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Evgeni Plushenko

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Evgeni Plushenko
2012 European FSC Evgeni Plushenko.jpg
Personal information
Full nameEvgeni Viktorovich Plushenko
Country representedRussia
Born (1982-11-03) 3 November 1982 (age 37)
Dzhamku, Solnechny District, Khabarovsk Krai, Russian SFSR, Soviet Union
ResidenceSaint Petersburg, Russia
Height1.80 m (5 ft 11 in)
CoachAlexei Mishin
Former coachMikhail Makoveev, Tatiana Skala
ChoreographerMaxim Staviski, David Avdish
Former choreographerPasquale Camerlengo, Kenji Miyamoto
Skating clubYubileyny Sports Palace
Began skating1986
Retired31 March 2017
World standing160 (2015–16)
135 (2014–15)
67 (2013–14)
62 (2012–13)
24 (2011–12)
- (2010–11)
34 (2009–10)
- (2008–09)
44 (2007–08)
9 (2006–07)
2 (2005–06)
1 (2004–05)
1 (2003–04)
1 (2002–03)
1 (2001–02)
ISU personal best scores
Combined total261.23
2012 Europeans
Short program91.39
2014 Winter Olympics (Team)
Free skate176.52
2012 Europeans

Evgeni Viktorovich Plushenko[1] (Russian: About this soundЕвге́ний Ви́кторович Плю́щенко​ , born 3 November 1982) is a Russian former figure skater. He is a four-time Olympic medalist (2006 gold, 2014 team gold, 2002 & 2010 silver), a three-time World champion (2001, 2003, 2004), a seven-time European champion (2000, 2001, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2010, 2012), a four-time Grand Prix Final champion (1999–2000, 2000–01, 2002–03, 2004–05), and a ten-time Russian national champion (1999–2002, 2004–2006, 2010, 2012–2013). Plushenko's four Olympic medals once tied with Sweden's Gillis Grafström's record for most Olympic medals in figure skating, which has since been surpassed by Scott Moir and Tessa Virtue.[2][3] He also won a record total of 22 titles on the Grand Prix circuit.

Personal life

Plushenko was born on 3 November 1982 in Dzhamku, Solnechny District, Khabarovsk Krai, Soviet Union.[4] His mother was originally from Volgograd, Russian SFSR, and his father, a carpenter,[5] was born in Donetsk, Ukrainian Soviet Socialist Republic.[6] He has an older sister.[5] Plushenko lived in Volgograd before moving to Saint Petersburg in 1994.[7][8] A 1998 graduate of school No. 91 in Petrogradsky District, he began studying at the Lesgaft University in 2000, graduating in 2005, and at the Faculty of tourism and hospitality of the Saint Petersburg State University of Engineering and Economics in 2004.[4][8]

His surname is most commonly romanized as Plushenko but other variations exist. The Cyrillic shcha ("щ") may be transliterated as 'shch' (scholarly šč), but the simplified variant 'sh' is often used for convention. The letter "ю" is pronounced "yu", so a more accurate transliteration would be "Plyushchenko". His given name is romanized as Evgeni or Yevgeny.[9][10]

On 18 June 2005, Plushenko married Maria Ermak, a sociology student at the Saint Petersburg State University, in a ceremony at the Hotel Astoria in Saint Petersburg. Their son, Egor Evgenievich (originally Kristian), was born on 15 June 2006.[11][12][13] In February 2008, they were officially divorced.[14] In August 2009, Plushenko announced his engagement to Yana Rudkovskaya, the record producer for Russian singer Dima Bilan.[15] They were married on 12 September 2009.[16] Their son, Alexander, was born in January 2013.[17]

Plushenko's mother died on July 10, 2015.[18]

Skating career

Plushenko and longtime coach Alexei Mishin at the 2004 Russian National Championships
Plushenko and longtime coach Alexei Mishin at the 2004 Russian National Championships

Early career

Since Plushenko frequently suffered from colds, his mother decided he needed exercise and enrolled him in figure skating lessons at age four.[7] His first coach was Tatiana Skala.[4] He trained in Volgograd, Russia until his ice rink closed when he was 11 years old.[5] In 1994,[8] his mother took him to Saint Petersburg to train under the guidance of Alexei Mishin.[7]

Plushenko made quick progress on the international scene. He became the youngest ever World Junior Champion and World medalist at age 14, winning the 1997 World Junior Championships. The following year, at age 15, he won the bronze medal at the 1998 World Championships.


