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2019 World Figure Skating Championships

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

2019 World Figure Skating Championships
2019 World Figure Skating Championships logo.png
Type:ISU Championship
Date:March 18 – 24
Season:2018–19
Location:Saitama, Japan
Host:Japan Skating Federation
Venue:Saitama Super Arena
Champions
Men's singles:
United States Nathan Chen
Ladies' singles:
Russia Alina Zagitova
Pair skating:
China Sui Wenjing / Han Cong
Ice dance:
France Gabriella Papadakis / Guillaume Cizeron
Navigation
Previous:
2018 World Championships
Next:
2020 World Championships

The 2019 World Figure Skating Championships were held in Saitama, Japan, from March 18–24, 2019.[1]

Records

The following new ISU best scores were set during this competition:

Event Component Skater(s) Score Date Ref
Pairs Short program China Sui Wenjing / Han Cong 79.24 March 20, 2019 [2]
Russia Evgenia Tarasova / Vladimir Morozov 81.21
Free skating China Sui Wenjing / Han Cong 155.60 March 21, 2019 [3]
Total score Russia Evgenia Tarasova / Vladimir Morozov 228.47 [4]
China Sui Wenjing / Han Cong 234.84
Ice dance Rhythm dance France Gabriella Papadakis / Guillaume Cizeron 88.42 March 22, 2019 [5]
Free dance 134.23 March 23, 2019 [6]
Total score 222.65 [7]
Men Free skating Japan Yuzuru Hanyu 206.10 [8]
Total score 300.97 [9]
Free skating United States Nathan Chen 216.02 [8]
Total score 323.42 [9]

Qualification

Age and minimum TES requirements

Skaters are eligible for the 2019 World Championships if they turned 15 years of age before July 1, 2018 and have met the minimum technical elements score requirements. The ISU accepts scores if they were obtained at senior-level ISU-recognized international competitions at least 21 days before the first official practice day of the championships.

Due to the difference in the rules for the 2017–18 and 2018–19 seasons, the required minimum scores have been adjusted separately for scores reached in the 2017–18 and the 2018–19 season.[10]

Minimum technical scores (TES)[10]
Discipline SP / SD
2017–18
FS / FD
2017–18
SP / RD
2018–19
FS / FD
2018–19
Men 36 66 34 64
Ladies 29 49 29 49
Pairs 27 46 27 44
Ice dance 30 43 31 45
Must be achieved at an ISU-recognized international event
in the ongoing or preceding season.
SP/RD and FS/FD scores may be attained at different events.

Number of entries per discipline

Based on the results of the 2018 World Championships, each ISU member nation can field one to three entries per discipline.

Spots Men Ladies Pairs Dance
3  Japan
 United States
 Russia
 Japan
 Canada
 Russia
 Russia  United States
 Canada
 Italy
2  Israel
 Canada
 Czech Republic
 Latvia
 Uzbekistan
 Italy
 Belgium
 United States
 Germany
 France
 Italy
 Canada
 China
 France
 Russia
If not listed above, one entry is allowed.

Entries

Member nations began announcing their selections in January 2019. The International Skating Union published the full list of entries on February 25, 2019.

