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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Dmitri Aliev
2018 EC Dmitri Aliev 2018-01-17 17-07-33.jpg
Personal information
Native nameДмитрий Сергеевич Алиев
Full nameDmitri Sergeyevich Aliev
Country represented Russia
Born (1999-06-01) 1 June 1999 (age 20)
Ukhta, Komi Republic, Russia
ResidenceSaint Petersburg, Russia
CoachEvgeni Rukavicin
Former coachLidiya Rodionova, Vyacheslav Maksimov
ChoreographerOlga Glinka
Skating clubOlympic School St. Petersburg
Training locationsSaint Petersburg
Began skating2005
World standing13 (2018–19)
11 (2017–18)
19 (2016–17)
35 (2015–16)
107 (2014–15)
ISU personal best scores
Combined total272.89
2020 Europeans
Short program101.49
2019 CS Ondrej Nepela Memorial
Free skate184.44
2020 Europeans

Dmitri Sergeyevich Aliev (Russian: Дмитрий Сергеевич Алиев; born 1 June 1999) is a Russian figure skater. He is the 2020 European champion and the 2020 Russian national champion. On the junior level, he is the 2017 World Junior silver medalist, the 2016–17 Junior Grand Prix Final champion, a two-time medalist at the 2016 Youth Olympics (bronze in the men's singles discipline and gold in the team event), and a two-time (2016, 2017) Russian national junior champion.

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  • ✪ Full Men's Figure Skating Short Program | PyeongChang 2018 | Throwback Thursday
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  • ✪ 2018 EC Dmitri ALIEV FS RUS
  • ✪ Dmitri Aliev, Free Program 2013-2014
  • ✪ Junior Worlds 2016 Dmitri ALIEV SP

Transcription

Contents

Personal life

Dmitri Sergeyevich Aliev[1] was born on 1 June 1999 in Ukhta, Komi Republic, Russia.[2] His father, Sergey, is the director of a skating club in Ukhta.[3]

Career

Having begun skating in 2005,[2] Aliev trained in Ukhta until 2013 when he moved to Saint Petersburg, becoming a student of Evgeni Rukavicin.[3]

2014–15 season

Aliev debuted on the ISU Junior Grand Prix (JGP) series in the 2014–15 season. Awarded bronze medals in Ljubljana, Slovenia and Aichi, Japan, he finished as the third alternate for a place at the JGP Final. Making his senior international debut, he placed tenth at the 2014 Golden Spin of Zagreb, an ISU Challenger Series event. Returning to the junior ranks, he won bronze medals at the 2015 Russian Junior Championships and 2015 European Youth Olympic Winter Festival.

2015–16 season

In 2015–16, Aliev's first assignment was a Junior Grand Prix event in Riga, Latvia. Placing sixth in the short program and first in the free skate, he won the gold medal by a margin of 5.32 points ahead of Latvia's Deniss Vasiļjevs. He then took gold in Linz, Austria, with a total score 14 points higher than silver medalist Vincent Zhou, and qualified for the Junior Grand Prix Final.

Competing on the senior level, Aliev was awarded bronze at the 2015 International Cup of Nice and silver at the 2015 CS Tallinn Trophy. In December, he won the silver medal at the 2015–16 JGP Final in Barcelona, having finished second to Nathan Chen of the United States. Later that month, he placed sixth at the 2016 Russian Championships in Yekaterinburg, before winning his first junior national title in January in Chelyabinsk.

Aliev won the bronze medal in the men's singles discipline and the gold medal in the team event at the 2016 Youth Olympics in Hamar, Norway. He was awarded a small gold medal for his short program result at the 2016 World Junior Championships in Debrecen, Hungary. Ranked seventh in the free skate, he finished 6th overall.

