Episode 3 University Challenge


Episode 3

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Asking the questions, Jeremy Paxman.

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Hello. Oxford v Cambridge tonight for a place in the second round.

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The losers may qualify to play again if their score is good enough,

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so they've all worked out it's wise to get through as many questions as possible.

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Worcester College, Oxford, has had a seat of learning on its site since 1283,

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the first being a college for Benedictine monks which survived until the 16th century.

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The present college was established in 1714 with funds provided by the will of Sir Thomas Cookes.

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Its alumni have included the English opium eater Thomas De Quincey,

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the writer who regenerated Dr Who, Russell T Davies, and a pair with a pervasive impact on British society,

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John Sainsbury and Rupert Murdoch.

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Tonight's team came into being when the captain realised she'd left the pub quiz machine with a profit.

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In this contest, they play only for glory. Representing 500 students and with an average age of 20,

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let's meet the team.

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Hi, I'm Dave Knapp, from Woking, and I'm studying Engineering.

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Hi. I'm Jack Bramhill from Colchester and I'm studying Chemistry.

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-And their captain...

-I'm Rebecca Gillie, from Weymouth, reading French and Italian.

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Hi. I'm Jonathan Metzer from London, reading Classics.

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APPLAUSE

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Clare College, Cambridge, is the second-oldest college there. It was founded in 1326

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and endowed by Lady Elizabeth de Clare, granddaughter of Edward I,

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with funds for 15 scholars.

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Clare boasts the oldest of the famous Cambridge bridges,

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decorated with 14 stone balls, one of which has a wedge missing -

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one much-touted explanation being that the builder wasn't paid and was making a point.

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Another explanation is it fell off.

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Hugh Latimer, burned at the stake under Mary Tudor, was a Fellow,

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Siegfried Sassoon was a student. Playing on behalf of 650 students and with an average age of 20,

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let's meet the Clare team.

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Hi. I'm Kris Cao, from Abingdon, and I'm reading Mathematics.

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Hi. I'm Daniel James from East London and I'm reading History.

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-And their captain...

-I'm Jonathan Burley from Bourne End, reading Physics.

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Hello. I'm Jonathan Foxwell, from Farnham, reading Natural Sciences.

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APPLAUSE

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OK, you all know the rules. Here's your first starter for 10.

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The poisoning of King Pelias of Thessaly, the writing of Edmond Rostand's Cyrano de Bergerac,

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the axe murder of Agamemnon and the formulation of the Archimedean Principle are events...

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-In a bath.

-In a bath, that's right.

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The first bonuses are on quotations, Worcester.

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In Dickens' Pickwick Papers, Sam Weller says that poverty and which shellfish always go together?

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-Sounds like oysters could be plausible.

-Oysters.

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Correct. In which play by Arthur Miller does Willie Loman say,

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"The world is an oyster, but you don't crack it open on a mattress"?

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-Death Of A Salesman.

-Correct. Which Dublin-born satirist, under the pseudonym Simon Wagstaff, published

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Polite and Ingenious Conversation in 1738, with the line, "He was a bold man that first ate an oyster"?

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-Joyce?

-James Joyce?

-No, it was Jonathan Swift.

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10 points for this. Which South American country was formerly part of the Inca Empire,

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is the site of the Cotopaxi volcano and takes its name from a parallel of latitude?

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-Ecuador.

-Correct. Your second set of bonuses are on Europe and Asia.

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Firstly, by convention one of the boundaries between Europe and Asia,

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which mountain range includes Mount Elbrus generally considered the highest point in Europe?

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I'm not sure.

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It's...the Caursicus. Caursicus.

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-Caursicus.

-No, the Caucasus. Bad luck.

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Which major Russian river, known in Greek as Tanais,

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was in ancient times regarded as the boundary between Europe and Asia?

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-Volga.

-Volga.

-No, it's the Don.

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"Nor have I been able to learn who it was that first marked these boundaries

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"or where they got the names from." Which Ancient Greek author made that observation in his Histories?

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-Herodotus.

-Correct. 10 points for this. What French term for boldness

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has been given as a name to several ships of the French and British navies, including a British example

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celebrated in a poem by Sir Henry Newbolt and a painting by Turner?