Country Men[11] Ladies[12] Pairs[13] Ice dancing[14]
 Armenia Slavik Hayrapetyan Anastasia Galustyan
 Australia Brendan Kerry Kailani Craine Chantelle Kerry / Andrew Dodds
 Austria Luc Maierhofer Sophia Schaller Miriam Ziegler / Severin Kiefer
 Azerbaijan Vladimir Litvintsev Ekaterina Ryabova
 Belarus Anna Kublikova / Yuri Hulitski
 Belgium Loena Hendrickx
 Brazil Isadora Williams
 Bulgaria Alexandra Feigin
 Canada[15][16] Keegan Messing
Nam Nguyen
Alaine Chartrand
Aurora Cotop
Gabrielle Daleman
Kirsten Moore-Towers / Michael Marinaro
Evelyn Walsh / Trennt Michaud
Laurence Fournier Beaudry / Nikolaj Sørensen
Piper Gilles / Paul Poirier
Kaitlyn Weaver / Andrew Poje
 China Jin Boyang Chen Hongyi Peng Cheng / Jin Yang
Sui Wenjing / Han Cong
Wang Shiyue / Liu Xinyu
 Croatia Lana Petranović / Antonio Souza-Kordeiru
 Czech Republic Michal Březina Eliška Březinová Hanna Abrazhevich / Martin Bidař
 Denmark Pernille Sørensen
 Estonia Aleksandr Selevko Eva Lotta Kiibus Katerina Bunina / German Frolov
 Finland Valtter Virtanen Emmi Peltonen Juulia Turkkila / Matthias Versluis
 France[17] Kévin Aymoz Laurine Lecavelier Vanessa James / Morgan Ciprès Marie-Jade Lauriault / Romain Le Gac
Gabriella Papadakis / Guillaume Cizeron
 Georgia Morisi Kvitelashvili
 Germany Paul Fentz Nicole Schott Minerva Fabienne Hase / Nolan Seegert
Annika Hocke / Ruben Blommaert
Shari Koch / Christian Nüchtern
 Hong Kong Yi Christy Leung
 Hungary Ivett Tóth Anna Yanovskaya / Ádám Lukács
 Israel Alexei Bychenko
Daniel Samohin
Shira Ichilov / Vadim Davidovich
 Italy Matteo Rizzo Marina Piredda
Roberta Rodeghiero
Nicole Della Monica / Matteo Guarise
Rebecca Ghilardi / Filippo Ambrosini
Charlène Guignard / Marco Fabbri
Jasmine Tessari / Francesco Fioretti
 Japan[18] Yuzuru Hanyu
Keiji Tanaka
Shoma Uno
Rika Kihira
Satoko Miyahara
Kaori Sakamoto
Misato Komatsubara / Tim Koleto
 Kazakhstan Elizabet Tursynbaeva
 Latvia Deniss Vasiļjevs
 Lithuania Elžbieta Kropa Allison Reed / Saulius Ambrulevičius
 Malaysia Julian Zhi Jie Yee
 Mexico Donovan Carrillo
 Netherlands Kyarha van Tiel
 North Korea Ryom Tae-ok / Kim Ju-sik
 Poland Igor Reznichenko Natalia Kaliszek / Maksym Spodyriev
 Romania Julia Sauter
 Russia[19] Mikhail Kolyada
Andrei Lazukin
Alexander Samarin
Evgenia Medvedeva
Sofia Samodurova
Alina Zagitova
Aleksandra Boikova / Dmitrii Kozlovskii
Evgenia Tarasova / Vladimir Morozov
Natalia Zabiiako / Alexander Enbert
Victoria Sinitsina / Nikita Katsalapov
Alexandra Stepanova / Ivan Bukin
 Slovakia Nicole Rajičová
 Slovenia Daša Grm
 South Korea Cha Jun-hwan Lim Eun-soo
 Spain Valentina Matos Laura Barquero / Aritz Maestu Sara Hurtado / Kirill Khaliavin
 Sweden Alexander Majorov Anita Östlund
  Switzerland[20] Lukas Britschgi Alexia Paganini Victoria Manni / Carlo Rothlisberger
 Turkey Burak Demirboğa
 Ukraine Ivan Shmuratko Alexandra Nazarova / Maxim Nikitin
 United Kingdom[21] Peter James Hallam Natasha McKay Zoe Jones / Christopher Boyadji Lilah Fear / Lewis Gibson
 United States[22] Jason Brown
Nathan Chen
Vincent Zhou
Mariah Bell
Bradie Tennell
Ashley Cain / Timothy LeDuc Madison Chock / Evan Bates
Kaitlin Hawayek / Jean-Luc Baker
Madison Hubbell / Zachary Donohue

Changes to preliminary assignments

Date Discipline Withdrew Added Reason/Other notes Refs
February 26 Pairs Japan Miu Suzaki / Ryuichi Kihara N/A Concussion (Kihara) [23]
February 27 Ladies Russia Stanislava Konstantinova Russia Evgenia Medvedeva Further consideration [19]
March 5 Finland Viveca Lindfors Finland Emmi Peltonen Medical [24]
March 6 Sweden Matilda Algotsson Sweden Anita Östlund Further consideration [25]
March 13 Men Russia Maxim Kovtun Russia Andrei Lazukin Medical [19]

Recap

Men

Short program

Nathan Chen finished first after the short program, with his American teammate Jason Brown finishing in second place. Chen was satisfied with his performance, "there are always things I can do better, things I can improve on but ultimately everything I did, I did as best as I could and I hope to continue that into the free program".[26] Brown's short program, despite not having any quad jumps in comparison to his competitors, has been praised as one of the best short programs of the season.[27] After moving to Toronto in the off-season, Brown reflected on his new found maturity, "there's a bit of confidence, a maturity confidence. As far as the skating goes, there's still a lot of changes that we have to make, but as the season's gone on, I've gotten a lot more confidence. I think it's a sense of maturity, the way that I'm carrying myself."[28] Two-time Olympic and World Champion Yuzuru Hanyu, rounded out the top 3 despite doubling his quad salchow attempt. While commenting about his performance at the press conference Hanyu expressed his surprise of being awarded third place, despite missing the second half of the season due to an injured ankle, "I'm disappointed with my short program, I made a big mistake and I've got to reform and improve for the free skate, but I'm honoured to be in the top three."[26] Four Continents Bronze Medallist Vincent Zhou finished in fourth, European Bronze Medallist Matteo Rizzo was fifth, while Four Continents champion, Olympic Silver Medallist and two-time defending silver medallist Shoma Uno completed the top six.