Plushenko developed a rivalry with Alexei Yagudin, with whom he trained under Mishin until Yagudin left in 1998.[19] In 2000, Plushenko defeated Yagudin at the 2000 European Championships, but finished fourth at the 2000 World Championships.[20]

Plushenko had a very successful 2000–01 season, winning every event he entered, including his first World title.[21]


At the 2002 Winter Olympics, Plushenko and Yagudin were considered co-favorites.[22] Plushenko finished 4th in the short program after falling on his quadruple toe loop,[23] but skated a free skating to "Carmen" and pulled up to finish in 2nd place overall.[24]

Plushenko won most of the competitions he entered in the following four years.[9] He finished second only twice. The first time was to Emanuel Sandhu at the 2003–04 Grand Prix Final for misunderstanding the new ISU Judging System which was now in use. The second was the 2004 European Championships, where he lost to Brian Joubert. He had a difficult 2004–05 season. At the 2005 World Championships in Moscow, Russia, an injury forced him to withdraw after the short program. He eventually required groin surgery. He underwent surgery to correct the problem in Munich, Germany in spring 2005.

Going into the 2006 Winter Olympics in Turin, Italy, Plushenko was the overwhelming favorite because of his past success under the new judging system.[25] Plushenko skated two solid programs and became the Olympic champion. He finished the short program ten points ahead of his closest rival, setting a new ISU record for the short program.[26] His free skating was just as strong, and also set a new ISU record.[27] Plushenko's free skating music was specially arranged for him by violinist Edvin Marton.

2006–2008: Hiatus

Plushenko took a break from competitive skating following the 2006 Olympic season. He has said the off-season helped him rest and recover from past knee injuries he has battled.

After seeing the poor results of Russian skaters at the 2007 World Championships (the worst since 1960), Plushenko was worried about Russia losing its status as a dominant force in figure skating, and was also concerned that Russia might even lose confidence for its skaters for the 2010 Winter Olympics. He announced in April 2007 that he decided to return to competitive skating for the 2007–08 season to keep Russia at a competitive level with other countries until the next generation of Russian skaters could take over but a return to the ice did not materialize. Plushenko also stated that he planned to compete in the 2010 Winter Olympics.[28]

In 2008, Plushenko, together with violinist Edvin Marton, accompanied Dima Bilan on stage as part of the winning Eurovision Song Contest performance "Believe" in Belgrade, Serbia. Plushenko skated on stage as part of the performance.

2009–2010: Return to competition

In March 2009, Plushenko announced that he had returned to training with longtime coach Alexei Mishin in order to prepare for the 2010 Olympics.[29][30]

Plushenko led the short program in his return to skating at the 2009 Cup of Russia on 23 October 2009.[31] He earned 82.25 points for the short, and won the free skating with a score of 158.40. Overall, he won the gold in his comeback with a total of 240.65 points.[32]

In December 2009, Plushenko signed a partnership agreement with the international management agency FlashLight led by the sports agent Andreas Goller.

