"Ohhh, what a beautiful morning to take this quiz! Whether it's morning, noon or nighttime for you, there's no better time to take this Oklahoma! quiz than now! When it comes to this plucky little musical, are you an expert?
Oklahoma! has a long, long history. It first started off as a Broadway musical that debuted in 1943. Based on the Lynn Riggs play, Green Grow the Lilacs, Oklahoma! follows the story of a young girl who is being courted by two potential suitors.
The first collaboration of the legendary duo Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein II, Oklahoma! went on to become a film in 1955. The film stars Gordon MacRae, Shirley Jones, and Rod Steiger as the three characters at the center of this love triangle. The film came out over 60 years ago. Do you still remember the adventures of Curly and Laurey?
Who took Laurey to the box social? What kind of gun does Jud carry? What's the name of Curly's beloved horse? You "Cain't Say No" to this quiz! Are you ready to give it "All 'Er Nuthin'"? Let's find out!
Corn is judged by how high it grows. "High" and "eye" rhyme, which works well for a song.
Curly wants to impress Laurey, so he promises her a fancy ride if she attends the box social with him. Laurey behaves coyly and does not accept Curly's invitation.
Jud asked Laurey before Curly and she wanted to honor her commitment, even though she did actually want to go with Curly.
Annie is a flirt and does not hide her attraction to men. She says she is "a girl who can't say no".
Annie's father wants to be assured that the young man can financially support his daughter. He is skeptical about Will's ability to do so.
Will Parker describes his experiences and all that he has seen in Kansas City upon his return to town. He raves about the city's phones, skyscrapers, and cars.
Laurey purchases the "special smelling salts" for two bits. It gives her some strange dreams.
Laurey is jealous that Curly is taking Gertie to the Box Social. Curly is flattered.
Curly encounters Laurey in the peach orchard and they sing together. Everyone leaves for Skidmore's shortly after.
Laurey and Curly cite all of the things they shouldn't do to show their feelings for each other. "Why do you take the trouble to bake my fav'rite pie?" involves baking, but not biscuits.
Jud's Colt .45 is a threat to Curly. They both want Laurey.
Curly tries to intimidate Jud and show a tough guy side to him.
This is a type of passive-aggressive action toward Jud by Curly who wants Jud to give up his pursuit of Laurey.
"Oklahoma" is led by Curly; "All Er Nuthin" is sung by Will and Annie; "Poor Jud is Daid" is sung by Curly and Jud.
Curly is not shy in showing his animosity toward Jud. Their shared affection for Laurey divides them.
There seems to be a hint of inappropriate items but never really stated.
There is foreshadowing of a confrontation between Curly and Jud where Jud is the victor. Laurey is upset when she wakes up.
The picture attests to Jud's immoral behavior and attitude. He says he wants a "real" woman.
Jud makes some unwanted advances on Laurey, making it clear that when he regains control of the horses, he intends to try again. That motivates her to takes the reins, herself, and leave him behind.
The context of the plot is clearly a divide between farmers and ranchers in the area. In keeping with the theme of coming together, Curly is a rancher who then becomes a farmer.
Laurey has high hopes that Curly will win her basket. Curly is prepared to outbid everyone for it.
Hakim is willing to buy the gifts if it means that he can get out of marrying Annie. Will was too quick to spend the original $50 he had that would've ensured he could marry Annie.
There is a hint that the kaleidoscope has inappropriate images in it, befitting of Jud's character.
Aunt Eller leads the bidding and seems to be pulling for Curly to get Laurey's basket.
Hakim bids on and wins Annie's basket and is laughed at when he complains of a stomach ache from its contents.
Curly is willing to part with Blue when he needs to increase his bid on Laurey's basket.
Curly is in a bidding war with Jud and gives up everything he owns. He sells his gun for $18.
Jud tries to lure Curly to viewing inappropriate pictures rather than spending time with Laurey.
Mr. Hakim is not the marrying kind, but at the same time, he can't seem to stay away from the ladies.
This is a very aggressive kiss that catches Annie off-guard; it is a show of Will marking his territory.
Laurey and Curly are set atop a haystack as a joke. Jud sets out to hurt them in retaliation for his humiliation.
Jud goes after Curly and Laurey on the haystack because he realizes Laurey will never be his; Curly gets Laurey off the haystack first, then leaps down and stabs Jud in retaliation.
Curly has the sympathy of the townspeople; it is suggested that his actions were in self-defense.
Annie attacks Gertie out of jealousy. It is ironic because Gertie's beau once belonged to Annie.
A happy ending for everyone. The song that was used to woo Laurey at the beginning is what ends it.