Who Said It: Neil Armstrong or Buzz Aldrin?

On July 20, 1969, Neil Armstrong was the first man to walk on the moon. Edwin "Buzz" Aldrin, Jr., was the second. Both were military pilots before their careers with NASA; both received honors and awards in the years after Apollo 11. And both have appeared in documentaries and TV shows. With all these similarities, how well can you tell Neil Armstrong's quotations from Buzz Aldrin's statements?

1 of 11

"[Prior to the Apollo missions,] no one knew what kind of person could be persuaded to take the trip. Prisoners were suggested. Soldiers could be ordered. Photographers could take pictures -- and they're expendables. Doctors understood the limits of human physiology. Finally, both sides picked pilots."

2 of 11

"There could be life on other planets. But intelligent life? There's a big difference."

3 of 11

"I'm quite certain that we'll have such [lunar] bases in our lifetime, somewhat like the Antarctic stations and similar scientific outposts, continually manned."

4 of 11

"Some question why Americans should go to the Moon. 'After all,' they say, 'we have already been there.' I find that mystifying."

5 of 11

"I don't believe in barriers because I always break them."

6 of 11

"I'm being relegated to playing the hero, and everyone wants a piece of me."

7 of 11

"Pilots generally take pride in a good landing, not in getting out of the vehicle."

8 of 11

"Beautiful, beautiful. Magnificent desolation."

9 of 11

"...I told my wife that I'd just as soon be on a later flight because I didn't want all the press and all the attention for the rest of my life for being on the first landing."

10 of 11

"I was an outsider. I was the egghead from academia who got in because the rules had changed. While I looked for validation from my fellow contemporaries, I instead found jealousy and envy."

11 of 11

To the Moon: "I own you! ...I walked on your face!"