At the 2010 Russian Championships, Plushenko earned 100.09 points for his short program.[33] He received 171.50 points in the free skating to win his eighth Russian Championship with 271.59 points.[34]

At the 2010 European Championships, Plushenko set a new world record score in the short program by scoring 91.30 points, and went on to win the event for a sixth time with a total score of 255.39 points.[35]

He skated at the 2010 Winter Olympics in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada and received a score of 90.85 for his short program performance, breaking the Olympic record and leading all competitors. Following his skate, Plushenko said "Without a quad it's not men's figure skating. I will do the quad in any case. I believe that the quad is the future of figure skating. The quad is necessary, that is my opinion."[36]

Plushenko finished second in the free skating and second overall, ultimately winning the silver medal with a total score of 256.36, 1.31 points behind the winner Evan Lysacek.[37] In the free skating, he landed a quadruple toe loop-triple toe loop combination but left a planned double loop out of a combination jump.[38] He and Lysacek received a similar total score for program components, but Plushenko had a lower total technical elements score than Lysacek. He said of the gold medal winner, Evan Lysacek, "I think we need to change the judging system – a quad is a quad. If an Olympic champion doesn't do a quad, well I don't know..."[39] In an interview to Russian newspaper Izvestia, Plushenko brought attention to the fact that, following his short program, three judges placed him 21st and 22nd for skating skills. He said, "Strangely, the computer did not drop any one of the three. But what it did instead was to drop those judges who awarded me first place. Under the current system, if this is the way judges' marks are awarded, you can win, and you can just as equally lose. Don't get me wrong. I don't want to criticize the new rules, they are not bad. But they do need further refinement." He also expressed dismay over the Russian Figure Skating Federation not standing up for one of their athletes. "After the short program, I should have had at least a 5 point lead over my competitors. In the end, however, the gap amounted to a mere 0.55 to which our Federation did not react at all."[40] Russian skating champion Irina Rodnina said that although she had hoped he would win, Lysacek had a stronger overall performance.[41] At the same time, a number of well-known skaters and coaches said they supported Plushenko and believe he deserved the gold medal. Among them were figure skater Elvis Stojko[42] and the coaches Reinhardt Ketterer,[43] Tatiana Tarasova,[44] and Galina Zmievskaya.[45]

Plushenko became the only living single skater to have won medals at three Olympics.[46] He withdrew from the 2010 World Championships citing injury.[47]

Loss of eligibility and reinstatement

Plushenko skated in exhibitions soon after his withdrawal from Worlds.[48] On 28 June 2010, the International Skating Union announced that Plushenko had lost his eligibility due to participating in skating shows in March and April without the Russian figure skating federation's authorization.[49] He was given 21 days to appeal this decision to the Court of Arbitration for Sport,[50] which he did not do. As a result, his loss of eligibility became final as announced by the ISU on 23 August 2010.[51] However, a request for reinstatement could be made in line with ISU regulations subject to a review and decision by the ISU Council.[52] In September 2010, he stated his goal of competing at the 2014 Winter Olympics.[53] In October 2010, he competed in the Japan Open 2010 as part of the European team. Each team was allowed to have an "ineligible" member. He placed third in the men's event.[54]

Plushenko skated in ice shows around the world while continuing to train for a possible return to competition by practicing quad Salchows and quad loops.[55] In April 2011, he sent a letter to the Russian figure skating federation president, Aleksandr Gorshkov, seeking reinstatement.[56] Plushenko said he hoped the ban was not a retaliation of his criticism of the judging at the Olympics and that he would like to return to competition with a clean slate.[57] Although he said he would have liked to compete at the 2011 World Championships if the ban had been lifted, he did not feel he would have been ready due to lost training time as a result of injury.[57] On 12 June 2011, it was announced that the ISU had reinstated him by a unanimous vote.[48][58]

2011–2012 season: Return to competition

On 12 June 2011, Plushenko said that he had undergone knee surgery due to a meniscus problem but would be back on track within two weeks.[48] Although his left knee continued bothering him, he resumed training in Mishin's group, alongside Artur Gachinski, saying "Competition is always good, remember there was a time when Alexei Urmanov, Alexei Yagudin and I all trained together. We pushed each other. With Artur in the group, I have a sparring partner. He does a quad and I have to do a quad as well."[46] He declined an offer to skate in a 50-show tour in order to train.[59]

Plushenko during the men's medals ceremony at the 2012 European Championships
Plushenko during the men's medals ceremony at the 2012 European Championships

