If you've made it this far, I commend you! One more puzzle to solve and you're home free. First one to send in the correct answer to the challenge below, along with the correct answers found all along the path this week, AND, the logic behind "˜em (which is to say: HOW DID YOU KNOW?), gets a pick of any t-shirt and book from our store.
As comments have been turned off for the length of the hunt, please click on the following link and send your answers and logic to us at: TriviaHunt@Gmail.com
If you missed Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday's challenges, there might still be time to solve them all. No one knows how long it'll take for one of you trivia junkies to nail down the whole megillah, so make haste, make haste. And now, on the next page, I present the final puzzle, drawing on all the answers you dug up along the trail.
Day 2: Each of the movies in Tuesday's challenge is united by a certain piece of classical music used in each score. What is the first name of the composer who wrote the music?
Day 3: Each of the movies found in Wednesday's title-camouflage contains a song written by a certain singer/songwriter. What is that person's first name?
Day 1: On Monday you had to pick the one book and the one orange juice container that was not like the others. While there may be more than one defining element that says "this one is not like the others," the answers needed for the puzzle above actually works off the most important element that unifies the remaining three in each category.
I'm looking for two words here. First word: What did all "the other" juices contain? Second word: What type of books were all "the others?" (Again, there may be more than one correct answer, but only two words work together to fit in the puzzle above.)
Day 4: Each of the movie posters in yesterday's challenge had a number in the title. Let the first movie = A and the second movie = B (and so on) and solve this equation: A + B + C + D "“ E Ã· A = X. What is X?
Day 5: And finally: the Academy Award category the movie won for?