Weakest link funny answers: (1)

Real wrong and funny weakest link answers

Weakest link funny answers: (1)

weakest link funny answers (1) (2) [edit]

real wrong and funny weakest link answers

The funniest and best list of Weakest Link answers. Contestants from the BBC's Weakest Link quiz game-show are asked general-knowlege questions under pressure, which produces some very funny wrong answers (that's their excuse....) The Weakest Link show is still shown on BBC TV and is an excellent source of funny answers and amusing material for speeches, presentations, training diversions, etc. The answers are funny in themselves, and also illustrate the peculiar workings of the brain and how people don't always know what they think they know, or say what they mean to say. If you want the correct answers for these questions - some of the answers are not actually that simple - see the correct answers page.

Send your own favourite funny wrong Weakest Link answers. These funny answers are updated often - see the Weakest Link funny answers page 2.

 

funny weakest link answers (1) (2)

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In the Second World War the word 'Commie' was a derogatory term for a person belonging to which political party? ............. Conservative.

The wife of a Marquess is known by which title? ............ Duchess.

The road signs in the UK that warn the road user are of what geometric shape? ......... Z.

Macaws are from which family of birds? ............. Kestrels.

What is the technical term for the mass of earth thrown out by an earthworm? ................. Hip.

The island of Sri Lanka lies off the coast of which Asian country? ............ South Africa.

The phrase much used by football pundits is 'early windows' or 'early doors'? .............. Early windows.

Cognac is a fine brandy made from the juice of which fruit? ................ Coconut.

What 'P' is the Spanish word for quick and is used in English to mean 'at once'? .......... Pacy.

Tunis is the capital city of which North African country? ........... Morocco.

Who became US president when Nixon resigned? ............. Kennedy.

What 'L' is the name given to the poet who wins the Nobel prize? ........ Leaf.

The Groucho Marx film is called 'Animal..' what? ........... Instincts.

Which city was the capital of New Zealand until it was replaced by Wellington? ............. New Guinea.

According to the popular wartime song which birds will be over the white cliffs of Dover? ............. Jailbirds.

In the Beano comic which character is known as 'the Minx'? ............................ Dodger.

Cantaloupe, Galia and Honeydew are types of which fruit? ............... Orange.

What is the name for six children born to a mother at the same time? ............. Quintlets.

What is the name of the insect which makes honey? ................. Honey Fly.

The plant sisal is used to make which comodity, rope or tequila? ............ Tequila.

What two words does a drill-sergeant use to make marching troops turn around? .............. Reverse March.

What boy's name goes before 'snipe' and 'daw' to give two birds' names? ................ Peter.

What was the relationship of the author of Wuthering Heights to the author of Jayne Eyre? ........... Father.

What 'X' is the fear of foreigners or strangers? ............ The X-Factor.

In athletics in which discipline does the competitor hold a metal ball under their chin before throwing it? ............. Discus.

Which character in a Bram Stoker novel is reportedly buried in Whitby? ............. Sherlock Holmes.

In the kitchen which container is hermetically sealed and is also known by the metal from which it is made? .......... Plastic.

Which lively dance is the first name for a spotted pattern on fabric? ............ Calico.

What word for the catchment of a river is also the word for a bathroom sink? ............... Tub.

What name for an old British coin goes before 'fowl and 'pig' to give two names of creatures? ............ Penny.

A clog is worn on which part of the body? ............... The bottom.

What word means the order of lessons in schools and the running of trains and buses? ........................ Agenda.

In the modern English alphabet which is the penultimate letter? ........................... Z.

Which percentage of milk is fat, four or forty? ..................... Forty.

A famous publisher of romantic novels was founded by 'Gerald Mills and Charles..' what? .............. Dickens.

What Carly Simon song starts 'You walked into the party like you were walking aboard a yacht'? ........ I Got You Babe.

What is the name commonly given to the hard protective covering of a crab? ............. Skin.

What word can mean touch-down of an aeroplane or the level floor between two staircases? ............. Step.

A person who earns just enough for basic needs is said to live 'hand to ..' what? ....................... Foot.

In the human body what is the name of the main olfactory organ? ................ Liver.

What 'Mr-Man' is depicted as blue and covered in bandages? ............... Mr Accident.

In the children's TV program called The Herbs, 'Parsley' was a depiction of what animal? ............. Hedgehog.

Which is greater: one metre or a thousand centimetres? ................. They're the same.

In America the Golden Gate Bridge is a feature of which city? ................. New York.

What surname do actors Beau and Jeff share with their father Lloyd? ........................ Derek.

A human adult has how many wisdom teeth? ........... Two.

The title of the musical is 'Five Guys Named..' what? .................... Fred.

In the Simon and Garfunkel song 'Homeward Bound' the lyrics are 'I'm sitting in the railway station, got a ticket for my ..' what? .............. Train.