In December 2011, Plushenko competed at the 2012 Russian Championships. He won the short program with a score of 88.24 and then won the free skating with a score of 171.43, to win his ninth national title.[60][61] He was named to the Russian team for the 2012 European Championships, although he had not competed internationally recently enough to have the minimum technical elements scores (20 in the short program, 35 in the free). The Russian figure skating federation asked the ISU to allow him to compete, with Aleksandr Gorshkov saying that the minimum scores were designed to filter out weak skaters.[62] In January 2012, the ISU released a statement confirming that Plushenko had been allowed to participate in the 2012 European Championships.[63][64] On 26 January 2012, Plushenko confirmed that he would undergo additional surgery on his meniscus after the competition and would be unable to compete at the 2012 World Championships.[65]

Plushenko competed at the 2012 European Championships, his first international competition since 2010. He earned a score of 84.71 for his short program and a personal-best score of 176.52 for free skating. His overall competition score of 261.23 points was also a personal best and earned him his seventh European title.[66][67] He became only the third men's skater to capture seven European titles and the only one to do so in modern history. He is surpassed only by two skaters from the early history of the sport, Sweden's Ulrich Salchow, who won nine titles from 1898–1913, and Austria's Karl Schafer, who won eight from 1929–1936. In a post-Europeans interview, Plushenko said that he had not planned to compete after 2010 but found he missed the adrenaline of competition.[59] He underwent surgery on his left knee to clean up the meniscus and repair a cartilage on 23 February 2012 in Germany.[68][69] In February 2012, Plushenko also mentioned a back problem due to spinal disc herniation.[70] It was later determined that back surgery would not be necessary.[71] Mishin clarified that Plushenko was in good health overall.[72]


In April[73] and July[74] 2012, Plushenko worked with Italian choreographer Pasquale Camerlengo on a new short program. In late June 2012, he also worked with Japanese choreographer Kenji Miyamoto on his free skating for the following season.[75] His work on quad Salchows and Lutzes aggravated his spinal problem and he flew to Munich, Germany for surgery, which involved searing a disk hernia with a liquid. Although doctors recommended he stay off the ice for a month, Plushenko returned in seven days, explaining "I felt that I need to run fast in order to defend my position. I had the National Championships coming up, so, not only did I start to train too early, but I started to train too intensely." His decision led to complications and he received an injection, a block, in Saint Petersburg. He lost some of his jumps but got them back before the 2013 Russian Championships in Sochi, Russia.[76] Plushenko won his 10th national title at the event.[77][78] He said his plan was to compete at the 2013 European and World Championships if his health allowed him.[10]

Plushenko withdrew from the 2013 European Championships after the short program due to his back problem.[79] He underwent surgery on 31 January 2013 in Tel Aviv, Israel to replace a spinal disk with a synthetic one.[80]


As part of his preparation for the 2013–2014 season, Plushenko planned summer training camps in Pinzolo, Italy and Tartu, Estonia, followed by training in Saint Petersburg and Sochi.[81]

On 7 November 2013, Plushenko returned to competition at the 22nd Volvo Open Cup in Riga, Latvia where he won the gold medal with an overall score of 263.25 points. He landed a 4T, 3A, 3A-3T in the free skating and obtained the minimum TES needed to compete at the 2014 Winter Olympics. He had one Grand Prix assignment, the 2013 Rostelecom Cup, but withdrew due to a minor knee injury.[82] At the 2014 Russian Championships, Plushenko placed first in the short program and second in the free skating. He finished second overall behind Maxim Kovtun, his first loss at Nationals since placing third in 1998.