2016–17 season

Starting his season on the Junior Grand Prix series, Aliev won gold in Ostrava, Czech Republic, after placing first in both segments. Ranked first in the short and seventh in the free, he finished fourth at his next JGP event, in Ljubljana, Slovenia. His results gave him the last spot at the 2016–17 JGP Final in Marseilles. In December, he won the gold medal in France, by a margin of 3.55 points over Alexander Samarin.[4] Later that month, Aliev finished fifth at the 2017 Russian Championships in Chelyabinsk.

In the early 2017 Aliev won his second junior national title in Saint Petersburg. This result gave him a spot at the 2017 World Junior Championships. He ranked first in the short program, third in the free skate, and second overall in Taipei, Taiwan, winning the silver medal behind American Vincent Zhou and ahead of the teammate Alexander Samarin.[5][6]

2017–18 season

Aliev started his season by placing 1st in short program at the domestic competition in Saint Petersburg [7]. He landed 4Lz-3T combination, 4T, 3A and scored 99.7 points. He announced the decision to try six quads in two programs, including quad Lutz, quad Salchow and two quad toe loops in the free program[8].

Aliev was going to compete at the 2017 CS Ondrej Nepela Trophy but withdrew due to ankle inflammation.[9].

In October 2017 Aliev made his debut at the Grand Prix series. He placed sixth at the 2017 Rostelecom Cup and eighth at the 2017 NHK Trophy. He then won his first ISU Challenger Series gold medalt at the 2017 CS Tallinn Trophy.

He came in third in the 2018 Russian Nationals. In January 2018 he won the silver medal at the 2018 European Championship after placing second in both the short program and the free skate. At the Europeans he scored his personal best score of 274.06 points.

In February 2018 Aliev finished seventh at the 2018 Winter Olympics and in March 2018 he placed also seventh at the 2018 World Championships.

2018–19 season

Aliev started his season off at the 2018 CS Lombardia Trophy. Placing third in the short program and second in the free skate, he placed second overall, earning the silver medal. He then competed at the 2018 CS Finlandia Trophy where he finished fifth. In his Grand Prix events, he placed fifth at 2018 NHK Trophy and fourth at 2018 Internationaux de France. Competing at the 2019 Russian Championships, Aliev had a disastrous short program, falling on an underrotated quad toe loop and completely missing the takeoff on his planned triple Axel. He rose to fifth place overall after placing fourth in the free skate.[10]

Aliev later competed at the Russian Cup Final, hoping to qualify for the Russian World Championships team, but placed ninth. Reflecting on his disappointing season, Aliev attributed it to the strains of following up an Olympic season.[11]

2019–20 season

Beginning on the Challenger series, Aliev won the silver medal at the 2019 CS Lombardia Trophy, and then won the 2019 CS Ondrej Nepela Memorial. At his first Grand Prix event, 2019 Skate America, Aliev placed second in the short program, behind Nathan Chen and fractions of a point ahead of Keegan Messing.[12] Errors in the free skate dropped him to third place overall. The bronze medal was his first on the Grand Prix, and Aliev described it as "one of the most important ones in my life after the tough season I had last year."[13] At the 2019 Rostelecom Cup, Aliev placed second in the short program.[14] He was second in the free skate as well, barely back of the lead, and missed taking the gold medal due to repeating too many jumps and getting his final triple Lutz invalidated for violating the Zayak rule.[15] Aliev's results qualified him for the Grand Prix Final for the first time. He placed fourth in the short program after issues with his combination, underrotating the quad Lutz and managing only a double jump instead of a triple as the second half.[16] In the free skate, he finished last, and dropped to last place overall, after falling on a number of jumps and spins.[17]

Aliev placed fourth in the short program at the 2020 Russian Championships, performing only a triple Lutz instead of his planned quad and putting a hand down on an underrotated triple Axel.[18] Second in the free skate despite two falls, one on a quad toe loop and the other during his step sequence, Aliev captured his first Russian national title. Speaking afterward, he said "Right now, I haven’t realized yet that I won. My coach said that this is my first serious title. I’ll put it this way: I did a lot to be on the podium and to be Russian Champion."[19]

Records and achievements

Skating technique

Aliev practiced different quadruple jumps, such as 4T, 4S, 4Lo, 4F and 4Lz[20][21].