In the song which animal lived in a windmill in Old Amsterdam? .................. Cat.

The column called 'Colemanballs' appears in which satirical magazine? ....................... Which Magazine.

The bushwhacker and outlaw Ned Kelly was born in which country? .................... Canada.

The (UK) National Space Centre is based in which Midlands city? ............... Chicago.

What is twenty-three plus twenty-eight? .................... Forty-eight.

What is a pop song called which has omitted the vocals? ........................... Accupello.

The principal characters in the book Watership Down are what type of creatures? ................ Beavers.

What is the name of a small posy of flowers worn on an evening dress - a dressage or a corsage? ......... Pocket.

What name for someone qualified to fly a plane precedes 'fish' and 'whale' to give the names of two sea creatures? ........ Shell.

What is the name for someone who moves stealthily, or for the plant 'Virginia..'? ............... Wolf.

What word connected to drum, disc and air is associated with slowing down a vehicle? ................ Gun.

What 'B' is another name for the American Buffalo? ................ Boar.

In Maths, 'proper' and 'vulgar' are types of what number? ............ Even numbers.

What 'T' is the answer to any addition sum? ................... Takeaway.

In nature which group gives birth to live young - mammals or birds? .................. Birds.

Emperor Augustus used to boast that in Rome he had found a city made of brick and left it made of what stone? ................ Rubble.

Which 'H' means the emergence of young creatures from eggs? ....................... Hibernation.

Gin mixed with angostura bitters is known as what '.. gin'? ................. Red.

Donkeys and other load-bearing animals are known as 'beasts of ..' what? .......... Power.

Cotton buds carry a warning not to insert them into which part of the body? ........... Eyes.

Mother Theresa of Calcutta was awarded a Nobel prize for what? ............... Looking after poor children.

What is twenty-one plus seventy-nine? ....................... Ninety-eight.

What war-time song by Vera Lynn included the words 'Don't know where, don't know when? .............We'll come again.

What word for the past tense of 'rise' is also a widely cultivated flower? ....... Risen.

In rambling, what is the name of a set of steps that people can climb over? ................. Sty.

Mr Bun the Baker is a character from the card game 'Happy..' what? ................. Days.

Cantonese and Mandarin are languages which originated in which country? ......... Spain.

The film starring Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers was called 'Flying down to..' where? ............... Halifax.

What is the name of the underground part of a plant that is also the name for ancestry and heritage? .......... Tubular.

Elderly people are described as being what '..in the tooth'? ........................ Old.

Weight-lifting is also known as 'pumping..' what metal? ............ Steel.

A person who is eccentric is often described as having what animals 'in the belfry'? ................ Pigs.

The longest day of the year occurs in which month? ............ Winter.

Budgerigars are native to which country? ............ Britain.

When people arrive at a hotel reception with luggage it is called 'checking..' what? ................ Luggage.

In religion a customary expression refers to 'The Father..' and which other relative? ................. Ghost.

The book 'Kate Remembered' is about which late American actress? ............ Lauren Bacall.

What girl's name is the same as stations in London and Manchester? ............... Piccadilly.

In the game 'scissors, paper, stone', what beats paper? ....................... Stone.

What word meaning chilly goes before snap, front and spell in weather forecasting? ................... Fine.

What word follows record, designer and luggage to form three other phrases? ............ Rack.

What 'L' is a pulse which is the main ingredient of the Indian dish, dhal? ........... Rice.

What item in the kitchen might include an interior light, automatic de-frost, and an egg-rack? ............. Microwave.

What word that means 'existing' precedes 'room' and is another name for the lounge in a house? ................ Front.

What is thirty-nine times two ? ................ Sixty-four.

What is the name of the large absorbent cloth used to dry the body after a bath or shower? .............. Sponge.

In the army, parade-ground drill is known as 'square..' what? ..................... Mile.

What term for a young deer is also a light brown colour? .................... Fallow.

What is three hundred and sixty divided by three? ...................... One hundred and sixty.

An annual event takes place how many times a year? ............... Twelve.

What word can mean a space-craft, a firework, and a severe reprimand? ............... Shuttle.

What is three-quarters of eight? .................. Two.

What is the three-letter name of the area which is the background for the sun, moon and stars? .................. Sea.

What 'B' is the cake covered in marzipan, with a pink and cream-coloured checquered inside? ............. Banoffee.

At the seaside, novelty shops sell hats with the slogan, what '..me quick'? .............. Whip.

A usual sign for a pawnbrokers shop is how many brass balls? ................. Five.

Leibfraumilch is a wine produced in which European country? ......... France.

What fruit juice is in a pina colada? ............ Mango.

If 'oversteer' makes a car take a bend too sharply, what makes a car go straight? .......... Holding the steering wheel straight.

In the Olympics what event includes the parallel bars and the high bar? ................ The pentathlon.