Free skate

Chen maintained the lead he gained in the short program, becoming the first American male skater to defend a World Title since Scott Hamilton in 1984 [29]. He finished 22 points ahead of Hanyu, who became the first skater to break the 200 point mark since the introduction of the +5 GOE system, marking the 5th consecutive year of a Japanese skater winning the silver medal [29]. Hanyu was called for an under-rotation and uneasy landing on his quad salchow, missed half of the season due to a lingering ankle injury and was proud of his performance despite not having enough strength in his ankle[30][31]. Zhou's bronze medal was his first major ISU Championship senior medal, making himself and Chen the first two American men to make the world championship podium since 1996. After breaking the Free Skate world record at Four Continents, Uno's fourth place finish was a shock to the home crowd - with a fall on his quad flip, an under-rotation on a combination jump and incomplete landing call on his opening quad salchow - was notably in tears when speaking to Japanese media stating feelings of regret and disappointment.[31] When reflecting on his season, Uno was upset at his performance "If I recall, there are more competitions that I got disappointed over joyful ones in this season, [...] Overall, I am still disappointed in myself. I need to become much stronger mentally.” [30] Jin Boyang finished in fifth with two triple axels and a big cheer from the crowd, with his performance component score bringing down his marks.[31] Despite a second place finish in the short program, Brown could not maintain his lead and dropped to ninth overall after a messy free skate, including a fall on his quad salchow, although was positive about his incredible improvement throughout the season.[29][31] Kevin Aymoz suffered an injury to his hands after cutting them when trying to save a jump gone wrong, resulting in blood dripping on the ice.

Ladies

Short program

2018 Olympic Gold Medallist Alina Zagitova took the lead in the short program, ahead of home crowd favourite and Japanese national champion Kaori Sakamoto who achieved a personal best score after performing a near perfect Triple Lutz-Triple Toe-loop combination.[32][33] Zagitova mentioned that she was nervous before beginning her program as she had experienced several mistakes and errors throughout the season, although stated that she felt more mentally prepared in comparison to the rest of her season.[34] Sakamoto was pleased with her performance, "I was able to execute everything as I did in practice and will aim to do that again in the free skate."[34] Zagitova's training partner Elizabet Tursynbaeva, surprised both critics and the crowd to finish in third. After a rocky season, two time world champion Evgenia Medvedeva finished fourth by achieving a seasons best for a short program that was first performed in December, receiving a standing ovation from the Japanese crowd despite an under-rotation call on her triple toe-loop.[30][33] Short program world record holder and Grand Prix Final champion, Rika Kihira finished in seventh after singling her triple axel attempt.[30][32][33] 2017 World Bronze Medallist and 2018 Olympic Team Champion Gabrielle Daleman made her return to international competition after taking personal leave for mental health reasons, finishing in 11th despite skating clean.[32]

Ladies Podium (left to right) - Tursynbaeva (silver), Zagitova (gold) and Medvedeva (bronze).
Ladies Podium (left to right) - Tursynbaeva (silver), Zagitova (gold) and Medvedeva (bronze).

Free skate

Zagitova took first in the free skate to win her first world title, becoming the first female skater since Yuna Kim to complete a Career Grand Slam after silver medal finishes at the Grand Prix Final and Europeans.[30] When speaking to the media Zagitova stated "I realized that I needed a clean skate and I went into each jump determined to land it".[35] Tursynbaeva became the first senior woman to land a quad jump, completing a clean quad salchow in the free skate to take silver for Kazakhstan, their first in any discipline since Denis Ten in 2015. Tursynbaeva couldn't believe she landed her quad after falling in her previous two attempts in competition.[35] Medvedeva narrowly beat Kihira for the bronze by a tenth of a mark, despite Kihira beating Medvedeva in the free skate the deficit from the short program it was not enough to change the standings. Kihira's Japanese team mates, short program silver medallist Sakamoto and Satoko Miyahara finished fifth and sixth respectively, with Sakamoto popping her planned triple-lutz which cost her a place on the podium.[30][36] The judging panel came under scrutiny with Medvedeva being the only skater in the top 10 called for an under-rotation - her double axel -, with critics and fans criticising a lack of consistency amongst the judging of other skaters, marring the final result.[37]

Pairs

Short program

Evgenia Tarasova & Vladimir Morozov finished the short program by breaking the world record, competing with their 2018 Olympic short program.[30] In their second competition of the season, 2017 World Champions Sui Wenjing & Han Cong finished in second place, with their training partners and compatriots Peng Cheng & Jin Yang finishing in third. Event favourites Vanessa James & Morgan Cipres struggled with the short program once again, after James accidentally collided with Matteo Guarise in the warm-up that left both athletes shaken.[30][27] Guarise was left with bruises on his left hip and pain in his left knee, "I wanted to slow down when I saw Vanessa, I am a big guy and she is so tiny. I didn't want to hurt her."[38] James, who was left uninjured, when discussing the incident with Olympic Channel she noted, “we’ve had some hard situations but we always push through them.”[39]

World Champions, Sui Wenjing and Han Cong (China), with their gold medals after the pairs event podium presentation.
World Champions, Sui Wenjing and Han Cong (China), with their gold medals after the pairs event podium presentation.