He has also demonstrated difficult sequences, such as 3A-3A and 4T-3T-3T-1Lo-3S-2A, in practice.[22][23]

Programs

Season Short program Free skating Exhibition
2019–2020
[24][25][26][27]
Always In My Head
by Coldplay
They Beat Us, But We Fly

by Andrey Ktitarev and Jahan Pollyyeva, performed by Nargiz Zakirova

2018–2019
  • Midnight Blues
    by Gary Moore
    choreo. by Olga Glinka, Valentin Molotov

2017–2018
[28]
2016–2017
[2][29]

  • Horse
    by Igor Matviyenko and Alexander Shaganov, performed by Lyube[30][31][32]

2015–2016
[33]

choreo. by Valentin Molotov

2014–2015
[34]
  • Cowboy
    by ?

Competitive highlights

GP: Grand Prix; CS: Challenger Series; JGP: Junior Grand Prix

International[35]
Event 14–15 15–16 16–17 17–18 18–19 19–20
Olympics 7th
Worlds 7th
Europeans 2nd 1st
GP Final 6th
GP France 4th
GP NHK Trophy 8th 5th
GP Rostelecom 6th 2nd
GP Skate America 3rd
CS Finlandia 5th
CS Golden Spin 10th
CS Lombardia 2nd 2nd
CS Ondrej Nepela WD 1st
CS Tallinn Trophy 2nd 1st
CS Warsaw Cup 2nd
Cup of Nice 3rd
International: Junior[35]
Junior Worlds 6th 2nd
Youth Olympics 3rd
JGP Final 2nd 1st
JGP Austria 1st
JGP Czech Rep. 1st
JGP Japan 3rd
JGP Latvia 1st
JGP Slovenia 3rd 4th
EYOF 3rd
Ice Challenge 1st
Volvo Open Cup 1st
National[3]
Russia 10th 6th 5th 3rd 5th 1st
Russia, Junior 3rd 1st 1st
Russian Cup Final 9th
Team events
Youth Olympics 1st T
2nd P
TBD = Assigned; WD = Withdrew
T = Team result; P = Personal result.
Medals awarded for team result only.

Detailed results

Senior level

Small medals for short and free programs awarded only at ISU Championships.

2019–20 season
Date Event SP FS Total
20-26 January 2020 2020 European Championships 2
88.45
1
184.44
1
272.89
24–29 December 2019 2020 Russian Championships 4
87.35
2
173.63
1
260.98
5–8 December 2019 2019–20 Grand Prix Final 4
88.78
6
131.26
6
220.04
15–17 November 2019 2019 Rostelecom Cup 2
90.64
2
169.24
2
259.88
18–20 October 2019 2019 Skate America 2
96.57
3
156.98
3
253.55
19–21 September 2019 2019 CS Ondrej Nepela Memorial 1
101.49
2
153.83
1
255.32
13–15 September 2019 2019 CS Lombardia Trophy 2
81.18
1
168.44
2
249.62
2018–19 season
Date Event SP FS Total
18–22 February 2019 2019 Russian Cup Final
domestic competition
13
67.21
8
147.48
9
214.69
19–23 December 2018 2019 Russian Championships 8
71.74
4
163.74
5
235.48
23–25 November 2018 2018 Internationaux de France 9
75.15
2
162.67
4
237.82
9–11 November 2018 2018 NHK Trophy 3
81.16
6
138.36
5
219.52
4–7 October 2018 2018 CS Finlandia Trophy 3
79.36
6
145.59
5
224.95
12–16 September 2018 2018 CS Lombardia Trophy 3
86.57
2
163.98
2
250.55
2017–18 season
Date Event SP FS Total
19–25 March 2018 2018 World Championships 13
82.15
6
170.15
7
252.30
14–25 February 2018 2018 Winter Olympics 5
98.98
13
168.53
7
267.51
15–21 January 2018 2018 European Championships 2
91.33
2
182.73
2
274.06
21–24 December 2017 2018 Russian Championships 3
91.95
2
157.16
3
249.11
21–26 November 2017 2017 CS Tallinn Trophy 2
80.88
1
154.22
1
235.10
10–12 November 2017 2017 NHK Trophy 7
77.51
9
145.94
8
223.45
20–22 October 2017 2017 Rostelecom Cup 3
88.77
7
150.84
6
239.61