On 22 January 2014, it was announced that Plushenko had been awarded Russia's men's spot for the 2014 Winter Olympics. It was his fourth Olympics appearance.[83] Offered the opportunity to be Russia's flagbearer, he said it was a great honor but he could not accept due to the competition schedule.[84]

At the 2014 Winter Olympics, Plushenko competed in both the short and free skating segments of the team figure skating competition. He placed second in the short program with a personal best score of 91.39 behind Yuzuru Hanyu of Japan. He placed first in the free skating portion with a score of 168.20, garnering 19 points for his team. Russia won team gold, ten points ahead of Canada who got silver. This was Plushenko's second Olympic gold medal, giving him a total of four Olympic medals, and he became one of the oldest figure skating Olympic champions. This tied him with Sweden's Gillis Grafström for the record of the most Olympic medals by a figure skater, since surpassed by the ice dance team of Scott Moir and Tessa Virtue. This was also Russia's first gold at the games.[85]

After struggling with a back injury during practice, Plushenko decided to withdraw from the competition after his pre-short program warm up on 13 February 2014. It was announced shortly after that he would be retiring from competitive skating.[86] A few days after, he announced that he was "not ruling out" the 2018 Winter Olympics in South Korea.[87] It was announced shortly after that he was going to have another back surgery on March 2, 2014, citing a snapped pin in his back.[88]

After Sochi Olympics

Plushenko has expressed interest in coaching when he ends his skating career.[55] He hopes to open his own skating school in Saint Petersburg.[46] He retired officially from competition on March 2017.

Since April 2017, he is the coach of Adelina Sotnikova, the 2014 Olympic champion.[89] He is also the coach of Anastasia Tarakanova and Ekaterina Ryabova.[90]

Records and achievements

ISU abbreviations:
T Toe loop
S Salchow
Lo Loop
F Flip
Lz Lutz
A Axel

Evgeni Plushenko has won four Olympic medals, tying Gillis Grafström's record for most Olympic medals in figure skating. Plushenko is known for his dynamic performances, and technical advancement of the sport.[91][92]

Plushenko is the first male skater to perform the Biellmann spin in the senior competitions.[5] At the 1999 NHK Trophy, he became the first skater to perform a 4T–3T–2Lo combination in competition. He has since landed the combination 26 times.[citation needed] Plushenko is also the first to land 4T–3T–3Lo and 3A-1Lo-3F in competition.[93] He first landed the combination at the 2002 Cup of Russia and has since landed it four times.[citation needed] He is the first skater to complete the 3A-3F combination.[94]

Plushenko is also the first to perform a 3T–3T–3Lo–2Lo combination, which he first did at the 2001 ARD Gala.[95][citation needed] At the 2006 Russian Championships, he landed a six jump combination (3T–3T–2Lo–2Lo–2Lo–2Lo) in his exhibition program. He performed a 3A-3T-3Lo combination at the exhibition finale of the 2006 Winter Olympics.[96]

Plushenko has consistently landed 4T in competitions and landed a 4S in Samara, Russia during the 2004 Russian Cup series. It is estimated that he has landed a total of about 100 quads in competition.[citation needed]

Plushenko has worked on and landed 4Lo and 4Lz in practice, but has never completed any of them in competition. He has also worked on a 3A-4T combination.[citation needed]

At the age of 16, Plushenko became the youngest male skater to ever receive a perfect score of 6.0. He received a total of seventy five 6.0's before the new Code of Points judging system was introduced.[citation needed] Under the Code of Points system, he has set 13 world record scores (5 in the short program, 4 in free skating, and 4 in the combined total).[97]

List of Plushenko's world record scores

Plushenko has broken 13 world records in his career:

