Rugby Football Trivia Quiz

10 Questions | Total Attempts: 131

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Rugby Football Trivia Quiz

Overall defined as a contact sport, rugby union also known as rugby originated in Great Britain. Even though it is said to have started in the 18th Century, historians trace its origins back to medieval times. What can you say you know about this sport? Take our quiz and find out now.


Questions and Answers
  • 1. 
    What's the highest Rugby governing body?
    • A. 

      Rugby body

    • B. 

      World Rugby Confederation

    • C. 

      World Rugby

    • D. 

      World Confederation

  • 2. 
    When was it first played?
    • A. 

      In the 16th Century

    • B. 

      In the 17th Century

    • C. 

      In the 18th Century

    • D. 

      In the 19th Century

  • 3. 
    How many registered players are there in the world?
    • A. 

      1,500,000

    • B. 

      2,500,000

    • C. 

      3,000,000

    • D. 

      3,560,000

  • 4. 
    How many rugby clubs are there out there?
    • A. 

      180,630

    • B. 

      200,000

    • C. 

      300,000

    • D. 

      400,000

  • 5. 
    How many members are in the team?
    • A. 

      15

    • B. 

      10

    • C. 

      11

    • D. 

      4

  • 6. 
    What type of sport is it?
    • A. 

      Contact sport

    • B. 

      Indoor sport

    • C. 

      Team sport, outdoor

    • D. 

      Individual sport

  • 7. 
    What type of equipment is used?
    • A. 

      Muscles

    • B. 

      Shirts

    • C. 

      Rugby ball

    • D. 

      Rackets

  • 8. 
    When was it first introduced at the Olympics?
    • A. 

      In 1905

    • B. 

      In 1866

    • C. 

      In 1899

    • D. 

      In 1900

  • 9. 
    When was the first rugby international played?
    • A. 

      In 1871

    • B. 

      In 1875

    • C. 

      In 1880

    • D. 

      In 1890

  • 10. 
    Who played the first rugby international?
    • A. 

      England and South Africa

    • B. 

      Scotland and England

    • C. 

      Scotland and Ireland

    • D. 

      Scotland and Wales