Adam Rippon

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Adam Rippon
Adam Rippon 2009 TEB.jpg
Rippon on the 2009 Trophée Eric Bompard podium.
Personal information
Country represented United States
Born (1989-11-11) November 11, 1989 (age 27)
Scranton, Pennsylvania
Home town Clarks Summit, Pennsylvania
Height 1.72 m (5 ft 8 in)
Coach Rafael Arutyunyan, Vera Arutyunyan, Nadia Kanaeva
Former coach Jason Dungjen, Yuka Sato, Brian Orser, Nikolai Morozov, Yelena Sergeeva
Choreographer Jeffrey Buttle, Benji Schwimmer
Former choreographer Tom Dickson, Catarina Lindgren, Cindy Stuart, Michael Seibert, Shae-Lynn Bourne, Pasquale Camerlengo, David Wilson, Sébastien Britten, Nikolai Morozov
Skating club Skating Club of New York
Training locations Paramount, California; Artesia, California; Lakewood, California
Former training locations Bloomfield Hills, Michigan; Toronto, Ontario; Hackensack, New Jersey
Began skating November 1999
ISU personal best scores
Combined total 267.53
2016 Trophée de France
Short program 87.86
2016 U. S. Classic
Free skate 182.28
2016 Trophée de France

Adam Rippon (born November 11, 1989) is an American figure skater. He is the 2010 Four Continents champion and 2016 U.S. national champion. Earlier in his career, he won the 2008 and 2009 World Junior Championships, the 2007–08 Junior Grand Prix Final, and the 2008 U.S junior national title.

Personal life[edit]

Adam Rippon was born on November 11, 1989 in Scranton, Pennsylvania.[1] The oldest of six children,[2] he was born with severe hearing loss but underwent surgery at Yale University just before his first birthday, allowing him to hear almost perfectly.[3]

On October 2, 2015, Rippon publicly came out as gay.[4]

Career[edit]

For jump abbreviations, see figure skating jumps.

Early career[edit]

Rippon started to skate when he was ten years old; his mother skated and brought him along to the rink.[5][6] He was coached by Yelena Sergeeva from 2000 to 2007.[7]

In the 2004–05 season, Rippon won the silver medal on the Novice level at the 2005 U.S. Championships. After Nationals he was assigned a spring international assignment, Triglav Trophy in Slovenia 2005 and competed in the Junior division finishing first for the Gold medal. In 2005–06 season, he debuted on the ISU Junior Grand Prix circuit. He competed at the 2005–06 ISU Junior Grand Prix event in Croatia and placed 6th. At the 2006 U.S. Championships, he finished 11th at the junior level. In the 2006–07 season, Rippon did not compete on the Junior Grand Prix circuit. He placed 6th on the junior level at the 2007 U.S. Championships. Following the event, he left Sergeeva and began working with Nikolai Morozov in February 2007 at the Ice House in Hackensack, New Jersey.[5][8]

2007–08 season[edit]

In the 2007–08 season, Rippon competed on the 2007–08 ISU Junior Grand Prix circuit. At his first event, the Harghita Cup in Miercurea Ciuc, Romania, he won the gold medal. He then won the silver medal at the Sofia Cup in Sofia, Bulgaria. These two medals qualified him for the ISU Junior Grand Prix Final. At that event, Rippon won the gold medal, and became the first man to break 200 points at a Junior level competition.

He went on to the 2008 U.S. Championships, where he won the Junior title.[9] The Professional Skaters Association recognized Rippon as having the best men's free skate at the National Championships and was awarded the EDI Award.[10] He earned a trip to the 2008 Junior Worlds, where he won the gold medal after finishing first in both segments.