Junior level

Small medals for short and free programs awarded only at ISU Championships. At team events, medals awarded for team results only.

2016–17 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
15–19 March 2017 2017 World Junior Championships Junior 1
83.48
3
163.83
2
247.31
1–5 February 2017 2017 Russian Junior Championships Junior 1
86.23
1
161.59
1
247.82
22–25 December 2016 2017 Russian Championships Senior 8
76.26
4
164.43
5
240.69
8–11 December 2016 2016−17 JGP Final Junior 1
81.37
1
158.70
1
240.07
17–20 November 2016 2016 CS Warsaw Cup Senior 3
70.70
2
146.36
2
217.06
22–24 September 2016 2016 JGP Slovenia Junior 1
78.03
7
122.88
4
200.91
31 Aug. – 4 Sept. 2016 2016 JGP Czech Republic Junior 1
77.45
1
155.38
1
232.83
2015–16 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
14–20 March 2016 2016 World Junior Championships Junior 1
80.74
7
130.44
6
211.18
12–21 February 2016 2016 Winter Youth Olympics - Team Event Junior 2
141.06
1
12–21 February 2016 2016 Winter Youth Olympics Junior 5
67.24
2
142.53
3
209.77
19–23 January 2016 2016 Russian Junior Championships Junior 1
85.24
1
152.52
1
237.76
24–27 December 2015 2016 Russian Championships Senior 7
81.03
6
156.44
6
237.47
10–13 December 2015 2015−16 JGP Final Junior 2
76.78
2
134.44
2
211.22
17–22 November 2015 2015 CS Tallinn Trophy Senior 4
71.12
2
155.60
2
226.72
15–18 October 2015 2015 International Cup of Nice Senior 2
76.15
3
141.71
3
217.86
9–13 September 2015 2015 JGP Austria Junior 1
75.61
1
150.33
1
225.94
26–30 August 2015 2015 JGP Latvia Junior 6
60.10
1
149.82
1
209.92
2014–15 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
4–7 February 2015 2015 Russian Junior Championships Junior 11
59.83
1
146.32
3
206.15
26–28 January 2015 2015 European Youth Olympic Festival Junior 3
62.66
3
121.82
3
184.48
24–28 December 2014 2015 Russian Championships Senior 12
64.36
8
140.10
10
204.46
4–6 December 2014 2014 CS Golden Spin of Zagreb Senior 10
63.48
10
116.45
10
179.93
11–16 November 2014 2014 Ice Challenge Junior 1
69.89
1
127.20
1
197.09
5–9 November 2014 2014 Volvo Open Cup Junior 1
60.13
1
140.08
1
200.21
10–14 September 2014 2014 JGP Japan Junior 3
66.59
3
123.23
3
189.82
27–31 August 2014 2014 JGP Slovenia Junior 5
56.41
3
129.43
3
185.84