Free skate

Sui and Han broke the free skate world record to win their second world title in three years, with the skates by the top four considered to be one of the best in recent world championships, with Sui and Han's considered one of the best pairs free skates of all time.[30][28] Sui discussed the difficulties and challenges they had throughout the season while recovering from ankle surgery, Sui noted to the media "In the short, we performed very well, and as the last to go on today, we knew that if we did well and challenged ourselves, we would win."[28] Although Morozov stumbled his side-by-side jump, he and his partner Tarasova finished in second place, with their compatriots Natalia Zabiiako and Alexander Enbert taking a surprising bronze medal after finishing in fourth in the short program.[28] Despite finishing third in the free skate and fifth overall, James and Cipres were frustrated with their performances, with Cipres adding although they were proud of their performance, "we want this title, everybody knows that we can do it, we know that we can do it, and we are going to do it."[28]

Ice dance

Rhythm dance

Defending world champions, Gabriella Papadakis & Guillaume Cizeron completed the Rhythm Dance with a 5 point lead over the Russian team of Victoria Sinitsina & Nikita Katsalapov. Papadakis stated that an improvement of their technique training helped them gain the points advantage they wanted going into the free skate, calling their skate "the best performance".[36] Olympic Ice Dance Champion Meryl Davis, praised Papadakis and Cizeron for their performance, calling it "very special,[...] remarkable" and "in a class of their own".[36] Alexandra Stepanova & Ivan Bukin finished in third, leading by 0.01 over American's and defending silver medallists Madison Hubbell & Zachary Donohue. Hubbell was positive about their performance as they had improved their technical score, which was their main goal for their performance.[36] The reigning bronze medallists, Kaitlyn Weaver & Andrew Poje finished in fifth, with Weaver calling their performance "a magical experience [...] but not perfect".[35] Laurence  Fournier Beaudry & Nikolaj Sorensen made their first appearance for Canada after competing for Denmark in previous championships, with Sorensen suffering a wardrobe malfunction that placed them in tenth.[35]

Victoria Sinitsina and Nikita Katsalapov at the conclusion of their silver medal winning free skate.
Victoria Sinitsina and Nikita Katsalapov at the conclusion of their silver medal winning free skate.

Free dance

Papadakis and Cizeron maintained their lead from the Rhythm Dance winning their fourth World Title in five years by finishing eleven points higher overall than silver medallists Sinitsina and Katsalapov, with the French team's only loss being to Tessa Virtue & Scott Moir in 2017.[29] Cizeron was happy with their performance, while Papadakis reflected at the last time the world championships were in Saitama, "we were exactly here five years ago for the worlds in Saitama and it's funny to remember the whole experience we came in this five years, where we were at the time and where we are now".[31] Katsalapov achieved his first major ISU Championship medal since his bronze medal at the Sochi Olympics with previous partner Elena Ilinykh, while it was current partner Sinitsina first overall. Sinitsina and Katsalapov were also the first Russian Ice Dance team to finish on the worlds podium since Ekaterina Bobrova & Dmitri Soloviev in 2013.[30] Hubbell and Donohue took the bronze ahead of Stepanova and Bukin, making it the 5th consecutive year of an American Ice Dance team finishing on the podium.[30] Hubbell explained how their partnership had improved throughout the year and the risk to change their program choreography weeks before the world championship, "to be able to skate an emotionally strong performance as well as a technically strong performance, it's what every athlete wants."[31] Despite receiving a standing ovation from the crowd, Stepanova and Bukin's technical content was not enough to push them into the top three, missing by two points.[31] Weaver and Poje completed the top five, despite missing the first half of the season, performing a tribute program to late skater Denis Ten.[30][31]

