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: Who took the song Happy Together to No.1 in March of 1967?
Trivia Question #2: In the classic rhyme "Ten Little Indians" none of the Indians:
Trivia Question #3: This Detroit team has been called the Cougars and the Falcons. What did Jack Norris rename them?
Trivia Question #4: Who created Jean Valjean while himself a fugitive in the Canary Islands?
Trivia Question #5: How did the Indians' Bill Wambsganss earn a place in the record books during the 1920 World Series?
Trivia Question #6: On November 12 in Northern Rhodesia, Lettow-Vorbeck's troops battled the British on the bank of the Chambeshi River in what turned out to be the last battle in which war?
Trivia Question #7: According to France's Henry IV, who was "the wisest fool in Christendom"?
Trivia Question #8: How did "America" get its name?
Trivia Question #9: Along which river do the Russian cities of Novosibirsk and Salekhard lie?
Trivia Question #10: In what cheesy city of brotherly love would you fall in love with cream cheese and cheese steak?
Trivia Question #11: On The Simpsons, who provides the sound of Maggie sucking on her pacifier?
Trivia Question #12: Engastrimythos is a fancy name for what form of entertainment?
Trivia Question #13: The equation V1/T1 = V2/T2 is based on ________.
Trivia Question #14: What is the formula for benzene?
Trivia Question #15: The world's highest active volcanoes are found on this continent:
Trivia Question #16: The Leakeys found many fossils at Olduvai Gorge, a small canyon in:
Trivia Question #17: In which state did country singer Roy Acuff unsuccessfully run for governor in 1948?
Trivia Question #18: In which year did Sylvia Plath die?
Trivia Question #19: In literature (and in the movie), what is Jean Louise Finch's nickname?
Trivia Question #20: On October 29, 1974, where did Muhammad Ali and George Foreman meet for "the Rumble in the Jungle"?
Trivia Question #21: When was the world population 4 billion, two-thirds of its population today?
Trivia Question #22: What salad was invented in Tijuana by an Italian named Caesar Cardini?
Trivia Question #23: Filmed by Thomas Edison, the first movie starred Fred Ott. What was he doing?
Trivia Question #24: In which present-day country was Zoroaster most probably born?
Trivia Question #25: Pancho Villa's raid on which U.S. border town led to the loss of 18 American lives?
Trivia Question #26: What is the word for a grouping of coyote?
Trivia Question #27: Cowboy stars William S. Hart and Tom Mix were among the pallbearers for which real-life Wild West legend, who died in Los Angeles on January 13, 1929?
Trivia Question #28: Where would you find Arches National Park, home to the longest natural arch in the world?
Trivia Question #29: As of 2000, which NFL player played the most seasons and the most games, and also scored the most points?
Trivia Question #30: Pick the company that has the slogan "Ingenuity At Work."
Trivia Question #31: What very English sauce is actually from India, having been brought home by a former governor of Bengal?
Trivia Question #32: In which state is the Hopi Indian Reservation?
Trivia Question #33: What cat food counted on the ever-picky Morris as its spokescat?
Trivia Question #34: What is the title of the fascinating geography book, written by your Guide Matt Rosenberg, which is being released by the publisher and shipped to bookstores on Friday, October 2, 1998?
Trivia Question #35: As of 1999, what is the approximate population of Africa?
Trivia Question #36: What is the word for a grouping of turkeys?
Trivia Question #37: Botox paralyzes the corrugator supercilii muscle, which creates wrinkles on what part of your face?
Trivia Question #38: In the West Texas slang of the 1920s, what was a wildcatter?
Trivia Question #39: Although he was mayor of this city, Fernando Wood nevertheless called for it to secede from the United States in 1861. Which city was this?
Trivia Question #40: In addition to finding a way to calculate comet orbits, Heinrich Olbers had a paradox named for him. What is it?
Trivia Question #41: What famous spa is near Little Rock, Arkansas?
Trivia Question #42: Sailor Jack and a dog named Bingo are on the box of what snack food?
Trivia Question #43: What British 1980s band was once called Joy Division, for the brothels where sex slaves serviced German soldiers?
Trivia Question #44: At sea level, with a temperature of 70 Fahrenheit, approximately how fast does sound travel through the air?
Trivia Question #45: Who's "Holding Out For A Hero"?
Trivia Question #46: In 1966, who dubbed a Japanese spy thriller with all-new words to create "What's Up, Tiger Lily?"
Trivia Question #47: In which state were both Bob Dylan and Prince born?
