The Saturday Quiz
1. One was the Archbishop of Canterbury, the other England's football manager. They had the same surname and their periods in office overlapped. Who?
2. Dating from 1838, which is the oldest of London's mainline railway terminals?
3. Which word – coined by the writers of The Thick Of It – was recently named 'word of the year' by the OED?
4. 'This machine kills fascists' was a slogan on the guitar of which US musician (1912-1967)?
5. The headquarters of Interpol are in which French city?
6. Kate Moss swallow tattoos on her back drawn by whom?
7. Which record label was founded in Jamaica in 1959 by Chris Blackwell?
8. In France, the period June 1793-July 1794 is known as what?
9. Rachel Carson; John Travolta and Olivia Newton John; Barbara Pym; 1968 film starring Peter O'Toole and Katharine Hepburn. The connection?
10. Julie Bentley, its newly appointed head, describes it as "the ultimate feminist organisation". Which organisation?
More Britons believe that multiculturalism makes the country worse - not better, says poll
Osborne to cap family benefits at £23,000 – announced ahead of his post-election Budget
Nathan Collier: Montana man inspired by same-sex marriage ruling requests right to wed two wives
Sickness and disability benefits could be reduced by £30 a week as part of £12bn welfare cuts
Greece debt crisis: Angela Merkel and Francois Hollande issue Athens with 24-hour ultimatum to avoid crashing out of the euro
Greece crisis: Referendum exposes a gaping hole at the heart of the European Union – its lack of genuine legitimacy
- 1 Man who was struck and killed by lightning in Brecon Beacons 'was carrying a selfie stick'
- 2 Lisa Randolph-Gant: Queen Elsa cake maker says she will carry on baking and will not let people 'break her spirit'
- 3 Tube strike: This pedestrian-friendly map tells you time it takes to walk between stations
- 4 Pamplona Running of the Bulls 2015: Three men gored and 10 hospitalised on first day of festival
- 5 Sarah Jessica Parker explains why she is not a feminist: 'It's not just about women now'