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The Great Homophone Quiz – Part 1

Homophones are words which sound the same but have different meanings. In each case below, I give you a meaning and you choose the correct word from the homophones which follow. Easy-peasy? Of course it is!

If you like this quiz, be sure to check out my 99 Amazing Quizzes on a Wide Variety of Topics! – “Guaranteed to make you smarter!” 

  • Question of

    A metal

    • Lead
    • Led
  • Question of

    Front part of a book

    • Forward
    • Foreword
  • Question of

    Roof of the mouth

    • Palate
    • Palette
    • Pallet
  • Question of

    Look briefly

    • Peak
    • Peek
    • Pique
  • Question of

    What monarchs do

    • Rein
    • Rain
    • Reign
  • Question of

    Abandon

    • Dessert
    • Desert
  • Question of

    Shellfish

    • Mussels
    • Muscles
  • Question of

    Uncover

    • Bear
    • Bare
  • Question of

    Dried grapes

    • Currents
    • Currants
  • Question of

    It shows the direction of the wind

    • Vain
    • Vane
    • Vein
  • Question of

    To position

    • Cite
    • Sight
    • Site
  • Question of

    Throw

    • Cast
    • Caste
  • Question of

    Sharpen a pencil

    • Pear
    • Pair
    • Pare

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  1. 11 out of 13. Interesting quiz Norman! I have dyslexia so it confused me a bit on the questions I got wrong. I get dessert and desert confused with each other but that was 1 of the questions I got right with the word applying to Abandon.

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  2. All correct! Did you hear about the headteacher in Utah who sacked one of his staff because they proposed to teach a class about homophones? His grounds were that he did not want any “gay” teaching in his school!

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  3. I got number 11 wrong, trying to answer too quickly.. Hey I want to ask about abandoning desserts… I should do this more often. hahaha. I have abandoned property right now in the desert if you are interested.. great quiz here.

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    • First of all, well done, Roberta! I didn’t realise that phrase wasn’t used in America. It’s standard in regular English, where the device for doing it is called a parer 🙂 We also call it a sharpener, which I’m guessing you use too 😀

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