Combined total records [98]
Date Score Event Note
16 February 2006 258.33 2006 Winter Olympics The record was broken by Daisuke Takahashi on 15 February 2008.
18 December 2004 251.75 2004–05 Grand Prix Final Plushenko became the first skater to score above 250 points.
15 November 2003 234.29 2003 Trophée Lalique
1 November 2003 233.65 2003 Skate Canada International Plushenko became the first skater to score above 230 points.
Short program records [99]
Date Score Event Note
20 January 2010 91.30 2010 European Championships The record was broken by Patrick Chan on 27 April 2011.
14 February 2006 90.66 2006 Winter Olympics Plushenko became the first skater to score above 90 points in short program.
25 November 2005 87.20 2005 Cup of Russia
17 December 2004 84.35 2004–05 Grand Prix Final
30 October 2003 81.25 2003 Skate Canada International Plushenko became the first skater to score above 80 points in short program.
Free skating records [100]
Date Score Event Note
16 February 2006 167.67 2006 Winter Olympics The record was broken by Daisuke Takahashi on 15 February 2008.
18 December 2004 167.40 2004–05 Grand Prix Final Plushenko became the first skater to score above 160 points in free skating.
15 November 2003 158.94 2003 Trophée Lalique
1 November 2003 152.40 2003 Skate Canada International Plushenko became the first skater to score above 150 points in free skating.

Political career

In 2006, Plushenko joined the political party A Just Russia, and in March 2007, he was elected to the Legislative Assembly of Saint Petersburg.[8][101] Following the 2010 Olympics, he announced his intention to quit politics. In April 2010, he gained public attention for poor attendance, having attended only 11 of 123 parliamentary sessions since his election.[102] In December 2011, he announced he was leaving politics to train for the 2014 Olympics.[101] He quit A Just Russia and said he had no plans to join another political party.[103]


The men's podium at the 2012 European Championships medal ceremony
The men's podium at the 2012 European Championships medal ceremony


Season Exhibition


Season Short program Free skating Exhibition

Not shown in competition

2014–2015 Did not compete this season

  • The Best of Plushenko
    arranged by Edvin Marton
    consisting of:
    • Criminal St. Petersburg
    • The Godfather
    • Sheherazade
    • Tango Amore
    • Tosca
    • Adagio (Albinoni)
  • The Best of Plushenko
  • Storm
    by Yanni
    arranged by Edvin Marton
  • Storm
    by Yanni
    arranged by Edvin Marton
2010–2011 Did not compete this season

Did not compete these seasons

  • Caruso
    by Luciano Pavarotti

  • The Godfather
    by Nino Rota, Carmine Coppola
    performed by Edvin Marton



  • Carmen Suite
    by Georges Bizet, Rodion Shchedrin


  • Pasadena: Maywood
  • Two Step Nadya
    Russian folk music

  • Ciocarlia
    Romanian folk music
  • Two Step Nadya
    Russian folk music

  • Ciocarlia
    Romanian folk music
  • Two Step Nadya
    Russian folk music

  • Ciocarlia
    Romanian folk music

Competitive highlights

GP: Champions Series / Grand Prix

Event 95–96 96–97 97–98 98–99 99–00 00–01 01–02 02–03 03–04 04–05 05–06 09–10 10–11 11–12 12–13 13–14
Olympics 2nd 1st 2nd WD
Worlds 3rd 2nd 4th 1st 1st 1st WD
Europeans 2nd 2nd 1st 1st 1st 2nd 1st 1st 1st 1st WD
GP Final 5th 3rd 1st 1st 2nd 1st 2nd 1st
GP Cup of Russia 4th 2nd 2nd 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st WD
GP Lalique 1st
GP NHK Trophy 1st 1st 1st
GP Skate America 2nd
GP Skate Canada 1st 1st
GP Spark./Bofrost 1st 1st 1st 1st
Goodwill Games 3rd 1st
Volvo Open Cup 1st
Finlandia Trophy 7th 3rd 1st
Campbell's 2nd 1st
International: Junior[9]
Junior Worlds 6th 1st
Blue Swords 1st J
EYOF 1st J
Russian Champ. 6th 4th 3rd 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 2nd
Team events
Olympics 1st
Japan Open 3rd T
3rd P
3rd T
4th P
J = Junior level; WD = Withdrew
T = Team result; P = Personal result; Medals awarded for team result only.
Plushenko did not compete in the 2006–2007, 2007–2008, and 2008–2009 seasons.