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-Temeraire.

-Temeraire is right.

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These bonuses are on a letter of the alphabet. What letter, standing for the German for "source",

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symbolises the hypothetical document used by Matthew and Luke for many shared passages in their gospels?

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Q.

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-Q?

-Correct. Q was the pen name of the poet and academic Arthur Quiller-Couch,

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noted for editing which work, which first appeared in 1900 and was revised by him in 1939?

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-Pass.

-The Oxford Book of English Verse. Finally, in the Broadway musical Avenue Q,

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what question is posed by Princeton in the title of his song which says,

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"Four years of college and plenty of knowledge have earned me this useless degree"?

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-What Good Is A BA In English?

-I'll accept that. What Can You Do With A BA In English?

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10 points for this. Troubles by JG Farrell, The Driver's Seat by Muriel Spark and...

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-Er, the 1971 extra Booker...thing.

-Yes, I'll accept that.

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The Lost Man Booker Prize. Yes, the year when they didn't have one. They were contenders.

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Right, your set of bonuses are on physics.

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Which instrument is used to split a light wave into component waves which recombine as patterns

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that can be used in the quality control of lenses and prisms and in the measurement of wavelengths?

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Let's have an answer.

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-Interferometer?

-Correct. An interferometer was used in which experiment of 1887,

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named after the American scientist who conducted it and key evidence for the Theory of Relativity?

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-Michelson-Morley.

-Correct. That experiment was confirmed with the aid of which device,

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invented in the early 1950s by Charles Townes to produce microwaves of a fixed density?

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-Maser.

-Correct. We'll take a picture round now.

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You'll see a simple diagram of a well-known process. 10 points if you can give me the process.

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-Fractionation of oil?

-No. Anyone from Worcester?

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None of you is going to buzz? It's brewing.

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Picture bonuses in a moment or two.

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In human evolution, what is the nickname of AL 288-1,

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a skeleton of Australo-Pithicus Afarensiss...

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-Lucy.

-Lucy is correct, yes.

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So you get the picture bonuses. We follow that diagram with more picture bonuses on brewing.

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What word is missing at A in this diagram?

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-Mash.

-That's the Mash Tun.

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Secondly, the process that takes place at point B?

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-Fermentation?

-Correct. And which female fruiting bodies are added at C?

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-Hops.

-Hops is right. 10 points for this. In astronomy, what term denotes a celestial object

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whose large red shift and very high luminosity indicate extreme distance and immense energy output?

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-Quasar?

-Quasar is right.

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Your bonuses are on a judicial issue. Which decade saw the establishment of Judges' Rules,

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which enshrined the right of a suspect in a criminal case to remain silent

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without prejudice at a subsequent trial?

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-1960s?

-No, the 1910s.

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1912. Amending the right to silence by allowing a jury to draw adverse inferences

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from a defendant's reliance in court on something not mentioned in questioning,

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a bill that became the 1994 Criminal Justice and Public Order Act was introduced by which Home Secretary?

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That was...Michael Howard.

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-Michael Howard.

-Correct. Coined in 1966, what name is given to the rights

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-of a criminal suspect in the US?

-Miranda.

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-Nominate James.

-Miranda.

-Correct.

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10 points for this. Capitalism, Socialism and Democracy

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is a work of 1942 by which Austrian-born economist,

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who popularised the term "creative destruction" to describe...

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-Schumpeter.

-Schumpeter is right.

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These bonuses, Clare College, are on unusual world championships.

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A wrestling championship restricted to what part of the body is held at the Bentley Brook Inn in Derbyshire?

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-Is it the foot?

-No, it's toe wrestling.

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Won in 2009 and 2010 by Taisto Miettinen and Kristiina Haapanen,

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which championships are run on a 253.5-metre track

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in Sonkajarvi in Finland?

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-Oh! Wife carrying.

-Wife carrying.

-It IS wife carrying.

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In the hybrid sport originally conceived by the French graphic artist Enki Bilal,

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four-minute rounds of what game alternate with three-minute bouts of boxing?

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-Chessboxing.

-It is chessboxing! Right, 10 points for this.

