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Answers Contain "Ice"

Can you guess these answers that all contain the word "ice"?
Quiz by Quizmaster
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Last updated: January 20, 2020
First submittedDecember 21, 2011
Times taken54,385
Rating4.05
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Clue
Answer
Reykjavík is its capital
Iceland
You scream, I scream, we all
scream for this
Ice Cream
Enemy of the Titanic
Iceberg
Rapper who starred in "Friday"
Ice Cube
Time of the wooly mammoths
Ice Age
Polar ice covering
Ice Cap
"Basic Instinct" murder weapon
Ice Pick
Frozen carbon dioxide
Dry Ice
Gretzky's sport
Ice Hockey
Nancy Kerrigan's footwear
Ice Skates
Ship that cuts through sea ice
Icebreaker
Clue
Answer
British term for popsicle
Ice Lolly
Viral 2014 "challenge" to raise
money for ALS disease
Ice Bucket
Predecessor to the refrigerator
Ice Box
Hawaiian snow cone
Shave Ice
Mountaineer's tool
Ice Axe
Thick level of floating sea ice;
The largest is named after James Ross
Ice Shelf
Building built by Elsa in "Frozen"
Ice Palace
Term for the massive glaciers that cover
Greenland and Antarctica
Ice Sheet
White rapper briefly popular
around 1990
Vanilla Ice
+1
level 77
Jul 11, 2014
Here the shaved ice is called Tropical Ice.
+2
level 81
Oct 30, 2014
Where is here to you? In Hawaii, it is most definitely called shave ice. And without a "d" on the end.
+1
level 77
Jan 11, 2015
I'm in the Upper South. I think Tropical Ice must be a brand name. I've also seen trucks selling "Hawaiian Shaved Ice", with the "d".
+1
level 71
Sep 9, 2014
Could you consider adding Iceman from the X-Men?
+2
level 63
Jan 9, 2017
Iceman is a famous All Black. Michael Jones of course.
+2
level 85
Jan 21, 2020
Iceman was Maverick's rival, played by Val Kilmer.
+2
level 25
Oct 30, 2014
no its called shave iced in hawaii, not tropical ice
+1
level 78
Jan 11, 2015
Where I grew up it was called Hawaiian Ice.. though I see Tropical Ice a lot on beach boardwalks along with Shaved Ice and Hawaiian Shaved Ice.
+1
level 78
Jan 11, 2015
Don't think I've ever heard of the three I missed before so don't feel too bad. Iced lolly I got.. had an Egyptian-British girl spend the weekend with me in Dammam and I remember her whining about wanting one. Thought it sounded so ridiculous.
+5
level 54
Jan 11, 2015
Popsicles sound ridiculous to us Brits:P
+1
level 73
Jan 11, 2015
it is called that in usa because of the first brand being called popsicle...it just stuck and it is generic term for all now
+4
level 28
Sep 3, 2016
Ice lolly sounds silly to me. I actually laughed out loud when I saw that answer.
+6
level 76
Oct 22, 2017
It's a lolly made of ice....
+5
level 67
Nov 2, 2018
Yes, it's the "lolly" part that sounds funny to American ears.
+2
level 78
May 23, 2019
the term itself sounds ridiculous, but hearing her whine repeatedly in that accent "Ryyyann. I want an iced lolly!" made it much worse
+4
level 68
May 23, 2019
It is short for LOLLYPOP
+1
level 33
Jan 22, 2020
Lol... I have to say that as a brit 'lolly' sounds weird. Still prefer it to popsicle, tho. (I'm also called 'lilipop' XD)
+8
level 39
Jul 26, 2015
No more ridiculous than Popsicle.
+5
level 78
May 23, 2019
exponentially more ridiculous, actually.
+1
level 63
Jan 9, 2017
The best popsicle flavour ever was Blurple - lemonade with blackcurrant swirls. I remember eating Blurples at lunchtime at school in summer in the 1980s. We would return to class with purple mouths.
+1
level 28
Sep 3, 2016
No Ice Tea?
+3
level 86
Jul 12, 2017
That would be iceD tea (or Ice T, if you mean the rapper)
+1
level 75
Jan 21, 2020
Both are fine now: https://public.oed.com/updates/new-words-list-december-2012/
+1
level 66
Sep 5, 2016
7%? So it goes.
+8
level 86
Jul 12, 2017
As a Canadian, I cringe every time I see Ice Hockey. It's hockey. When played on other surfaces, you name it (i.e. road hockey/street hockey/field hockey). You don't say "horse polo" or "field golf." Sorry, I'll go back to my maple syrup now.
+11
level 68
Sep 29, 2017
I think you'll find Hockey (played on grass) was going long before Ice Hockey. It has written history going back several hundred years and certainly long before Canada was Canada. The rules were only finalised though a short time before the Ice Hockey rules were codified. Field hockey is, in fact, the second largest team sport in the world (after soccer) played in over 100 countries, whereas Ice Hockey, apart from the Big 7 nations, there are another 30+ affiliated, but some of these don't even have an ice-rink.
+2
level 75
Jan 21, 2020
It really depends on the country, which sport is more popular and called just "hockey". But overall you're right, field hockey is for climate and financial reasons much more popular worldwide. Even the International Ice Hockey Federation includes ice in its name.
+3
level 72
Jan 21, 2020
Sorry Pants, but in international sporting parlance (check, for instance, the list of Olympic sports), just “hockey” means field hockey, but ice hockey needs the “ice” in front of it. But don’t go and get all righteously indignant about Canadian sports until you can come up with a valid defense of curling! :-D
+1
level 59
Jan 22, 2020
Curling requires no defence. Just really, really long cold winters.
+1
level 42
Jan 23, 2020
But the Americans do say Horseback riding....
+1
level 62
Sep 29, 2017
Ice is nice.
+1
level 76
Apr 3, 2019
This is like kids fighting over popsicles.
+4
level 30
Apr 12, 2019
I've always heard icebreakers called ice cutters so I think that should be included as I have always heard by friends and family call it that.
+2
level 63
Jan 20, 2020
I've heard (and used) both. Might be a Great Lakes thing.
+1
level 76
Jan 21, 2020
If you're referring to coast guard ice cutters, cutters are a type of boat aside from any use for ice breaking. Mind that coast guard cutters aren't even remotely actual cutters; they just retained the name out of habit.
+2
level 64
Jan 22, 2020
Nancy Kerrigan's footwear makes no sense to me. Cast doesn't have the word "ice" in it. Too soon?
+2
level 65
Jan 22, 2020
Perhaps also accept castle instead of palace? (Cue the comments about the difference between a palace and a castle..)
+1
level 32
Jan 22, 2020
No, because Elsa likes the word palace
+1
level 33
Jan 22, 2020
I've heard Brits say Ice Pop before
+2
level 67
Jan 22, 2020
I'd like to "ax" you if you'll please accept "ax" in lieu of "axe". Thanks.
+1
level 47
Jan 22, 2020
Any chance of accepting loli for lolly?
+2
level 70
Jan 22, 2020
Would you consider Ice Castle for Ice Palace?
+1
level 72
Jan 22, 2020
We call them Icy Poles in Australia. Anything else sounds ridiculous to me.
+1
level 42
Jan 23, 2020
Ice Block is much more common
+1
level 64
Jan 24, 2020
Lived across much of Eastern Australia most of my life and have seldom heard Block - Pole is MUCH more common.