Results

Men

Rank Name Nation Total points SP FS
1 Nathan Chen  United States 323.42 1 107.40 1 216.02
2 Yuzuru Hanyu  Japan 300.97 3 94.87 2 206.10
3 Vincent Zhou  United States 281.16 4 94.17 3 186.99
4 Shoma Uno  Japan 270.32 6 91.40 4 178.92
5 Jin Boyang  China 262.71 9 84.26 5 178.45
6 Mikhail Kolyada  Russia 262.44 10 84.23 6 178.21
7 Matteo Rizzo  Italy 257.66 5 93.37 10 164.29
8 Michal Březina  Czech Republic 254.28 8 86.96 8 167.32
9 Jason Brown  United States 254.15 2 96.81 14 157.34
10 Andrei Lazukin  Russia 248.74 11 84.05 9 164.69
11 Kévin Aymoz  France 247.47 7 88.24 12 159.23
12 Alexander Samarin  Russia 246.33 20 78.38 7 167.95
13 Morisi Kvitelashvili  Georgia 240.74 12 82.67 13 158.07
14 Keiji Tanaka  Japan 238.40 19 78.76 11 159.64
15 Keegan Messing  Canada 237.64 14 82.38 15 155.26
16 Nam Nguyen  Canada 237.27 13 82.51 16 154.76
17 Vladimir Litvintsev  Azerbaijan 230.84 16 81.46 19 149.38
18 Alexander Majorov  Sweden 229.72 17 79.17 17 150.55
19 Cha Jun-hwan  South Korea 229.26 18 79.17 18 150.09
20 Brendan Kerry  Australia 222.02 21 78.26 21 143.76
21 Deniss Vasiļjevs  Latvia 218.52 23 74.74 20 143.78
22 Oleksii Bychenko  Israel 216.60 22 77.67 22 138.93
23 Julian Zhi Jie Yee  Malaysia 205.97 24 73.63 23 132.34
24 Daniel Samohin  Israel 205.28 15 82.00 24 123.28
Did not advance to free skating
25 Peter James Hallam  United Kingdom 66.06 25 66.06 N/A
26 Luc Maierhofer  Austria 65.78 26 65.78 N/A
27 Aleksandr Selevko  Estonia 63.25 27 63.25 N/A
28 Paul Fentz  Germany 63.24 28 63.24 N/A
29 Ivan Shmuratko  Ukraine 62.99 29 62.99 N/A
30 Burak Demirboğa  Turkey 60.79 30 60.79 N/A
31 Slavik Hayrapetyan  Armenia 60.66 31 60.66 N/A
32 Valtter Virtanen  Finland 55.73 32 55.73 N/A
33 Donovan Carrillo  Mexico 54.99 33 54.99 N/A
34 Lukas Britschgi   Switzerland 54.58 34 54.58 N/A
35 Igor Reznichenko  Poland 50.15 35 50.15 N/A

Ladies

Rank Name Nation Total points SP FS
1 Alina Zagitova  Russia 237.50 1 82.08 1 155.42
2 Elizabet Tursynbaeva  Kazakhstan 224.76 3 75.96 4 148.80
3 Evgenia Medvedeva  Russia 223.80 4 74.23 3 149.57
4 Rika Kihira  Japan 223.49 7 70.90 2 152.59
5 Kaori Sakamoto  Japan 222.83 2 76.86 5 145.97
6 Satoko Miyahara  Japan 215.95 8 70.60 6 145.35
7 Bradie Tennell  United States 213.47 10 69.50 7 143.97
8 Sofia Samodurova  Russia 208.58 9 70.42 8 138.16
9 Mariah Bell  United States 208.07 6 71.26 9 136.81
10 Lim Eun-soo  South Korea 205.57 5 72.91 10 132.66
11 Gabrielle Daleman  Canada 192.67 11 69.19 12 123.48
12 Loena Hendrickx  Belgium 186.29 13 62.60 11 123.69
13 Ekaterina Ryabova  Azerbaijan 179.88 17 57.18 13 122.70
14 Yi Christy Leung  Hong Kong 177.22 14 58.60 14 118.62
15 Laurine Lecavelier  France 170.59 19 56.81 15 113.78
16 Nicole Schott  Germany 170.56 12 63.18 17 107.38
17 Alexandra Feigin  Bulgaria 165.31 20 56.69 16 108.62
18 Daša Grm  Slovenia 161.16 16 57.58 18 103.58
19 Chen Hongyi  China 157.59 15 58.53 19 99.06
20 Eliška Březinová  Czech Republic 153.45 18 57.13 20 96.32
21 Natasha McKay  United Kingdom 151.56 21 56.40 21 95.16
22 Eva Lotta Kiibus  Estonia 149.99 23 55.38 22 94.61
23 Alaine Chartrand  Canada 148.97 22 55.89 23 93.08
24 Isadora Williams  Brazil 143.22 24 55.20 24 88.02
Did not advance to free skating
25 Ivett Tóth  Hungary 54.87 25 54.87 N/A
26 Pernille Sørensen  Denmark 54.36 26 54.36 N/A
27 Marina Piredda  Italy 53.27 27 53.27 N/A
28 Emmi Peltonen  Finland 53.22 28 53.22 N/A
29 Julia Sauter  Romania 53.11 29 53.11 N/A
30 Anita Östlund  Sweden 53.07 30 53.07 N/A
31 Roberta Rodeghiero  Italy 51.50 31 51.50 N/A
32 Nicole Rajičová  Slovakia 51.22 32 51.22 N/A
33 Alexia Paganini   Switzerland 50.51 33 50.51 N/A
34 Valentina Matos  Spain 50.25 34 50.25 N/A
35 Aurora Cotop  Canada 48.83 35 48.83 N/A
36 Kailani Craine  Australia 48.82 36 48.82 N/A
37 Sophia Schaller  Austria 48.72 37 48.72 N/A
38 Elžbieta Kropa  Lithuania 47.95 38 47.95 N/A
39 Anastasia Galustyan  Armenia 47.75 39 47.75 N/A
40 Kyarha van Tiel  Netherlands 41.85 40 41.85 N/A

