: Zenodotus of Ephesus was the first librarian of a famous library in what city?
Trivia Question #78: Which instrument is not in the brass family?
Trivia Question #79: Who is the only person to be mayor of Montreal ... and a cabinet minister at the same time?
Trivia Question #80: Who wrote: "What is a rebel? A man who says no."
Trivia Question #81: USA states: What's the capital of Kansas?
Trivia Question #82: Who holds the record for most field goals made in a season?
Trivia Question #83: Who was the only 20th-centry U.S. president without a college degree?
Trivia Question #84: Who wrote: "Misery acquaints a man with strange bedfellows."
Trivia Question #85: What whale's 20-lb brain is the largest of any animal that ever lived, and as such as a head that accounts for a third of its body length?
Trivia Question #86: Winston, Salem and Camel cigarettes are made in a factory in ... surprise, surprise ... Winston-Salem. In what state?
Trivia Question #87: How many voyages did Columbus make?
Trivia Question #88: What is the smallest independent country in the Western Hemisphere?
Trivia Question #89: The component distinguishing the Latin American city is?
Trivia Question #90: What letter of the alphabet is represented in Morse Code by a single dot?
Trivia Question #91: Who would be represented by a legate?
Trivia Question #92: Which of these is not a real person with an Italian sports car named for him?
Trivia Question #93: Who was the only president to ever use nuclear weapons in an act of war?
Trivia Question #94: Who was the king of England during World War II?
Trivia Question #95: Before John Paul II, the last non-Italian pope was Hadrian VI, who was elected in 1522. What nationality was Hadrian VI?
Trivia Question #96: Who wrote "One Hundred Years of Solitude"?
Trivia Question #97: If you have polythelia, what do you have too many of?
Trivia Question #98: Which lake is the source of the Blue Nile?
Trivia Question #99: Single "Je T'Aime...Moi Non Plus" got banned in which year?
Trivia Question #100: In what state did the Hatfield-McCoy feud occur?
Trivia Question #101: In 1980, Malcolm McDowell played Gaius Julius Caesar Germanicus, better known by what name?
Trivia Question #102: Define this musical term: "SLARGANDO (SLENTANDO)":
Trivia Question #103: In what month do the British celebrate Michaelmas, the feast day of Saint Michael and All Angels?
Trivia Question #104: In Arabian mythology, who said "Open sesame"?
Trivia Question #105: Who wrote "The Scarlet Letter"?
Trivia Question #106: What was the world's highest sea surface temperature recorded (in the Persian Gulf)?
Trivia Question #107: Who is the president pictured on the dime?
Trivia Question #108: Myanmar was known as what until 1989?
Trivia Question #109: Who was the author of the book "The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn"?
Trivia Question #110: What do toads do before mating?
Trivia Question #111: What are the colors of the flag of France?
Trivia Question #112: Tungsten's chemical symbol is W, which is short for wolfram, a word in what language?
Trivia Question #113: Where is the longest railroad tunnel in the world?
Trivia Question #114: In what year where the first TV transmissions?
Trivia Question #115: At what temperature does a thermal spring become known as a hot spring?
Trivia Question #116: Upset about high taxes, poor roads and the distance to Boston, what state separated from Massachusetts in 1819?
Trivia Question #117: What sense are you missing if you suffer from anosmia?
Trivia Question #118: Despite being set in a very British mansion, "Remains of the Day" was written by somebody of what nationality?
Trivia Question #119: Because of 1922's "Nanook of the North," of what is Robert Flaherty considered to the "father"?
Trivia Question #120: ________, the capital of Tanzania, was founded in the 1860s as a summer beach retreat for the sultan of Zanzibar.
Trivia Question #121: Who recorded "Groovin'" in 1967?
Trivia Question #122: Define this musical term: "ALLEGRO":
Trivia Question #123: In which year did Berry Gordy form Motown label?
Trivia Question #124: Which country was the first to adopt the metric system?
Trivia Question #125: Where is the Strait of Messina?
Trivia Question #126: For what founder of Detroit did Henry Martyn Leland name his automobile company in 1904?
Trivia Question #127: This major league pitcher never gave up a grand slam in his career:
Trivia Question #128: Which of the following was not one of the Seven Wonders of the World?
Trivia Question #129: The female of what snake is the only one to build nests for its eggs?
Trivia Question #130: Who wrote: "The great secret of power is never to will to do more than you can accomplish."
Trivia Question #131: Which of these people won a competitive Oscar, albeit just one?
Trivia Question #132: Rosalind and Orlando fall in love while tromping through the forest of Arden in:
Trivia Question #133: As of 2000, which of these media operations does Viacom not own?
Trivia Question #134: To what good friend, himself the author of "The Scarlet Letter," did Herman Melville dedicate "Moby-Dick"?
Trivia Question #135: What spin-off of Diff'rent Strokes starred Molly Ringwald and George Clooney at various times?
Trivia Question #136: Which plant is also known as an aubergine?
Trivia Question #137: What shade of blue is also the name of a duck?
Trivia Question #138: Who was Siddhartha Gautama?
Trivia Question #139: Sofia is the capital of which country?
Trivia Question #140: None of them can write, not even Mr. Kerouac. What they do isn't writing at all -- it's typing. Who said so?