References

  1. ^ СПИСОК кандидатов в спортивные сборные команды Российской Федерации по фигурному катанию на коньках на 2015-2016 гг. [List of candidates for 2015-2016 Russian national team] (PDF) (in Russian). Figure Skating Federation of Russia. p. 8. Archived from the original (PDF) on 17 June 2015. Retrieved 7 October 2015.
  2. ^ a b c "Dmitri ALIEV: 2016/2017". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 29 September 2016.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  3. ^ a b c Алиев Дмитрий Сергеевич [Dmitri Sergeyevich Aliev]. fskate.ru (in Russian).
  4. ^ Kondakova, Anna (10 December 2016). "Dmitri Aliev: "I am pleased"". Golden Skate.
  5. ^ Flade, Tatjana (16 March 2017). "USA's Zhou jumps to Junior World gold". Golden Skate.
  6. ^ Flade, Tatjana (13 August 2017). "Aliev on the rise; looks forward to Grand Prix debut". Golden Skate.
  7. ^ 1 Этап Кубка Санкт-Петербурга 2017[permanent dead link]
  8. ^ Алиев будет исполнять в олимпийском сезоне шесть четверных прыжков в программах
  9. ^ Алиев не выступит на турнире в Словакии из-за воспаления голеностопа - Рукавицын
  10. ^ Flade, Tatjana (20 December 2018). "Kovtun edges Kolyada for lead in Men's Short at Russian Nationals". Golden Skate.
  11. ^ Flade, Tatjana (30 July 2019). "Russia's Dmitri Aliev refreshed heading into new season". Golden Skate.
  12. ^ Slater, Paula (October 19, 2019). "USA's Nathan Chen 'not entirely happy' with short program at 2019 Skate America". Golden Skate.
  13. ^ Slater, Paula (October 20, 2019). "USA's Nathan Chen takes third consecutive Skate America gold". Golden Skate.
  14. ^ Slater, Paula (November 15, 2019). "Samarin leads men in Russian sweep at 2019 Rostelecom Cup". Golden Skate.
  15. ^ Slater, Paula (November 16, 2019). "Alexander Samarin wins gold in Russian sweep at Rostelecom Cup". Golden Skate.
  16. ^ Slater, Paula (December 5, 2019). "USA's Chen "very happy" with score at Grand Prix Final". Golden Skate.
  17. ^ Slater, Paula (December 7, 2019). "USA's Chen wins third consecutive Grand Prix Final title". Golden Skate.
  18. ^ Flade, Tatjana (December 26, 2019). "Ignatov surprises at Russian Nationals; takes men's short program". Golden Skate.
  19. ^ Flade, Tatjana (December 27, 2019). "Aliev captures first title in turbulent men's event at Russian Nationals". Golden Skate.
  20. ^ Дмитрий Алиев: я умею исполнять три разных четверных прыжка – тулуп, сальхов, риттбергер
  21. ^ Дмитрий Алиев взял «серебро» юниорского Гран-при
  22. ^ The Skating Lesson. Triple Axel+Triple Axel
  23. ^ The Skating Lesson. Serious Russian jumping ability.
  24. ^ "Russia's Dmitri Aliev refreshed heading into new season". Golden Skate. 2019-07-30. Retrieved 2019-07-31.
  25. ^ Дмитрий Алиев. Показательные выступления. Skate America. Гран-при по фигурному катанию 2019/20, retrieved 2020-01-21
  26. ^ НАРГИЗ — НАС БЬЮТ, МЫ ЛЕТАЕМ | AUDIO 2016, retrieved 2020-01-21
  27. ^ Дмитрий Алиев. Показательные выступления. Чемпионат России по фигурному катанию 2020, retrieved 2020-01-21
  28. ^ "Dmitri ALIEV: 2017/2018". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 24 October 2017.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  29. ^ "Dmitri ALIEV: 2016/2017". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 1 July 2017.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  30. ^ "Конь (песня)", Википедия (in Russian), 2019-08-12, retrieved 2020-01-21
  31. ^ "Lyube", Wikipedia, 2020-01-11, retrieved 2020-01-21
  32. ^ ЛЮБЭ - Конь, retrieved 2020-01-21
  33. ^ "Dmitri ALIEV: 2015/2016". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 28 May 2016.
  34. ^ "Dmitri ALIEV: 2014/2015". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 23 May 2015.
  35. ^ a b "Competition Results: Dmitri ALIEV". International Skating Union.

External links

Media related to Dmitri Aliev at Wikimedia Commons

This page was last edited on 24 January 2020, at 13:09
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