Pairs

Rank Name Nation Total points SP FS
1 Sui Wenjing / Han Cong  China 234.84 2 79.24 1 155.60
2 Evgenia Tarasova / Vladimir Morozov  Russia 228.47 1 81.21 2 147.26
3 Natalia Zabiiako / Alexander Enbert  Russia 217.81 4 73.96 4 144.02
4 Peng Cheng / Jin Yang  China 215.84 3 75.51 5 140.33
5 Vanessa James / Morgan Ciprès  France 215.19 7 68.67 3 146.52
6 Aleksandra Boikova / Dmitrii Kozlovskii  Russia 210.30 6 69.99 6 140.31
7 Kirsten Moore-Towers / Michael Marinaro  Canada 200.02 5 73.08 8 126.94
8 Nicole Della Monica / Matteo Guarise  Italy 195.74 8 67.29 7 128.45
9 Ashley Cain / Timothy LeDuc  United States 193.81 9 66.93 9 126.88
10 Miriam Ziegler / Severin Kiefer  Austria 178.66 11 63.65 11 115.01
11 Ryom Tae-ok / Kim Ju-sik  North Korea 175.31 13 58.77 10 116.54
12 Evelyn Walsh / Trennt Michaud  Canada 174.40 12 59.84 12 114.56
13 Minerva Fabienne Hase / Nolan Seegert  Germany 174.04 10 64.28 14 109.76
14 Annika Hocke / Ruben Blommaert  Germany 166.36 16 53.16 13 113.20
15 Laura Barquero / Aritz Maestu  Spain 162.27 14 55.58 15 106.69
16 Lana Petranović / Antonio Souza-Kordeiru  Croatia 153.99 15 53.70 17 100.29
17 Zoe Jones / Christopher Boyadji  United Kingdom 153.70 17 52.45 16 101.25
18 Hanna Abrazhevich / Martin Bidař  Czech Republic 140.02 19 48.66 18 91.36
19 Rebecca Ghilardi / Filippo Ambrosini  Italy 133.75 18 52.02 19 81.73

Ice dancing

Rank Name Nation Total points RD FD
1 Gabriella Papadakis / Guillaume Cizeron  France 222.65 1 88.42 1 134.23
2 Victoria Sinitsina / Nikita Katsalapov  Russia 211.76 2 83.94 2 127.82
3 Madison Hubbell / Zachary Donohue  United States 210.40 4 83.09 3 127.31
4 Alexandra Stepanova / Ivan Bukin  Russia 208.52 3 83.10 4 125.42
5 Kaitlyn Weaver / Andrew Poje  Canada 205.62 5 82.84 5 122.78
6 Madison Chock / Evan Bates  United States 204.92 6 82.32 6 122.60
7 Piper Gilles / Paul Poirier  Canada 200.92 8 80.44 7 120.48
8 Charlène Guignard / Marco Fabbri  Italy 199.18 7 81.66 8 117.52
9 Kaitlin Hawayek / Jean-Luc Baker  United States 189.06 9 75.90 10 113.16
10 Laurence Fournier Beaudry / Nikolaj Sørensen  Canada 188.10 10 74.76 9 113.34
11 Natalia Kaliszek / Maksym Spodyriev  Poland 183.30 11 73.64 12 109.66
12 Sara Hurtado / Kirill Khaliavin  Spain 180.93 12 72.45 13 108.48
13 Lilah Fear / Lewis Gibson  United Kingdom 179.57 15 68.46 11 111.11
14 Marie-Jade Lauriault / Romain Le Gac  France 179.26 13 71.26 14 108.00
15 Wang Shiyue / Liu Xinyu  China 173.89 14 68.47 15 105.42
16 Juulia Turkkila / Matthias Versluis  Finland 168.12 18 66.01 16 102.11
17 Allison Reed / Saulius Ambrulevičius  Lithuania 168.06 16 67.21 17 100.85
18 Shari Koch / Christian Nüchtern  Germany 162.47 17 66.91 18 95.56
19 Anna Yanovskaya / Ádám Lukács  Hungary 156.81 20 61.96 19 94.85
20 Oleksandra Nazarova / Maxim Nikitin  Ukraine 153.43 19 65.76 20 87.67
Did not advance to free dance
21 Misato Komatsubara / Tim Koleto  Japan 60.98 21 60.98 N/A
22 Anna Kublikova / Yuri Hulitski  Belarus 56.55 22 56.55 N/A
23 Victoria Manni / Carlo Rothlisberger   Switzerland 53.94 23 53.94 N/A
24 Jasmine Tessari / Francesco Fioretti  Italy 53.47 24 53.47 N/A
25 Shira Ichilov / Vadim Davidovich  Israel 52.51 25 52.51 N/A
26 Chantelle Kerry / Andrew Dodds  Australia 51.94 26 51.94 N/A
27 Katerina Bunina / German Frolov  Estonia 46.22 27 46.22 N/A