Trivia Question #141: Suffering from syphilis, obsessive compulsive disorder and possible brain damage, who spent his latter years in Las Vegas, living in fear of germs and saving his own urine?
Trivia Question #142: Until 1939, what country was known as Siam?
Trivia Question #143: Eddie Murphy took over as Axel Foley after Sylvester Stallone quit what movie?
Trivia Question #144: What do onychophagists chew on?
Trivia Question #145: Which MASH cast member was born Jameel Joseph Farah in Toledo, and was in Japan with the US Army during the Korean War?
Trivia Question #146: Which of these brand names is also the last name of one of its company's founders?
Trivia Question #147: In what movie was the real-life firm of Pacific Gas & Electric cast as the villain?
Trivia Question #148: On what continent is Argentina located?
Trivia Question #149: What was the host country of the soccer world cup in 1970?
Trivia Question #150: Pick the company that has the slogan "Come To Where The Flavor Is"
Trivia Question #151: Whose greatest hits collection became the first official RIAA platinum record?
Trivia Question #152: Love Affair was remade twice ... once in 1994 with Warren Beatty and Annette Bening, and once in 1957 with Cary Grant and Deborah Kerr. What was this latter version called?
Trivia Question #153: What event was the interview of the "Natural Born Killer", Mickey, to be held during?
Trivia Question #154: In which country did African American activist W.E.B. Du Bois die?
Trivia Question #155: Which of these European islands is the largest?
Trivia Question #156: For which screenplay did author Joe Eszterhas earn $3 million, a record price for an "untried" script?
Trivia Question #157: General Boy and Booji Boy were part of what New Wave band's entourage?
Trivia Question #158: What would you read in Hansard?
Trivia Question #159: What Canadian fought Muhammad Ali in his last fight, and later lost his WBC title to Mike Tyson in 1986?
Trivia Question #160: In the nursery rhyme, Old MacDonald had a farm, and on that farm he had some chicks, ducks, turkeys, pigs, cows, donkeys and what?
Trivia Question #161: Which of these characters was not part of a motorcycle gang called Hell's Satans?
Trivia Question #162: Remember Mr. Ed? "A horse is a horse of course of course...". Anyway... who was the owner of Mr. Ed?
Trivia Question #163: What was the first team to win the Super Bowl by more than thirty points?
Trivia Question #164: With which railroad do we associate Harriet Tubman?
Trivia Question #165: What did Homer buy Marge for their anniversary?
Trivia Question #166: Who did Leo Rosten introduce by saying "Any man who hates babies and dogs can't be all bad"?
Trivia Question #167: Where is your parietal bone?
Trivia Question #168: Who wrote: "Everyone is as God has made him, and oftentimes a great deal worse."
Trivia Question #169: How many continents are there?
Trivia Question #170: What movie was made from the Stephen King story "The Body"?
Trivia Question #171: In which country would you not find a region of tropical rainforest climate?
Trivia Question #172: The dogfish is a type of:
Trivia Question #173: What is the word for a grouping of flies?
Trivia Question #174: Who headed the Nazi Party's SS from 1929?
Trivia Question #175: Who wrote: "Wisdom outweighs any wealth."
Trivia Question #176: For what are the Padaung women of Burma famous?
Trivia Question #177: Which former janitor, known for his rebounding skills, was nicknamed the Worm?
Trivia Question #178: What country did Peter the Great rule?
Trivia Question #179: The first book of the New Testament is "The Gospel According to _______ ."
Trivia Question #180: Which designer drug, also known as MDMA, is an analog of methamphetamine?
Trivia Question #181: "It was the best of times, it was the worst of times...."
Trivia Question #182: Who was the first president for whom an assassination attempt was directed at?
Trivia Question #183: Which artist surprised the world in the mid-1980s with his previously secret "Helga" paintings?
Trivia Question #184: Elected in 1969 at the age of 29, what writer claimed to have been the youngest person ever elected to Britain's Parliament?
Trivia Question #185: Lee Harvey Oswald almost certainly shot John F. Kennedy. But who, most definitely, shot Lee Harvey Oswald?
Trivia Question #186: "The Christian Mission" was the original title of which of these organizations?
Trivia Question #187: Where does one find Back Bay?
Trivia Question #188: When he hanged himself in Las Vegas, David Strickland was a regular on what sitcom?
Trivia Question #189: Which city was once named York?
Trivia Question #190: Once convicted of burglary, what "Okie From Muskogee" was pardoned by California governor Ronald Reagan?
Trivia Question #191: Africa's tse-tse fly is greatly feared because it carries this disease:
Trivia Question #192: What does the Audit Bureau of Circulations actually audit?
Trivia Question #193: Address this. In which Civil War battle did Pickett's Charge up Cemetery Ridge occur?
Trivia Question #194: Which country leads the world in petroleum production?
Trivia Question #195: Where would you most likely see a mold called Aspergillus niger?
Trivia Question #196: A symphony orchestra uses more of these than any other instrument:
Trivia Question #197: Which British prime minister once played world-class cricket?
Trivia Question #198: You know about the weak heel, but who killed Achilles?
Trivia Question #199: As far as we can tell, which animal was first domesticated?
Trivia Question #200: All these songs come from "West Side Story" except:

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.