I told you I would post the other two Jeopardy tests, and I'm definitely not a liar.
Below you'll find transcribed questions from the Jeopardy test on Wednesday, January 28th.
Of course, this is only the first stage of the application process, but if you score pretty well here, you're well on your way!
Oh, and remember to properly simulate test conditions, only give yourself 15 seconds for each question! Have fun!
1)MONTHS OF THE YEAR
Each year, it's Black History Month
"Slumdog Millionaire" is set in this city
This British queen outlived her husband by 39 years.
An epistolary novel is written in the form of these.
This group played a major role in early Greek comedy but later only appeared between acts.
Murex, Conch, and Clam were names of early tankers owned by this company.
A farewell performance is this bird's "song".
8)ANIMALS IN LITERATURE
The villains in "Rikki-Tikki-Tavi" are this type of animal.
It's the type of electrical current that only travels one way.
It's the term for shooting a 3 on a par-5 hole.
It's the third-largest state in the U.S. in area.
This ship sunk December 7th, 1941 was designated a National Landmark in 1989.
13)BACK TO BACH
A group of 6 chamberworks from 1721 is known as these concertos.
"The Fruited Plain" appears in this 1893 song.
In 2008 this young actress confirmed her couplehood with Samantha Ronson.
It's a lady's dressing table, or a synonym for conceit.
Ptolemy's model was accepted for over 1000 years, until this Polish thinker came along in the 1500's.
He served as the Archbishop of Krakow in the 1960's.
This Upton Sinclair book was instrumental in the passage of the Pure Food & Drug Act
20)THE ART WORLD
He died in 1890 having sold 1 painting; in 1990 his Portrait of Dr. Gachet sold for $82.5 million
21)BODIES OF WATER
Over a mile deep and 25 million years old, it's the deepest and oldest lake on earth.
The Mozilla Foundation released this open-source web browser in 2004.
Completes the title of Elizabeth Gilbert's tale of a 3-country journey, "Eat, Pray ..."
24)THE 20TH CENTURY
Country in whose civil war the International Brigades fought in the 1930's.
25)'B' IN GEOLOGY
Formed from cooling lava, it's the most abundant volcanic rock.
Many Gothic cathedrals used an arched support called a "flying" this.
3-word Latin phrase for the highest honors granted on graduation.
Plural title of Joyce Kilmer's work that admits, "Poems are made by fools like me."
It's "where everybody knows your name".
30)THE METRIC SYSTEM
1 inch equals 2.54 of these.
The 2007 classical crossover Grammy went to "Love Supreme: the Legacy of" this 1960's Jazz sax man.
His "Tom Jones" is one of the first great British novels.
33)19th C. PRESIDENTS
In 1823 he declared the Americas off-limits for European colonization.
This governor of New Mexico ran for president in 2008.
It forms a Metropolitan Statistical Area along with Cambridge & Quincy.
Nick Adams is the protagonist in many of the short stories in this author's "In Our Time".
This element makes up about 78% of normal dry air by volume.
The male of this state bird of Maryland is black, white & orange.
39)PLACES IN THE BIBLE
In Exodus 19 "The Lord descended upon" this mount "in fire".
40)STARTS & ENDS WITH 'T'
Object in which you'd brew your oolong.
This Venezuelan president likes to call his country a Bolivarian Republic.
42)20TH CENTURY LIT
T.S. Eliot's verse drama "Murder in the Cathedral" deals with the death of this man.
43)LATIN AMERICAN HISTORY
This general, who took the Alamo, was made President of Mexico 11 times between 1833 and 1855.
44)WALL STREET WOES
This investment bank, swallowed up in 2008, had an appropriately non-bullish word in its name.
This "bump" made Time Magazine's top 10 buzzwords of 2008.
Term first used by James Watt for a unit equivalent to 550 foot-pounds of work per second.
47)STATES OF THE UNION
It's "The Yellowhammer State".
"The Tyger" is a famous lyric by this author-illustrator.
"Knit one" is commonly followed by this action "two".
50)THE MUSIC SCENE
This British band released "In Rainbows" as a name-your-own-price digital download.
And now the answers to all the questions (all data here was totally ripped off from the internet, so thanks to whoever the original compiler was)
2) Mumbai (Bombay)
3) Queen Victoria
4) Letters (possibly documents, too)
5) The chorus
9) direct current
10) eagle (maybe 'two-under-par', but I doubt it)
12) U.S.S. Arizona
13) The Brandeburg Concertos
14) "America the Beautiful"
15) Lindsay Lohan
18) Pope John Paul II (Karol Józef Wojtyła)
19) "The Jungle"
20) van Gogh
21) Lake Baikal
27) summa cum laude
31) John Coltrane
32) Henry Fielding
33) James Monroe
34) Bill Richardson
36) Ernest Hemmingway
41) Hugo Chavez
42) Archbishop Thomas Becket
43) Santa Anna
44) Bear Stearns
45) fist bump
48) William Blake
Hope you did well! If not, I'd recommend studying either through an awesome site like Sporcle.com or with a book like this one:
It was the one I used to study before I went on the show.