Medals summary

Medalists

Medals awarded to the skaters who achieve the highest overall placements in each discipline:

Discipline Gold Silver Bronze
Men United States Nathan Chen Japan Yuzuru Hanyu United States Vincent Zhou
Ladies Russia Alina Zagitova Kazakhstan Elizabet Tursynbaeva Russia Evgenia Medvedeva
Pairs China Sui Wenjing / Han Cong Russia Evgenia Tarasova / Vladimir Morozov Russia Natalia Zabiiako / Alexander Enbert
Ice dancing France Gabriella Papadakis / Guillaume Cizeron Russia Victoria Sinitsina / Nikita Katsalapov United States Madison Hubbell / Zachary Donohue

Small medals awarded to the skaters who achieve the highest short program or rhythm dance placements in each discipline:

Discipline Gold Silver Bronze
Men United States Nathan Chen United States Jason Brown Japan Yuzuru Hanyu
Ladies Russia Alina Zagitova Japan Kaori Sakamoto Kazakhstan Elizabet Tursynbaeva
Pairs Russia Evgenia Tarasova / Vladimir Morozov China Sui Wenjing / Han Cong China Peng Cheng / Jin Yang
Ice dancing France Gabriella Papadakis / Guillaume Cizeron Russia Victoria Sinitsina / Nikita Katsalapov Russia Alexandra Stepanova / Ivan Bukin

Medals awarded to the skaters who achieve the highest free skating or free dance placements in each discipline:

Discipline Gold Silver Bronze
Men United States Nathan Chen Japan Yuzuru Hanyu United States Vincent Zhou
Ladies Russia Alina Zagitova Japan Rika Kihira Russia Evgenia Medvedeva
Pairs China Sui Wenjing / Han Cong Russia Evgenia Tarasova / Vladimir Morozov France Vanessa James / Morgan Ciprès
Ice dancing France Gabriella Papadakis / Guillaume Cizeron Russia Victoria Sinitsina / Nikita Katsalapov United States Madison Hubbell / Zachary Donohue

Medals by country

Table of medals for overall placement:

RankNationGoldSilverBronzeTotal
1 Russia (RUS)1225
2 United States (USA)1023
3 China (CHN)1001
 France (FRA)1001
5 Japan (JPN)0101
 Kazakhstan (KAZ)0101
Totals (6 nations)44412

Table of small medals for placement in the short segment:

RankNationGoldSilverBronzeTotal
1 Russia (RUS)2114
2 United States (USA)1102
3 France (FRA)1001
4 China (CHN)0112
 Japan (JPN)0112
6 Kazakhstan (KAZ)0011
Totals (6 nations)44412

Table of small medals for placement in the free segment:

RankNationGoldSilverBronzeTotal
1 Russia (RUS)1214
2 United States (USA)1023
3 France (FRA)1012
4 China (CHN)1001
5 Japan (JPN)0202
Totals (5 nations)44412

Controversy

Mariah Bell/Lim Eun-soo collision

During a practice session run-through of Mariah Bell's short program, Bell skated past Korean skater Lim Eun-soo, who was along the baseboards. As Bell approached, her toe-pick scraped the back of Lim's left calf, causing a minor injury. Although Bell had right-of-way on the ice at the time, Lim's management claimed the incident was a deliberate attack, while Bell said it was an accident. The ISU said that because Bell’s music was playing during practice, she had the right-of-way at all times and Lim should have been aware of where Bell was on the ice.[40]