2008–09 season[edit]

Rippon moved up to the senior level in the 2008–09 season. In the Grand Prix season he was assigned to compete at the 2008 Skate America where he placed eighth and the 2008 Cup of Russia where he placed third in the short program and fifth overall. In late November 2008, Rippon left Morozov. In December 2008, he moved to Toronto, Ontario, Canada to begin training with Brian Orser at the Toronto Cricket, Skating & Curling Club.[11] Rippon officially announced his coaching change on January 2, 2009.[12]

At the 2009 U.S. Championships, his senior level national debut, he placed seventh. He was named to the team for the 2009 Junior World Championships. At Junior Worlds, in his two programs, he landed a total of three 3A jumps, one in combination with a 2T. He won the competition, scoring 222.00 points and becoming the first single skater to win two World Junior titles.[13]

2009–10 season[edit]

Rippon sprained his ankle during the summer and missed some training time.[14] For the 2009–10 season, Rippon was assigned to two Grand Prix events. At the 2009 Trophée Eric Bompard, he placed third in both segments of the competition and was awarded the bronze medal. At the 2009 NHK Trophy, he finished 6th after placing 8th in the short and 5th in the free.

At the 2010 U.S. Championships, Rippon finished 5th overall after ranking 4th in both segments. He had a fall on his step sequence in the short program.[15] Following the event, he was named as a second alternate for the 2010 Winter Olympics and 2010 World Championships, and assigned to the 2010 Four Continents Championships.[16] At Four Continents, he placed 7th in the short program and first in the free skate, winning the gold medal. He was included in the U.S. team to Worlds after other skaters withdrew; he placed 7th in the short program, 5th in the free skate, and 6th overall.

2010–11 season[edit]

Rippon began his season at the Japan Open, where he finished ahead of Daisuke Takahashi and Evgeni Plushenko.[17] His assigned Grand Prix events for the 2010–11 ISU Grand Prix season were the 2010 Skate Canada International and the 2010 Skate America.[18] In Canada, Rippon had a collision with Patrick Chan during the morning practice before the short program but stated, "That was definitely the most exciting collision, maybe not the most dangerous."[19] He won the bronze medal after placing third in the short and second in the free skate. At the 2010 Skate America, Rippon placed third in the short program, 7th in the free skate, and 4th overall.

At the 2011 U.S. Championships, Rippon finished 5th and was assigned to the 2011 Four Continents Championships, where he had the same result.

On June 16, 2011, Rippon announced he was leaving Canada and returning to train in the US at the Detroit Skating Club in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan, home of his DSC-based choreographer Pasquale Camerlengo and began training under the charge of Jason Dungjen[17][20][21]

2011–12 season[edit]

In the 2011–12 season, Rippon was assigned to 2011 Skate Canada and 2011 Trophée Eric Bompard as his Grand Prix events. He opened the season with a 4th-place finish at Skate Canada. This competition marked Rippon's first attempt at including a quad jump in his free program. At Trophée Bompard, he was 4th in the short program, 3rd in the long, and finished 4th overall. Rippon won the silver medal at the 2012 U.S. Championships. He finished 4th at Four Continents and 13th at Worlds.

2012–13 season[edit]

In September 2012, Rippon announced a coaching change, moving to train with Rafael Arutyunyan in Lake Arrowhead, California.[22][23] At the 2012 Cup of China, Rippon collided with China's Song Nan – who sustained a concussion and withdrew – a minute into the final warm up before the free skate.[24][25] Rippon said, "I kind of turned around to go into a jump and I think when Nan Song and I saw each other we both tried to avoid each other, but we went in the same way and we went head first into each other."[24] Rippon finished 4th at the event and 8th at the 2012 NHK Trophy. At the 2013 U.S. Championships, he landed three triple Axels and finished 5th.[26] He was assigned to the 2013 Four Continents but withdrew after sustaining an ankle injury on February 2, 2013.[27]

2013–14 season[edit]

In October 2013, Rippon competed at the 2013 Skate America. He included a quad lutz in both his short and long programs. He set personal bests in both segments capturing the Silver medal and finishing as the top American over Max Aaron and Jason Brown.[28] In November he competed in NHK Trophy and posted a new ISU personal best in the short program 82.25. He landed a quad toe-loop in both segments and finished fourth overall.