Detailed results

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

  • ^team event – This is a team event, medals are awarded for the team results only.
  • ^T – team placement
  • ^? – dates of competition, not event
  • ^TFP – Total Factored Placements
  • World records highlighted in bold and italic
2013–14 season
Date Competition notes SP FS Total Ref
6–9 February 2014 2014 Winter Olympics team event 2
1T [119]
24–25 December 2013 2014 Russian Championships 1
7–8 November 2013 22nd Volvo Open Cup 1
2012–13 season
Date Competition notes SP FS Total Ref
25–26 December 2012 2013 Russian Championships 1
6 October 2012 2012 Japan Open team event 4
3T [126]
2011–12 season
Date Competition PR SP FS Total Ref
23–28 January 2012 2012 European Championships 1
25–26 December 2011 2012 Russian Championships 1
2010–11 season
Date Competition notes SP FS Total Ref
2 October 2010 2012 Japan Open team event 3
3T [129]
2009–10 season
Date Competition notes SP FS Total Ref
16–18 February 2010 2010 Winter Olympics 1
20–21 January 2010 2010 European Championships 1
24–26 December 2009 2010 Russian Championships 1
23–24 October 2009 2009 Cup of Russia 1
2005–06 season
Date Competition notes SP FS Total Ref
14–16 February 2006 2006 Winter Olympics 1
20–21 January 2006 2006 European Championships 1
25–29? December 2005 2006 Russian Championships 1 1 1
25–26 November 2005 2005 Cup of Russia 1
2004–05 season
Date Competition PR SP FS Total Ref
14–20 March 2005 2005 World Championships 1
25–30 January 2005 2005 European Championships 2
5–8 January 2005 2005 Russian Championships 1 1 1
16–19 December 2004 2004–05 Grand Prix Final 1
25–28 November 2004 2004 Cup of Russia 1
2003–04 season
Date Competition PR SP FS Total Ref
22–28 March 2004 2004 World Championships 1 1 1 1
2–8 February 2004 2004 European Championships 1 1 2 2
5–8 January 2004 2004 Russian Championships 1 1 1
11–14 December 2003 2003–04 Grand Prix Final 1
20–23 November 2003 2003 Cup of Russia 1
13–16 November 2003 2003 Trophée Lalique 1
30 October – 3 November 2003 2003 Skate Canada International 1


  1. ^ right transliteration: Plyushchenko
  2. ^ "Olympics medalists: Men" (PDF). International Skating Union. Archived from the original (PDF) on 13 May 2013.
  3. ^ "Figure Skating". Sports Reference. Retrieved 2 May 2014.
  4. ^ a b c Плющенко Евгений Викторович [Evgeni Viktorovich Plushenko] (in Russian). Russian Figure Skating Federation. Retrieved 13 June 2014.
  5. ^ a b c d e "Evgeni PLUSHENKO: 2000/2001". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 17 April 2001.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  6. ^ Borzenko, Viktor (25 October 2006). Родители Жени Плющенко не смотрят его выступления [Plushenko's parents don't watch his performances]. Argumenty i Fakty (in Russian).
  7. ^ a b c Mittan, J. Barry (1998). "Evgeni Plushenko". Archived from the original on 14 May 2012.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  8. ^ a b c d Плющенко Евгений Викторович [Evgeni Viktorovich Plushenko] (in Russian). Legislative Assembly of Saint Petersburg.
  9. ^ a b c d "Competition Results: Evgeni PLUSHENKO". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 14 June 2014.
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External links

World Records Holder
Preceded by
Japan Takeshi Honda
Men's short program
30 October 2003 – 27 April 2011
Succeeded by
Canada Patrick Chan
Preceded by
Canada Jeffrey Buttle
Men's free skating
1 November 2003 – 15 February 2008
Succeeded by
Japan Daisuke Takahashi
Preceded by
Canada Jeffrey Buttle
Men's total score
1 November 2003 – 15 February 2008
Succeeded by
Japan Daisuke Takahashi
This page was last edited on 31 December 2019, at 10:58
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