Daily Quizzes Daily

Our daily general knowledge quiz

Quiz Archive Archive

A complete history of our quiz challenges

By Subject Subjects

Choose from seven quiz categories

Personalised Personalised

Build a quiz by subject and difficulty

Daily Quiz #921

General Knowledge Quiz for 27 July 2011

A new general knowledge quiz is available every day. Try today's quiz or work through our archive of daily and themed quizzes.

0 out of ?
1

What name is given to the syndrome which involves a delusion that the affected person can transform or has transformed into an animal?

A
Dorian Gray Syndrome
B
The Cotard delusion
C
Couvade syndrome
D
Clinical lycanthropy
Select from the options above.
2

When did homosexuality between consenting adults cease to be illegal in all of the United Kingdom?

A
1992
B
1982
C
1972
D
1962
Select from the options above.
3

What did Shakespeare say were the names of Hamlet's mother and stepfather?

A
Guinevere and Lancelot
B
Gertrude and Claudius
C
Veronica and Thomas
D
Ophelia and Polonius
Select from the options above.
4

Until 2004, when the International Judging System (IJS) (informally called the "Code of Points") was introduced, what was the highest score a judge could award in figure skating for each of the "free skate" and the "short" programmes?

A
10
B
6
C
15
D
100
Select from the options above.
5

Where is the Topkapi Palace?

A
Istanbul, Turkey
B
Baghdad, Iraq
C
Granada, Spain
D
Alexandria, Eqypt
Select from the options above.
6

To what does the phrase "Sunday best" refer?

A
A perfect baseball pitch
B
An excellent sermon
C
One's most presentable clothes
D
A relaxing day off work
Select from the options above.
7

What was the original name of the singer known as Annie Lennox, who was born on Christmas Day, 1954 in Torry, Aberdeen?

A
Robin Hannah Louise Kenny
B
Florian Armstrong
C
Stefani Germanotta
D
Ann Lennox
Select from the options above.
0%
There are 0 questions in this quiz.
You've completed 0 questions.
You've answered 0 questions correctly.
You've answered 0 questions incorrectly.