Evgeni Plushenko part 03



 Rus-nat.plushenko-mishin  Olympic rings with white rims  2012 European FSC Evgeni Plushenko

Note: Rus-nat.plushenko-mishin // Olympic rings with white rims // 2012 European FSC Evgeni Plushenko

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After Sochi Olympics

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

Since April 2017, he is the coach from Adelina Sotnikova the 2014 Olympic champion.

Records and achievements

ISU abbreviations:
Jumps
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.

Plushenko is the first male skater to perform the Biellmann spin in the senior competitions. 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. Plushenko is also the first to land 4T–3T–3Lo and 3A-1/2Lo-3F in competition. He first landed the combination at the 2002 Cup of Russia and has since landed it four times. He is the first skater to complete the 3A-3F combination.

Plushenko is also the first to perform a 3T–3T–3Lo–2Lo combination, which he first did at the 2001 ARD Gala. 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.

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.

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.

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. 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).

List of Plushenko's world record scores

Combined total records
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 Plushenko became the first skater to score above 230 points.
Short program records
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 Plushenko became the first skater to score above 80 points in short program.
Free skating records
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 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. 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. In December 2011, he announced he was leaving politics to train for the 2014 Olympics. He quit A Just Russia and said he had no plans to join another political party.

Programs

Season Short program Free skating Exhibition
2015–2016
2014–2015 Did not compete this season
2013–2014

  • 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
2012–2013
  • Storm
    by Yanni
    arranged by Edvin Marton
2011–2012
  • Storm
    by Yanni
    arranged by Edvin Marton
2010–2011 Did not compete this season
2009–2010

2008–2009
2007–2008
2006–2007
Did not compete these seasons
2005–2006


  • Caruso
    by Luciano Pavarotti

2004–2005
  • The Godfather
    by Nino Rota, Carmine Coppola
    performed by Edvin Marton
2003–2004



2002–2003


2001–2002

  • Carmen Suite
    by Georges Bizet, Rodion Shchedrin
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The original article may be a bit shortened or modified. Some links may have been modified. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.


2000–2001

  • Pasadena: Maywood
1999–2000
  • Two Step Nadya
    Russian folk music

  • Ciocarlia
    Romanian folk music
1998–1999
  • Two Step Nadya
    Russian folk music

  • Ciocarlia
    Romanian folk music
1997–1998
  • Two Step Nadya
    Russian folk music

  • Ciocarlia
    Romanian folk music
1996–1997
1995–1996

Competitive highlights

GP: Champions Series / Grand Prix

International
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
Junior Worlds 6th 1st
Blue Swords 1st J
EYOF 1st J
National
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.

2013–14 season
Date Competition notes SP FS Total Ref
6–9 February 2014 2014 Winter Olympics SP FS Total Ref
25–26 December 2012 2013 Russian Championships 1
91.68
1
174.26
1
265.94

6 October 2012 2012 Japan Open PR SP FS Total Ref
23–28 January 2012 2012 European Championships 1
157.52
2
84.71
1
176.52
1
261.23
25–26 December 2011 2012 Russian Championships 1
88.24
1
171.43
1
259.67
2010–11 season
Date Competition notes SP FS Total Ref
2 October 2010 2012 Japan Open SP FS Total Ref
16–18 February 2010 2010 Winter Olympics 1
90.85
2
165.51
2
256.36
20–21 January 2010 2010 European Championships 1
91.30
1
164.09
1
255.39
24–26 December 2009 2010 Russian Championships 1
100.09
1
171.50
1
271.59
23–24 October 2009 2009 Cup of Russia 1
82.25
1
158.40
1
240.65
2005–06 season
Date Competition notes SP FS Total Ref
14–16 February 2006 2006 Winter Olympics 1
90.66
1
167.67
1
258.33
20–21 January 2006 2006 European Championships 1
82.80
1
162.53
1
245.33
25–29PR SP FS Total Ref
14–20 March 2005 2005 World Championships 1
37.98
5
73.28
WD
25–30 January 2005 2005 European Championships 2
75.33
1
151.81
1
227.14
5–8 January 2005 2005 Russian Championships 1 1 1
1.5PR
SP FS Total Ref
22–28 March 2004 2004 World Championships 1 1 1 1
2.0TFP
2–8 February 2004 2004 European Championships 1 1 2 2
3.0TFP
5–8 January 2004 2004 Russian Championships 1 1 1
1.5TFP
11–14 December 2003 2003–04 Grand Prix Final 1
78.25
2
146.94
2
225.19
20–23 November 2003 2003 Cup of Russia 1
80.35
1
150.90
1
231.25
13–16 November 2003 2003 Trophée Lalique 1
75.35
1
158.94
1
234.29
30 October – 3 November 2003 2003 Skate Canada International 1
81.25
1
152.40
1
233.65
  • ^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
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The original article may be a bit shortened or modified. Some links may have been modified. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.

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