Prisoner Robert Stroud was known as the what of Alcatraz? .............. Killer.

An old pre-war popular children's playground chant was 'Hark the Herald Angels sing, Mrs Simpson's pinched our.. ' what? ........ Toast.

What is twelve plus thirteen? ............... Thirty-five.

Fisherman's pie is a dish topped with which mashed vegetable? .............. Cabbage.

What is the capital city of Chile? ........... Peru.

What is fixed into window frames using putty? ............. Cement.

What is a stick called that has horse hair stretched across it and is used to play a musical instrument? ......... A brush.

What is the cube root of a thousand? ........... A million.

What native American chieftain was the title of a poem by Longfellow? ..................... Chief.

In the nursery rhyme 'Ding Dong Dell', the pussycat was pulled out of the well by 'Tommy..' who? ............... Cockles.

Juan Peron was the president of which South American country? .............. Peru.

What is thirty-four minus fourteen? ............... Twenty-six.

What 'L' is an open-work fabric associated with the French town of Chantilly? ................ Louvre.

What is twelve plus thirteen? ........................... Thirty-five.

The word 'tan' is an anagram of which insect? ............... Pass.

What is the acronym for 'Double Income No Kids Yet'? ................ DKNY.

On an aircraft, the name of what thrust-producing device is shortened to 'prop'? ........... Thruster.

What imperial length is the equivalent to eight furlongs? .............. A kilometer.

Who became manager of Manchester United in 1986? .............. David Beckham.

What 'U' is given to the name of a symphony by Schubert? .............. 1964.

A centenary celebrates how many years of a particular event? ...................... Ten.

John Glenn was the first man from which country to orbit the Earth? ........... Russia.

A performance that leads to tumultuous cheering is said to 'bring down the.. ' what? ........ Curtain.

The song of the cuckoo is said to herald the start of which season? ............. Autumn.

The first successful heart transplant operation was carried out by 'Dr Christian..' who? .................. Barnardo.

What pasta is mentioned in the last line of 'Yankee Doodle'? .............. Spaghetti.

The poem by Rudyard Kipling is called 'Gunga..' what? ............... Ho.

It is customary for Roman Catholics eat fish on which day of the week? ............ Tuesday.

What colour was the big taxi in the song by Joni Mitchell? ........... Red.

In the circus which three letter word goes before 'top? ........... Hat.

The Johnny Cash song was called 'A Boy Named..' what? ............... Joe.

What word is shared by the decorative display of flowers along the edge of a lawn, and a dividing line between two countries? .............. Bed.

Following the death of Roosevelt in 1945 who became US president? ....... Abraham Lincoln.

A mustang is a wild breed of which animal? .......... Cat.

Coney is another name for which burrowing animal? ............... Badger.

What is 358 minus 357? ......... Four.

The name of a car insurance is 'Third Party, Fire..' and what? ........ Damage.

The word 'ape' is an anagram of which small vegetable? ......... Apple.

When someone shows joy or elation they are said to be pleased as..? ......... God.

A person who utters a string of obscenities is said to turn the air what colour? .......... Red.

What word that means 'to mutter' is the name of a seaside resort in Wales? ............. Spittle.

Which type of punishment shares its name with a rank in the army? ............ Capital.

Jennifer Lopez sang with Buster who? ............... Keating.

Mount Olympus is the highest mountain in which European country? ........... Austria.

New Orleans is nick-named 'The Big..' what? ............ Apple.

What word that means 'the same all over' is the name given to the clothes worn by the police and the armed services? ........ Overalls.

Which three-letter word means to cut grass? ..........Trim.

The 'Tale Of Two Cities' starts "It was the best of times, it was .." what? ............... Summer.

What tall plant that is found near water gives its name to the vibrating part of an instrument such as the oboe? ......... Cactus.

What is a quarter plus a quarter? .............. An eighth.

In the human body, insulin and adrenaline are types of what? ............Steroids.

What is the last letter of the Greek alphabet? ........... Z.

What letter in the modern alphabet lies between P and R? ........... O.

Who was prime minister when England won the Soccer World Cup in 1966? .......... Woodrow Wilson.

Which animals build dams and lodges? .............. Sheep.

The title of the book by Jerome K Jerome was 'Three Men In A ..' what? ............. Baby.

'Bolster' is an anagram of which sea crustacean? ................ Crab.

When someone makes a century in cricket how many runs do they score? ............ Two.

What country has the highest number of Portuguese speakers? .............. Spain.

The celebrity Chef with a first name beginning with an 'H' and the surname 'Fearnley-Whittingstall' is called? .............. Rick Stein.

Vietnam has land borders with Laos and Cambodia and which other country? .......... America.

William Burroughs' 1959 novel was called 'The Naked..' what? ............ Chef.

Which oriental country shares its name with a type of porcelain? .................. Portugal.