Trivia Question #48: Who had wives (on TV) played by Suzanne Pleshette, Mary Frann and Carlene Watkins?
Trivia Question #49: The cassava vegetable is the source of:
Trivia Question #50: Who created the fictional detective Father Brown?
Trivia Question #51: As of 2002, what is the only East Asian member of OPEC?
Trivia Question #52: On what cable station did Adam Carolla and Jimmy Kimmel debut "The Man Show"?
Trivia Question #53: A U.S. dime is made of 25-percent nickel and 75-percent what?
Trivia Question #54: What do you call a rock from space that has fallen to earth?
Trivia Question #55: What country is named for the legendary grandson of Israel's King Saul, whose people settled in Gur?
Trivia Question #56: "The Sound of Music" starred Mary Martin on Broadway; the movie starred:
Trivia Question #57: Pick the company that has the slogan "Start Your Travel Here."
Trivia Question #58: Who can win the Booker McConnell Prize?
Trivia Question #59: Which entertainer of Latin descent does not use a stage name?
Trivia Question #60: Where would you find your Achilles tendon?
Trivia Question #61: In 1954, which lake did Marilyn Bell cross in just 30 hours?
Trivia Question #62: Although she wasn't even nominated for an Oscar for the role, who did win a Golden Globe for "Evita"?
Trivia Question #63: From 1962 to 1970, the Canadian dollar was pegged to the US dollar. What was it worth is US currency?
Trivia Question #64: To stay on the Atkin diet, what part of a cheeseburger would you have to remove?
Trivia Question #65: What is studied in the pseudoscience of cereology?
Trivia Question #66: Who has the most yards receiving in Super Bowl history?
Trivia Question #67: Forget Al Gore. What U.S. department actually invented the Internet?
Trivia Question #68: A mixed-function gland, it secretes both digestive enzymes and the hormone glucogen.
Trivia Question #69: Which of these words would you use to describe a German goblin?
Trivia Question #70: The average vocabulary today is about 8,000 words. How many different words did Shakespeare use in his plays and poems?
Trivia Question #71: In what book series would you encounter ordinary, non-magical people called Muggles?
Trivia Question #72: Which of the laws of thermodynamics defines temperature?
Trivia Question #73: What causes jaundice?
Trivia Question #74: Which South American city is not a seaport?
Trivia Question #75: What happened to Jessica McClure on October 16, 1987?
Trivia Question #76: What country's legislature is called the Diet?
Trivia Question #77: What number is both the number of Earth day to each day on the planet Mercury, and also the percentage of nitrogen in the average human fart?
Trivia Question #78: If you were in Austria, and trying to find your way to the capital city, what should you be looking for on the local road signs?
Trivia Question #79: What are the Blimpies sold at Blimpie?
Trivia Question #80: What controversial Objectivist ended up on an American stamp in 1999?
Trivia Question #81: In the Bible, whose name means "laughter"?
Trivia Question #82: Which is not a disease of the eye?
Trivia Question #83: Whose capital was at Hattusa?
Trivia Question #84: Where was Adolf Eichmann arrested by Israeli secret service agents in 1960?
Trivia Question #85: What was the name of the space capsule John Glenn rode into history on February 20, 1962?
Trivia Question #86: Someone described as an excellent "elocutionist" excels at doing what?
Trivia Question #87: Covalent radius is ________.
Trivia Question #88: Who besides Ulysses S. Grant is buried in Grant's Tomb?
Trivia Question #89: What was the world's largest city from approximately 1710 to 1825?
Trivia Question #90: Who was Edith Bunker's wealthy liberal cousin from Tuckahoe, New York?
Trivia Question #91: What was the name of the famous hotel in Seattle, where Led Zeppelin stayed?
Trivia Question #92: Who is Prime Minister of Canada?
Trivia Question #93: Which English king was executed on January 30, 1649?
Trivia Question #94: Who wrote "Death of a Salesman"?
Trivia Question #95: What Israeli capital fell to the Assyrians in 722-21 BC?
Trivia Question #96: What "Kojak" star died on his own birthday in 1994?
Trivia Question #97: Who broke Roger Connor's career record of 138 home runs?
Trivia Question #98: In 1908, Oscar Eckenstein invented crampons. What did he use them for?
Trivia Question #99: Known in the ancient world as Olisipo, what city would you find on the Tagus River?
Trivia Question #100: The original idea for the title of this "out of this world" movie by Steven Spielberg was 'Watch The Skies':
Trivia Question #101: Famous for its literary associations, in which neighborhood would you find the British Museum?
Trivia Question #102: What did Alfred Eisenstaedt do on VJ Day that helped make him famous?