References

  1. ^ "World Figure Skating Championships". isu.org. Retrieved 23 March 2018.
  2. ^ "Progression of Highest Score: Pairs – Short Program Score". International Skating Union. March 20, 2019.
  3. ^ "Progression of Highest Score: Pairs – Free Skating Score". International Skating Union. March 21, 2019.
  4. ^ "Progression of Highest Score: Pairs – Total Score". International Skating Union. March 21, 2019.
  5. ^ "Progression of Highest Score: Ice Dance – Rhythm Dance". International Skating Union. March 22, 2019.
  6. ^ "Progression of Highest Score: Ice Dance – Free Dance". International Skating Union. March 23, 2019.
  7. ^ "Progression of Highest Score: Ice Dance – Total Score". International Skating Union. March 23, 2019.
  8. ^ a b "Progression of Highest Score: Men – Free Skating". International Skating Union. March 23, 2019.
  9. ^ a b "Progression of Highest Score: Men – Totla Score". International Skating Union. March 23, 2019.
  10. ^ a b "Communication No. 2205: Decisions of the ISU Council". International Skating Union. October 18, 2018.
  11. ^ "ISU World Championships 2019: Men". International Skating Union. February 26, 2019.
  12. ^ "ISU World Championships 2019: Ladies". International Skating Union. February 26, 2019.
  13. ^ "ISU World Championships 2019: Pairs". International Skating Union. February 26, 2019.
  14. ^ "ISU World Championships 2019: Ice Dance". International Skating Union. February 26, 2019.
  15. ^ "Skate Canada names teams for 2019 ISU Championships" (Press release). Skate Canada. January 20, 2019.
  16. ^ Skate Canada [@SkateCanada] (22 February 2019). "#WorldFigure update: Skate Canada has added Aurora Cotop & @gabby_daleman to the 2019 ISU World Team #CreatingHistory" (Tweet) – via Twitter.
  17. ^ "ISU World Figure Skating Championships – Saitama (JAP)". Fédération Française des Sports de Glace. Archived from the original on February 10, 2019.
  18. ^ "フィギュアスケート 代表選手" [Figure Skating Representative Athletes] (in Japanese). Japan Skating Federation. December 25, 2018. Archived from the original on December 28, 2018. Retrieved December 28, 2018.
  19. ^ a b c
  20. ^ "Selektionen 2019, Eiskunstlauf und Eistanz" (PDF) (in German). Swiss Ice Skating. 11 February 2019. Archived (PDF) from the original on 22 February 2019.
  21. ^ "GBR Selection to ISU Figure Skating World Championships 2019". British Ice Skating. Archived from the original on February 2, 2019.
  22. ^ * "U.S. Figure Skating Announces Ladies Selections for World and Four Continents Teams, and World Junior Camp". U.S. Figure Skating Fan Zone. January 26, 2019. Archived from the original on January 26, 2019. Retrieved March 15, 2019.
  23. ^ "須崎・木原組、世界フィギュア欠場を発表" [Suzaki · Kihara pair announces missing world figures] (in Japanese). Sponichi Annex. February 26, 2019.
  24. ^ Lindfors, Viveca (March 5, 2019). "Unfortunately I have to withdraw from World Championships due to a medical reason" (Instagram).
  25. ^ "Östlund och Majorov uttagna till VM i konståkning i Japan" [Östlund and Majorov selected for the World Championship in figure skating in Japan] (Press release) (in Swedish). Swedish Figure Skating. March 6, 2019.
  26. ^ a b https://www.cbc.ca/sports/olympics/figureskating/world-figure-skating-championships-pairs-1.5065398
  27. ^ a b https://www.rockerskating.com/news/2019/4/6/opining-on-2019-worlds-part-2-what-i-remember
  28. ^ a b c d e https://www.olympicchannel.com/en/stories/live/detail/2019-figure-skating-world-championships-live-day-four/
  29. ^ a b c d https://bleacherreport.com/articles/2827354-isu-world-figure-skating-championships-2019-mens-singles-ice-dancing-results
  30. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l https://olympics.nbcsports.com/2019/03/29/takeaways-and-top-moments-from-the-world-figure-skating-championships/
  31. ^ a b c d e f g h https://www.olympicchannel.com/en/stories/live/detail/2019-figure-skating-world-championships-live-day-six/
  32. ^ a b c https://www.cbc.ca/sports/olympics/figureskating/world-figure-skating-championships-1.5063567
  33. ^ a b c https://www.olympicchannel.com/en/stories/live/detail/2019-figure-skating-world-championships-live-day-three/
  34. ^ a b https://bleacherreport.com/articles/2826839-isu-world-figure-skating-championships-2019-ladies-pairs-results
  35. ^ a b c d https://www.cbc.ca/sports/olympics/figureskating/world-figure-skating-championships-ladies-ice-dance-1.5067360
  36. ^ a b c d https://www.olympicchannel.com/en/stories/live/detail/2019-figure-skating-world-championships-live-day-five/
  37. ^ https://twitter.com/LynnRutherford/status/1109121823269183488
  38. ^ https://www.cbc.ca/sports/olympics/figureskating/world-figure-skating-championships-opening-day-1.5063909
  39. ^ https://twitter.com/olympicchannel/status/1108256895951724545?ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw%7Ctwcamp%5Etweetembed%7Ctwterm%5E1108256895951724545&ref_url=https%3A%2F%2Fbleacherreport.com%2Farticles%2F2826839-isu-world-figure-skating-championships-2019-ladies-pairs-results
  40. ^ Lies, Elaine; Shin, Hyonhee (March 21, 2019). "Figure skating: ISU clears Bell after on-ice collision with Lim". Reuters.

External links

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