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Which US Government building was designed in 1941 by George Edwin Bergstrom

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and lies between the Memorial Bridge and Arlington National Cemetery?

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-The Pentagon.

-That is right. Your bonuses now are on self.

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The Divided Self: An Existential Study In Sanity And Madness

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is a 1960 work by which Scottish psychiatrist, also noted for The Politics of Experience?

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-We don't know.

-RD Laing. Which novel by Will Self describes a future society

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in which the misogynistic rantings of a 20th-century London taxi driver, printed on steel,

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are treated as revealed truth?

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Book of...

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Book of...

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-No?

-OK, I need an answer.

-We don't know.

-Nearly there. It's The Book of Dave.

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A former public prosecutor under the Nazis, Gerhard Self is an elderly private investigator

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in works by which German novelist, also noted for The Reader?

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Did Brecht write The Reader?

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I'm not sure.

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-Brecht?

-Bernhard Schlink. 10 points for this. From the Arabic for "coarse wool",

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denoting the kind of garment worn, what name was given from around the year 800 to Islamic mystics

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who adopted ascetic practices as a way of achieving union with God?

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-Is it Sufism?

-Sufi is correct, yes.

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Your bonuses this time are on the seven deadly sins. Firstly, for five,

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in Purgatory, the second book of Dante's Divine Comedy, those guilty of which sin

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have had their eyes stitched and sealed with iron wire?

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Envy?

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-Envy.

-Correct. Again in the Divine Comedy,

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the penance for those guilty of which sin is to run endlessly

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around the mountain of purgatory?

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-Sloth.

-Correct. Dante writes that those guilty of which sin

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must pass through an immense wall of flame in the seventh and final terrace of the mountain?

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-Wrath.

-No, it's lust. A music round now. You'll hear a piece of classical music

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written for a ballet. 10 points for the title of the ballet and the composer.

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MUSIC PLAYS

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Is it Swan Lake by Tchaikovsky?

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No. Anyone like to hear more?

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-The Nutcracker, Tchaikovsky.

-Correct!

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The Nutcracker Suite was famously used in Disney's 1940 film Fantasia.

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Your bonuses are three more pieces of music used in that film. In each case, name the animal or animals

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for which this section of music acts as a theme in the film. Firstly, this music...

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MUSIC PLAYS

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Dog?

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-Dog?

-No, ponies or unicorns.

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Secondly, the three animals featured with this music.

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MUSIC PLAYS

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-Yeah? Birds?

-No...

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Cunning, but not good enough. Ostrich, elephant and hippos. And finally...

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MUSIC PLAYS

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-Mice?

-It is. Mickey Mouse, yes.

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10 points for this. Crossing the River Thames where the River Fleet once entered it,

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the name of which bridge commemorates a Dominican monastery?

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-Is it Blackfriars?

-Correct. Your bonuses this time are on plate tectonics.

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What term denotes the process by which one plate slides under another into the Earth's mantle?

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-Subduction.

-Correct.

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Examples including those which struck the Kamchatka Peninsula in 1737, 1923 and 1952,

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what name is given to extremely powerful earthquakes which occur at subduction zones?

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I think we'd better have an answer, please.

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Um...

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-Thrusts.

-They're megathrusts.

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Finally, caused by the African plate subducting under the Eurasian plate,

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the megathrust earthquake of AD365 had its epicentre on or near which Mediterranean island?

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-Either that or Greece. Crete.

-Yes, that's correct.

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10 points for this. An application of Thomson scattering, named after a British astrophysicist,

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what term describes the point at which gravity is balanced with...

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-Eddington.

-Eddington is correct.

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That gives you the lead. Bonuses on paintings of the Madonna.

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Around 1535, Parmigianino produced an unfinished easel painting

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that featured a Madonna with what specific physical feature?

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Let's have something.

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-Um...golden hair?

-No, she had a long neck.

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Basing his composition on an altarpiece by Piero Della Francesca,

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who painted his first version of the Madonna of Port Lligat in 1949?

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-Go for Bacon.

-Bacon.

-No, Salvador Dali. Which English city provides the alternative title

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of The Virgin and Child with St John and Angels,

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an unfinished work by Michelangelo in the National Gallery?