2014–15 season[edit]

In October 2014, Rippon competed at the 2014 CS Finlandia Trophy finishing first in the free program and second overall. At the end of October he finished 7th in the free skate and 10th overall at the 2014 Skate Canada International. In November he finished 5th at the 2014 Trophee Eric Bompard after placing third in the free skate. It was a season plagued with equipment issues.[citation needed] Rippon adjusted his blade brand and mount, took on a new trainer to work with his team and met with renewed consistency at U.S. Championships, landing effortless triple axels and once again including a quad lutz in his short and long programs. He went on to win the free-skate portion of the competition and finished second overall with the silver medal. He was assigned to both the Four Continents team and the Worlds team.[29]

2015–16 season[edit]

Rippon won gold at the 2016 U.S. Championships. He placed sixth at the 2016 World Championships in Boston with a lively program to a medley of Beatles tunes.[30] The audience gave him a standing ovation, which is the same for all top skaters in the competition.[31]

Signature moves[edit]

For jump abbreviations, see figure skating jumps.

Rippon's signature move is a 3Lz that he executes with both arms above his head, colloquially dubbed the "Rippon Lutz".[32][33] He is capable of performing the 3Lz-2T-2Lo combination with one hand over his head in all three jumps (colloquially the "'Tano Lutz" after Brian Boitano, who invented the move). He is also one of the few men able to do a competent lay-back spin.

Programs[edit]

Rippon performs his short program to Jonathan Livingston Seagull at the 2010 World Figure Skating Championships.
Season Short program Free skating Exhibition
2016–17
[1][34][35]

2015–16
[36][37][38][39][40]
The Beatles medley:
  • The Beatles medley [44]
    (selections from the 15–16 free skating)
    choreo. by Jeffrey Buttle


2014–15
[46][47][48]


2013–14
[51]
2012–13
[52]
2011–12
[54]
2010–11
[55]
  • Piano Concerto No. 2
    by Sergei Rachmaninoff
    choreo. by David Wilson


2009–10
[57]
  • Concerto for Violin and Orchestra
    by Samuel Barber
    choreo. by David Wilson

2008–09
[8][59]


2007–08
[3]
  • Toccata and Fugue in D minor
    by Johann Sebastian Bach
    choreo. by Nikolai Morozov

  • I'll Still be Diggin' On James Brown[60]
    by Tubes in Town
    choreo. by Nikolai Morozov
2006–07
[3]
2005–06
[3]
  • Just for You
    by Giovanni
    choreo. by Yelena Segeeva
2004–05
2003–04
2002–03

Competitive highlights[edit]

Rippon (center) at the 2007–08 Junior Grand Prix Final podium.

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

2009–10 to present[edit]

International[61]
Event 09–10 10–11 11–12 12–13 13–14 14–15 15–16 16–17
Worlds 6th 13th 8th 6th
Four Continents 1st 5th 4th WD 8th 10th
GP Final TBD
GP Cup of China 4th
GP NHK Trophy 6th 8th 4th
GP Rostelecom 4th
GP Skate America 4th 2nd 3rd
GP Skate Canada 3rd 4th 10th 4th
GP Trophée 3rd 4th 5th 3rd
CS Finlandia 2nd 2nd
CS Golden Spin 2nd
CS U.S. Classic 3rd
National[3]
U.S. Champ. 5th 5th 2nd 5th 8th 2nd 1st
Team events
Team Challenge
Cup
1st T
3rd P
Japan Open 2nd T
1st P
3rd T
5th P
World Team
Trophy
2nd T
7th P
TBD = Assigned; WD = Withdrew
T = Team result; P = Personal result. Medals awarded for team result only.

2002–03 to 2008–09[edit]

International[61]
Event 02–03 03–04 04–05 05–06 06–07 07–08 08–09
GP Rostelecom 5th
GP Skate America 8th
International: Junior[61]
Junior Worlds 1st 1st
JGP Final 1st
JGP Bulgaria 2nd
JGP Croatia 6th
JGP Romania 1st
Triglav Trophy 1st J
National[3]
U.S. Champ. 2nd N 11th J 6th J 1st J 7th
U.S. Jr. Champ. 7th V 6th I
Eastern Sect. 1st N 3rd J 1st J
South Atlantic 4th V 4th I 4th N 1st J 1st J
WD = Withdrew
Levels: V = Juvenile; I = Intermediate; N = Novice; J = Junior

