Join us for all movies and TV trivia, only at Whiskey Bar!

Every Tuesday night, featuring FREE PIZZA, $2-off all micro brews and $3-off all specialty cocktails.

Get your Quiz-On this week....

Check the Quizmaster schedule to see where and when to get quizzed on this week!

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If you know someone who owns or runs a bar refer them to us and we'll give you $50!

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Did your team name make it?

Click to view over a hundred of the best trivia team names from the Quizmaster circuit this past month!

Quiz night is BACK at Titletown!

Quizmaster Trivia's return to Titletown Brewing in Green Bay was a great success! After several months without a trivia outlet, players were hungry for new questions (and answers), all of which they received! The game was moved from the depot to the tap room, and the popcorn and good times flowed, while the Badgers played in the background!

The winner's crown was taken by Just Send it to after a tense sudden death round, and they collected themselves from their collective excitement to take a festive photo!

Second place went to Nya Nya Nya, Nya Nya Nya, Netanyahu, Goodbye - and all winners enjoyed their prizes to the very fullest - and with prizes like the beer growlers they received, who couldn't?

Gone like a flash before a photo could be snapped, MC Hammer's Pants Experience (The Collective) were this host's favorite team name of the evening, and took home a growler, as well.

We'll be back on the first Thursday of April in the Titletown tap room!

Until next time Green Bay, drink while you think...

Thursday March 5th, 2015 scores:

  1. 46  Just Send It to
  2. 46  Nya Nya Nya, Nya Nya Nya, Netanyahu, Goodbye
  3. 45  Ump Tinkin'
  4. 40  Bar Flies
  5. 39  Shut Up About the Weather, It's WI!
  6. 37  MC Hammer's Pants Experience (The Collective)
  7. 36  Single Malts
  8. 36  Double A
  9. 35  Quad Squad
  10. 33  Tag Team...Too Far Gone
  11. 32  Pretty Pink Panties
  12. 30  Team Triumph
  13. 29  Team Double Dare!
  14. 22  The One With Four Blondes

Article of the Week - The Invisible Man

The Invisible Man is a science fiction novella by H. G. Wells published in 1897. Originally serialized in Pearson's Weekly in 1897, it was published as a novel the same year. The Invisible Man of the title is Griffin, a scientist who has devoted himself to research into optics and invents a way to change a body's refractive index to that of air so that it absorbs and reflects no light and thus becomes invisible. He successfully carries out this procedure on himself, but fails in his attempt to reverse the procedure.
While its predecessors, The Time Machine and The Island of Doctor Moreau, were written using first-person narrators, Wells adopts a third-person objective point of view in The Invisible Man.

Russian writer Yakov I. Perelman pointed out in Physics Can Be Fun (1913) that from a scientific point of view, a man made invisible by Griffin's method should have been blind, since a human eye works by absorbing incoming light, not letting it through completely. Wells seems to show some awareness of this problem in Chapter 20, where each of the eyes of an otherwise invisible cat retains a visible retina.

A feature film entitled The Invisible Man is currently in development. It will be the second film in the Universal Horror Revival series of remakes, following 2010's The Wolfman.

Quiz night is back to one night per month...

Until next time Green Bay, drink while you think…

Tuesday November 4th, 2014 scores:

  1. 58 How do you say "cankles" in Korean?
  2. 56 I lost my ID so I voted for Mary Burke
  3. 52 Koch Industries Ballot Scanner
  4. 51 We pity the fool who plagiarizes a jobs plan - You're Damn Right
  5. 48 We Elect To Remain The Not-So-Silent Minority
  6. 47 Electile Dysfunction
  7. 47 #Whatisplagerism #arsenicinyourwater
  8. 46 I went as Ebola for Halloween and no one got it…
  9. 43 Don't Haze Me Bro!!!

Article of the Week - The silent majority

The silent majority is an unspecified large majority of people in a country or group who do not express their opinions publicly. The term was popularized by U.S. President Richard Nixon in a November 3, 1969, speech in which he said, "And so tonight—to you, the great silent majority of my fellow Americans—I ask for your support." In this usage it referred to those Americans who did not join in the large demonstrations against the Vietnam War at the time, who did not join in the counterculture, and who did not participate in public discourse. Nixon along with many others saw this group of Middle Americans as being overshadowed in the media by the more vocal minority.
The phrase was used in the 19th century as a euphemism referring to all the people who have died, and others have used it before and after Nixon to refer to groups of voters in various nations of the world.

The phrase had been in use for much of the 19th century to refer to the dead—the number of living people is less than the number who have died, so the dead are the majority in that sense. Phrases such as "gone to a better world", "gone before", and "joined the silent majority" served as euphemisms for "died". In 1902, Supreme Court Justice John Marshall Harlan employed this sense of the phrase, saying in a speech that "great captains on both sides of our Civil War have long ago passed over to the silent majority, leaving the memory of their splendid courage."

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