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-Salisbury.

-Manchester. 10 points for this.

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John Tenniel's 1890 Punch cartoon "Dropping The Pilot" commented...

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-Bismarck.

-Bismarck is right, yes.

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Your bonuses are on parts of the human body.

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Where on the body does a thin fold known as the eponychium extend

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over a crescent-shaped area called the lunula?

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It's the fingernail. Yeah, the nail.

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-Fingernail.

-Correct. Also called the infra-nasal depression,

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what name is given to the vertical groove on the surface of the upper lip below the septum of the nose?

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-Philtrum.

-Yeah. Philtrum.

-Correct.

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A literal translation from the Latin, "nares" is an alternative name for what part of the body?

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-Bellybutton.

-Bellybutton.

-No, it's nostrils.

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10 points for this. Non-existent in Japanese, Russian and classical Latin,

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which short word has six forms in German, four in French and Spanish,

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seven in Italian and one in modern English?

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-The.

-"The" is correct, yes.

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Your bonuses now are on literary titles that contain numbers.

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Complete the arithmetical calculations of the numbers in the titles of each set of books.

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For example, Dickens' Cities plus Dumas' Musketeers gives the answer five. OK?

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First, Ray Bradbury's degrees Fahrenheit multiplied by Jerome K Jerome's Men In a Boat.

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-1,402?

-No, it's 1,353. It was 451 times 3.

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George Orwell's year of Big Brother divided by TS Eliot's quartets.

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It's the other way round...

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-496.

-496?

-Correct. 1984 over 4. And, finally, subtract Joseph Heller's Catch

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from John Buchan's Steps and multiply the result by Kurt Vonnegut's Slaughterhouse.

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-85?

-It is, yes. 39 take away 22 times 5. Right. We're going to take a picture round.

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You'll see a photograph of an actress. 10 points for her name.

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-Greta Garbo.

-No.

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Anyone like to have a go from Clare College?

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Margot Fonteyn?

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No, it's Marlene Dietrich. Margot Fonteyn was a dancer.

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Picture bonuses shortly. Meanings of what term include

0:21:400:21:44

in geology, a metamorphic process resulting from a decrease in temperature or pressure

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and in astronomy a planet whose rotation is the opposite sense to its orbit?

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-Is it retrograde?

-It is, yes.

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Following on from the astonishingly unrecognised Marlene Dietrich,

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you'll see photos of three prominent actresses from the so-called Golden Age of Hollywood.

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5 points for each you can identify. Firstly...

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-Come on. Let's have an answer.

-Pass.

-That's Jean Harlow. Secondly...

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-Is that Joan Crawford?

-Nominate James.

-Joan Crawford?

-No, Bette Davis. And finally...

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Mae West. Try Mae West. Is it Mae West?

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It IS Mae West, yes!

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10 points for this. Based on the findings of Stanley Milgram,

0:22:500:22:54

the concept known as the "small world phenomenon" inspired the title of which...?

0:22:540:22:59

-Six Degrees of Separation.

-Correct.

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Your bonuses are on an English town. The name of which large town on the River Tees

0:23:030:23:08

is said to have originated in its position halfway between Whitby and Durham?

0:23:080:23:14

-Middlesbrough.

-Correct. Carrying a suspended gondola of passengers across the Tees in 90 seconds,

0:23:140:23:20

which conspicuous bridge forms part of the A178 between Middlesbrough and Hartlepool?

0:23:200:23:26

-Middlesbrough Transport Bridge.

-No, the Middlesbrough Transporter.

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Opened in 1932, which construction in the Southern Hemisphere is built of steel components

0:23:370:23:43

-made in Middlesbrough?

-Sydney Harbour Bridge?

0:23:430:23:47

-Sydney Harbour Bridge?

-Correct. 10 points for this.

0:23:470:23:51

Which Shakespeare character is described by her father as, "so young and so untender"?

0:23:510:23:58

-Taming of the Shrew?

-Worcester?

0:24:000:24:02

-Cordelia.

-In King Lear, yes.

0:24:030:24:07

Your bonuses are on the year 1711. John Shore, Sergeant Trumpeter to the Court, is generally credited

0:24:080:24:15

with the invention of what two-pronged steel instrument in 1711?

