The Eurovision Times – The summer remains a terrible time for Eurovision fans as it’s the season without any news. So the Eurovision times team has come up with a new game: a Trivia Quiz on European history, geography, culture and on Eurovision. Sixth day!
Each day, for a full week, we will publish ten questions of different difficulty. The first question will be the easiest and will be worth 1pt. The tenth question will be the toughest and will be worth 12pts!
Most questions will have answers around the Internet but not on Wikipedia. In a perfect world, there’s no need to cheat and look online but since there’s just no way for us to verify who looked where, there is no rule that says you can’t look online. After all, this quiz is only a summer fun game and if you end up learning something it’s good enough. We will be very suspicious though if you get every answer right every day!
After the week (and an extra week for people to vote in case they were busy one day or a few during the week), the points of each participant will be counted and we’ll announce a winner. What will he or she win? Not much, except the title of the Douze Points Trivia Quiz champion for a year, which is definitely something!
Of course, in the comment section you won’t get to give hints to one another or worse, give an answer. But you’ll still get to use the questions as excuses for more broad discussion.
01 Montenegro’s Rambo Amadeus previously represented Yugoslavia in which sport?
02 Who invented the Armenian alphabet?
03 Two museums are dedicaded to the painter Marc Chagall, in which towns are they?
04 In which country was founded OGAE?
05 Alongside Belarus, which country took part the most often in JESC?
06 The first naturalized citizen to be crowned Miss USA was from which European country?
07 Picture of the day: in which European country was it taken?
08 What was the name of the slave who led Rome’s first Servile war?
10 In which year did Andreas Hudec try to represent his home country in Eurovision?
12 Which country‘s coat of arms feature Saint George slaying the dragon even though the country’s constitution refuses to recognize the knight as a religious figure?
Picture of the day:
Now it’s your turn to play! You’ll get to give your answers by email on our new address, firstname.lastname@example.org or via the feedback messagery below!