Detailed results[edit]

2009–10 to present[edit]

2016–17 season
Date Event SP FS Total
November 11–13, 2016 2016 Trophée de France 4
85.25
2
182.28
3
267.53
October 21–23, 2016 2016 Skate America 2
87.32
3
174.11
3
261.43
September 14–18, 2016 2016 CS U.S. Classic 1
87.86
3
160.38
3
248.24
2015–16 season
Date Event SP FS Total
March 28 – April 3, 2016 2016 World Championships 7
85.72
4
178.72
6
264.44
January 16–24, 2016 2016 U.S. Championships 3
88.01
1
182.74
1
270.75
December 3–5, 2015 2015 CS Golden Spin of Zagreb 3
72.23
2
165.64
2
237.87
November 20–22, 2015 2015 GP Cup of Russia 6
78.77
2
169.86
4
248.63
October 30 – November 1, 2015 2015 GP Skate Canada 3
80.36
5
159.33
4
239.69
October 9–11, 2015 2015 CS Finlandia Trophy 3
69.29
1
154.89
2
224.18
2014–15 season
Date Event SP FS Total
March 23–29, 2015 2015 World Championships 11
75.14
8
154.57
8
229.71
February 9–15, 2015 2015 Four Continents Championships 12
68.37
10
143.93
10
212.30
January 17–25, 2015 2015 U.S. Championships 5
84.71
1
187.77
2
272.48
November 21–23, 2014 2014 GP Trophée Bompard 7
76.98
3
148.44
5
225.42
October 31 – November 2, 2014 2014 GP Skate Canada 11
62.83
7
139.09
10
201.92
October 9–12, 2014 2014 CS Finlandia Trophy 3
68.53
1
152.22
2
220.75
2013–14 season
Date Event SP FS Total
January 20–26, 2014 2014 Four Continents Championships 8
72.90
8
140.30
8
213.20
January 5–12, 2014 2014 U.S. Championships 6
77.58
7
144.61
8
222.19
November 8–10, 2013 2013 GP NHK Trophy 4
82.25
4
151.46
4
233.71
October 18–20, 2013 2013 GP Skate America 3
80.26
3
160.98
2
241.24
2012–13 season
Date Event SP FS Total
January 17–29, 2013 2013 U.S. Championships 6
76.65
6
153.22
5
229.87
November 23–25, 2012 2012 GP NHK Trophy 8
67.89
8
142.58
8
210.47
November 2–4, 2012 2012 GP Cup of China 4
71.81
4
133.67
4
205.48
2010–11 season
Date Event SP FS Total
February 15–20, 2011 2011 Four Continents Championships 4
72.71
5
137.30
5
210.01
January 22–30, 2011 2011 U.S. Championships 9
66.26
3
153.78
5
220.04
November 11–14, 2010 2010 GP Skate America 3
73.94
7
129.18
4
203.12
October 28–31, 2010 2010 GP Skate Canada 3
77.53
2
155.51
3
233.04
October 2, 2010 Japan Open (individual) 1
166.63
2009–10 season
Date Event SP FS Total
March 22–28, 2010 2010 World Championships 7
80.11
5
151.36
6
231.47
January 25–31, 2010 2010 Four Continents Championships 7
69.56
1
156.22
1
225.78
January 14–24, 2010 2010 U.S. Championships 4
72.91
4
152.16
5
225.07
November 5–8, 2009 2009 GP NHK Trophy 8
67.15
5
130.46
6
197.61
October 15–18, 2009 2009 GP Trophée Eric Bompard 3
75.82
3
144.14
3
219.96

2004–05 to 2008–09[edit]