0:24:150:24:21

-Quickly.

-Tuning fork?

-Correct.

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"A little learning is a dangerous thing, drink deep or taste not the Pierian Spring."

0:24:280:24:33

This couplet appears in which work by Alexander Pope, first published in 1711?

0:24:330:24:40

-We don't know.

-Essay On Criticism.

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Born in Edinburgh in 1711, which philosopher's works include A Treatise Of Human Nature

0:24:430:24:49

and Dialogues Concerning Natural Religion?

0:24:490:24:53

-Locke.

-No, David Hume. Denoting a colour, which soubriquet is often applied to the snap election of 1900

0:24:550:25:02

called by Lord Salisbury...

0:25:020:25:05

-Khaki.

-Khaki is correct.

0:25:050:25:07

Your bonuses are on geography. Give the next country you reach if you head due west

0:25:090:25:15

from the following capital cities. For example, Lisbon would give the answer USA.

0:25:150:25:22

First for 5 points, Kiev.

0:25:220:25:25

-Hungary?

-No, it's Poland. Secondly, Bangkok.

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-Myanmar.

-Myanmar?

-Or Burma, yes.

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And, finally, Cairo.

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Cairo would be Libya.

0:25:410:25:43

-Libya?

-Correct. 10 points for this starter.

0:25:430:25:47

What is the two-word name of the publishing imprint that first appeared in 1946 with The Odyssey?

0:25:470:25:54

-Penguin Classics.

-Correct. These bonuses could give you the lead. They're on chemical elements.

0:25:550:26:02

The first three letters of which Group Two element form a word meaning unit of pressure?

0:26:020:26:10

-B-A-R.

-Er...

0:26:100:26:12

-Barium.

-Barium.

-I can't accept it. Barium is the answer and you said Bar.

0:26:120:26:18

The first four letters of which Group Three element form a word meaning "test the metre of a verse"?

0:26:180:26:26

-Scandium.

-Scandium is correct. The first five letters of which Group Seven element

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form a word that means Japanese-style comic books?

0:26:360:26:41

-Manganese.

-Manganese.

-Is right.

0:26:410:26:44

Another starter question now. Answer as soon as you buzz.

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What is the sum of the two largest double-digit prime numbers?

0:26:480:26:52

Sixteen.

0:26:540:26:56

No. Anyone from Worcester College?

0:26:560:26:58

Come on.

0:27:010:27:03

-177?

-No, it's 186. 10 points for this.

0:27:050:27:09

Defined by Edmund Burke as, "the strongest emotion which the mind is capable of feeling",

0:27:090:27:14

what concept was fundamental to 18th-century aesthetics and is...

0:27:140:27:18

-The sublime!

-The sublime is right, yes.

0:27:180:27:22

These could give you the lead. They're on English kings.

0:27:220:27:25

Which English king was defeated by the Scots at Bannockburn in 1314?

0:27:250:27:32

Er, 1314. It's...

0:27:320:27:34

Come on.

0:27:340:27:36

Er...

0:27:370:27:39

-Edward II.

-Edward II.

0:27:390:27:41

Correct. At which decisive battle in Gloucestershire in 1471 did Edward IV reclaim his throne?

0:27:410:27:48

-Tewkesbury.

-Correct. In August, 1346...

0:27:480:27:51

GONG

0:27:510:27:54

Well, that was a terrific contest and a very good performance, Worcester.

0:28:030:28:08

We will look forward, I imagine, to seeing you as one of the four highest-scoring losing teams.

0:28:080:28:14

Clare College, a terrific score. Well done. You left it pretty close, but it's a win nonetheless.

0:28:140:28:22

I hope you can join us next time. Until then, it's goodbye from Worcester College, Oxford,

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goodbye from Clare College, Cambridge, and goodbye from me.

0:28:290:28:34

Subtitles by Subtext for Red Bee Media Ltd - 2011

0:28:460:28:50

Email [email protected]

0:28:510:28:53

It's an Oxbridge first round match when the students representing Worcester College, Oxford do battle with Clare College, Cambridge for a place in the second round. Jeremy Paxman asks the questions.


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