Trivia Question #103: The kookaburra, or laughing jackass, makes that bird noise you hear in jungle movies. What kind of bird is it?
Trivia Question #104: Who was first played by Barry Nelson on a 1954 episode of "Climax Mystery Theatre"?
Trivia Question #105: What band's name was inspired by a dildo from William S. Burroughs' "The Naked Lunch"?
Trivia Question #106: Pick the musical term for "Below":
Trivia Question #107: In which US state can you find Einstein's brain?
Trivia Question #108: An experienced person who instructs novices is often said to be "showing them the" what?
Trivia Question #109: Which city is known as the Iron City?
Trivia Question #110: Which country did Richard Nixon visit in February 1972, restoring contact after a 21-year estrangement?
Trivia Question #111: Which ancient religious group took their name from the words for "Knowing the Oak Tree"?
Trivia Question #112: Aside from Honolulu, what is the southernmost state capital?
Trivia Question #113: Found on New Providence Island, what Bahamas city has harbored pirates, American revolutionaries, and Confederate blockade runners?
Trivia Question #114: Who was the lead singer on The Beatles' hit Eight Days a Week?
Trivia Question #115: In 1282, the French ruling class was massacred in the Sicilian Vespers in what former Phoenician colony?
Trivia Question #116: At the LA Olympics, Tracie Ruiz and Candy Costie won the first synchronized swimming gold medals. What country did they represent?
Trivia Question #117: Where and when did Gustave Flaubert live?
Trivia Question #118: If my British racehorse is 14.5 hands high at the shoulder and weighs 58 stone, why should I be worried?
Trivia Question #119: Who recorded "Dust In The Wind" in 1978?
Trivia Question #120: What complicated game involving strangely shaped dice was invented in 1973 by a Wisconsin insurance executive named Gary Gygax?
Trivia Question #121: What's the warmest continent?
Trivia Question #122: On what show was the first toilet ever seen on television?
Trivia Question #123: All these writers are known for both their poetry and prose except:
Trivia Question #124: Known for his optical-illusion pictures, which nationality was graphic artist M.C. Escher?
Trivia Question #125: In 2000, "Red Ken" Livingston re-emerged as which city's mayor, its first since 1986?
Trivia Question #126: On kids' TV, what is Mr. Rogers' first name?
Trivia Question #127: Echography is a method used by which professional?
Trivia Question #128: Which is farthest east?
Trivia Question #129: By definition, an amalgam is an alloy that includes which other element?
Trivia Question #130: Which Hollywood couple share a birthday on September 25, but on very different years?
Trivia Question #131: High school yearbooks commonly feature a student who is voted "Most Likely to" what?
Trivia Question #132: In the famous kid's story, what three little animals experimented with house-building techniques?
Trivia Question #133: In which country do most of the Yoruba live?
Trivia Question #134: How many Children's Crusades were there?
Trivia Question #135: Which country's flag does not contain a crescent?
Trivia Question #136: The smallest bone in the body is located in
Trivia Question #137: Which famous actress did Richard Burton marry twice?
Trivia Question #138: Who was second only to the Beatles in record sales in the 60's?
Trivia Question #139: Who won the UEFA Champions League 2001?
Trivia Question #140: In what city did Ralph Kiner hit homers into Kiner's Korner, the left-field bleachers at Forbes Field?
Trivia Question #141: Which president described his job this way: "Being president is like being a jackass in a hailstorm. There's nothing to do but to stand there and take it."?
Trivia Question #142: Snoopy started all of his doghouse books with a line from whose book "Paul Clifford"?
Trivia Question #143: Which Gilda Radner character answered letters from Richard Feder of Fort Lee, New Jersey?
Trivia Question #144: What city's WNBA team, the Comets, won all three of the league's first three championships?
Trivia Question #145: For whom is the non-alcoholic cocktail of grenadine syrup and ginger ale named?
Trivia Question #146: In 1969, what future US president reported seeing a UFO outside the Lions Club in Leary, Georgia?
Trivia Question #147: Which artist is noted for his cartoons in "The New Yorker" magazine?
Trivia Question #148: What does "bossa nova" mean in Portuguese?
Trivia Question #149: North Americans Muslims debate the qibla. What is the qibla?
Trivia Question #150: In January 1986, which NBA team's home game was called on account of rain when the roof leaked in the Seattle Center Coliseum?
Trivia Question #151: Who wears the fisherman's ring?
Trivia Question #152: Which of these people became president of France before the others did?