Which Indian leader, whose last name began with 'G', took the name Mahatma? .................. Geronimo.

What 'K' is the currency of Sweden? ................ Kennel.

Which calendar month was named after the first Roman Emperor, Augustus Caesar? .................. June.

Which 'D' is an area of Holland famous for its distinctive pottery? ................... Denmark.

In which century was Hadrian's Wall built? ......... The eighteenth.

Which organ of the human body is used for smelling and breathing? .......The lungs.

Which beverage has varieties including latte and mocha? ................. Milk.

What word beginning with 'G' is the area of medicine specialising in the treatment of the elderly? ............. Gynaecology.

Which Cluedo character has a military rank? ............ Colonel Sanders

What does the acronym NASA stand for? ............ National Socialist Space Satellite.

According to the common saying, revenge is a dish best served 'cold' or 'on toast'? .................. On toast.

Which German city is also the name of a type of perfume? ..................... Berlin.

In nature, cumulus and cirrus are types of what? ......................... Lion.

What is the highest prime number under ten? ................ Eleven.

What is one half as a decimal? .................. A quarter.

What was the last state to join the USA? ................... Canada.

What kind of dozen is thirteen? ......................... Half a dozen.

What is a singlet; a bachelor or a vest? ..................... A bachelor.

What man-made structure built during the 3rd century B.C. is often said to be visible from space? ............ The Millennium Dome.

How many 'E's are there in 'argument'? .................... Three.

At the battle of Waterloo which general's horse was called Copenhagen? ............. Lord Nelson.

Sri Lanka is situated to the south-east of which Asian country? .................... South Africa.

What is the capital of Iraq? ................ Iran.

The equator divides the world into how many hemispheres? ................ Three.

In olden times, what were minstrels: travelling entertainers or chocolate salesmen? ................ Chocolate salesmen.

In which film did Dudley Moore star as the title character? ................. 10.

'Achtung' is a word for warning in which European language? .................. Chinese.

Which three-letter word is known as 'the definite article'? ...................... It.

In what century was the composer Johann Sebastian Bach born? ........... Twentieth.

Which European language do the words Blitz, Kindergarten and Angst come from? .................. Italian.

Who initiated the Chinese cultural revolution? ............ Ming.

Which musician famous for playing the piano honky-tonk style died in the year 2000? ............. Elton John.

In the TV series of the same name, who played the pathologist Quincy? ........... Quincy.

The name of which famous racehorse was the word 'murder' spelt backwards? .................... Shergar.

The name of which Italian, born in 1469, is synonymous with immoral cunning? ........ Mussolini.

Which Italian city is overlooked by Vesuvius? ...... Bombay.

What is the French for 'ready to wear'? ........... Pret a Manger

Hadrian's Wall was built to keep out which tribe, the Picts or the Zulus? ............... The Zulus.

What was the first name of the German composer Bach, who was born in 1685? ...... Edward

Poet Philip Larkin was born in what century? ........... Seventeenth.

Which bird gives its name to a straight-legged marching step? ............ Cuckoo.

What is the correct name for the Australian wild dog? .......... Dingbat.

In what language, spoken in part of the United Kingdom, was the hymn 'Guide Me O Thou Great Redeemer' originally written? ........... Islam.

What does a bat use to facilitate flying in the dark? ...... Wings.

What 'C' is a large North American reindeer? .......... Moose.

Cro-Magnon was an early form of which mammal, which now numbers in the millions? ................. Crabs.

Pakistan was part of which other state until it achieved independence in 1947? ................... Bulgaria.

Which South American country has borders with ten others? .................. China.

Which city was chosen to host the first Chinese Grand Prix? ............. Tokyo.

What is the name of the 1994 Oscar winning film which starred Ben Kingsley as Yitzak Stern? ......... Gandhi.

Complete the title of the well-known play: 'The Iceman..'? ........... Melts.

What was the title of the play 'La Cage aux Folles' when it was made into a movie starring Robin Williams? ......... Mrs Doubtfire.

How many units are there in a dozen? .............. Thirteen.

Which product had an advertising ban imposed on it in 1999? ............. Marmalade.

In what European country was actor Antonio Banderas born? ............ Mexico.

What prize did Albert Einstein win in 1921 for his work in physics? ............ The Booker Prize.

In 1987, the Bangles had a number one UK hit with the song 'Walk like a..'? .................. Stranger.

What 'C' is a wine drunk on special occasions? ................. Chardonnay.

The 19th century novel by the Russian author Dostoevsky is called 'Crime And..' what? .............. Prejudice.

In fashion, what does the term 'pret a porter' means? .............................. Carrying clothes.

Which is the largest and most heavily populated island in the Mediterranean sea? ............... Spain.

What 'Z' is used to describe a human who has returned from the dead? ................. Unicorn.

 

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