Trivia Question #153: What was the host country of the soccer world cup in 1966?
Trivia Question #154: What city did Tammany Hall and Boss Tweed rule?
Trivia Question #155: What alcohol is common to a Martini, a Tom Collins and a Rickey?
Trivia Question #156: You don't have to say anything and you don't have to do anything. Oh, maybe just whistle. You know how to whistle, don't you, Steve? You just put your lips together and... blow.
Trivia Question #157: What inventor got his start at age 15, on the Grand Trunk Railroad, where he sold The Weekly Herald, the first newspaper ever printed on a moving train?
Trivia Question #158: If it is noon in London, what time is it in New York?
Trivia Question #159: What singer from St. Louis, known for wearing a Band-Aid on his face, gave free props to Nike with his song "Air Force Ones"?
Trivia Question #160: In the 1840s, what writer deserted his whaling ship and lived for 18 months with cannibals in the Marquesas Islands?
Trivia Question #161: How many U.S. states have a Jefferson County?
Trivia Question #162: In 1967, the American Typers Association invented a new punctuation mark, called the interrobang, by combining what two punctuation marks?
Trivia Question #163: Where and when did Dante Alighieri live?
Trivia Question #164: What art rock group did the music for the awful "Flash Gordon" movie remake?
Trivia Question #165: The locals call this ex-Soviet republic Sakartvelo, but in the United States, it has the same name as which Peach State?
Trivia Question #166: What is the line in "Labyrinth" that Sarah can never remember?
Trivia Question #167: Translated as "blue ribbon," what is most likely to be defined as "cordon bleu"?
Trivia Question #168: Chemical compounds are combined ________.
Trivia Question #169: What country was created on May 22, 1990, from the merger of two other countries?
Trivia Question #170: Define this musical term: "DECISO":
Trivia Question #171: An okina, a backward apostrophe that signifies a clean break between two vowels, often appears in the name of what state?
Trivia Question #172: Who made "Evol" of 1986? ?
Trivia Question #173: Gavin Rossdale of Bush married what leader singer of No Doubt?
Trivia Question #174: In 2000, a girl named Heavenly Haraani Tiger Lily found whose body?
Trivia Question #175: Where is the world's busiest airport (based on passenger traffic) outside of the U.S. and U.K.?
Trivia Question #176: Hund's has a ________ about electrons and orbitals.
Trivia Question #177: Which mineral is incorrectly matched with its product or use?
Trivia Question #178: At Louisiana Tech, why was Karl Malone nicknamed the Mailman?
Trivia Question #179: Which country voted to become independent in the 20th century?
Trivia Question #180: The hyoid is the only bone in the human body not connected to another bone. Where is it?
Trivia Question #181: Which Indian caste is the highest?
Trivia Question #182: Which of these characters lives in Arlen, part of Texas's Heimlich County?
Trivia Question #183: Who wrote: "Laughter is by definition healthy."
Trivia Question #184: If you were visiting the famous Casbah, where would you be?
Trivia Question #185: Who wrote: "Slight not what's near, while aiming at what's far."
Trivia Question #186: Which is the oldest U.S. cable service?
Trivia Question #187: A man born Krishna Bhanji won an Oscar in the 1980s. He was nominated later for roles in "Bugsy" and "Sexy Beast." Who is he?
Trivia Question #188: Which of these men has not played James Bond nemesis Ernst Stavro Blofeld?
Trivia Question #189: The "Iron Chef" is a game show for cooks. Where is it from?
Trivia Question #190: What is the word for a grouping of chickens?
Trivia Question #191: The crown of thorns and a nail from the supposed True Cross is only shown publicly on Good Friday. Where?
Trivia Question #192: Not all video games come from Japan. It just seems that way. What country gave us Tetris?
Trivia Question #193: Even when proof of the Holocaust emerged in 1946, who told his biographer, "The Jews should have offered themselves to the butcher's knife"?
Trivia Question #194: Define this musical term: "POI":
Trivia Question #195: What is a perfect score on the College Board's SAT?
Trivia Question #196: How is a Mediterranean Climate represented in the Koppen classification?
Trivia Question #197: Andy Warhol created a mouth-and-tongue logo for what band?
Trivia Question #198: The endangered Grus americana lives part of the year in Canada's Wood Buffalo National Park. What is Grus americana?
Trivia Question #199: Who wrote: "If any man wish to write in a clear style, let him be first clear in his thoughts; and if any would write in a noble style, let him first possess a noble soul."
Trivia Question #200: Pick the word that means factors of production are owned by the public and operated for the welfare of all.


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.