2008–09 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
February 23 – March 1,
2009
2009 World Junior Championships Junior 1
74.30
1
147.70
1
222.00
January 18–25, 2009 2009 U.S. Championships Senior 12
62.22
6
131.54
7
193.76
November 21–23, 2008 2008 GP Cup of Russia Senior 3
71.62
5
136.31
5
207.93
October 23–26, 2008 2008 GP Skate America Senior 8
59.60
7
115.22
8
174.82
2007–08 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
February 25 – March 2,
2008
2008 World Junior Championships Junior 1
69.35
1
130.55
1
199.90
January 20–27, 2008 2008 U.S. Championships Junior 1
71.33
1
142.43
1
213.76
December 6–9, 2007 2007–08 Junior Grand Prix Final Junior 1
68.43
1
134.77
1
203.20
October 3–6, 2007 2007 Junior Grand Prix, Bulgaria Junior 1
64.41
2
123.26
2
187.67
September 6–9, 2007 2007 Junior Grand Prix, Romania Junior 1
64.61
1
121.33
1
185.94
2006–07 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
January 21–28, 2007 2007 U.S. Championships Junior 7
52.82
7
105.68
6
158.50
November 16–18, 2006 2007 Eastern Sectionals Junior 1
60.81
1
116.88
1
177.69
October 16–21, 2006 2007 South Atlantic Regionals Junior 1
50.85
1
88.59
139.44
2005–06 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
January 7–15, 2006 2006 U.S. Championships Junior 8
49.54
12
84.65
11
134.19
October 6–9, 2005 2005 Junior Grand Prix, Croatia Junior 6
48.85
5
97.72
6
146.57
November 16–19, 2005 2006 Eastern Sectionals Junior 3
52.39
2
98.89
3
151.28
October 26–29, 2005 2006 South Atlantic Regionals Junior 1 1 1
2004–05 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
April 13–17, 2005 2005 Triglav Trophy Junior 4 1 1
January 9–16, 2005 2005 U.S. Championships Novice 1 2 2
November 18–20, 2004 2005 Eastern Sectionals Novice 1 1 1
October 5–9, 2004 2005 South Atlantic Regionals Novice 2 4 4
  • SP = Short program; FS = Free skating

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "Adam RIPPON: 2016/2017". International Skating Union. 
  2. ^ "Adam Rippon poised to be the next big star". lifeskate.com. September 26, 2010. Archived from the original on September 29, 2010. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f "Adam Rippon". IceNetwork.com. Archived from the original on August 27, 2016. 
  4. ^ "Rippon comes out as gay in SKATING magazine". IceNetwork. October 2, 2015. 
  5. ^ a b Mittan, Barry (December 11, 2007). "Rippon Rips Up Competition". SkateToday. 
  6. ^ Lozano, Silvia (2010). "Adam Rippon: "If you can do it with one arm, why not two!". AbsoluteSkating.com. Retrieved December 22, 2010. 
  7. ^ "Rippon ends professional relationship with Orser". IceNetwork. April 1, 2011. 
  8. ^ a b c Mittan, Barry (April 12, 2008). "Adam Rippon: Now He Belongs". GoldenSkate.com. Retrieved December 22, 2010. 
  9. ^ Staed, Becca (January 25, 2008). "Adam Rippon wins junior men's gold". IceNetwork.com. Retrieved December 22, 2010. 
  10. ^ "Six Skaters Honored with PSA Edi Awards". U.S. Figure Skating. May 16, 2008. 
  11. ^ "Adam Rippon: A Happy New Year Dawns". International Figure Skating. January 1, 2009. 
  12. ^ "2008 World Junior Champion Adam Rippon Announces Coaching Change". U.S. Figure Skating. January 2, 2009. 
  13. ^ "ISU World Junior Figure Skating Championships 2009, Day 3". International Skating Union. February 26, 2009. Retrieved October 29, 2009. 
  14. ^ Golinsky, Reut (2009). "Adam Rippon: "It's good to meet the challenge early in the season"". AbsoluteSkating.com. Retrieved December 22, 2010. 
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  18. ^ Brannen, Sarah S. (June 28, 2010). "Rippon to get romantic in upcoming season". IceNetwork. Retrieved December 22, 2010. 
  19. ^ "Reynolds makes history, Chan stumbles at Skate Canada". TSN. The Canadian Press. October 29, 2010. Archived from the original on November 30, 2010. 
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  24. ^ a b Flade, Tatjana (November 4, 2012). "Machida upsets Takahashi at 2012 Cup of China". Golden Skate. 
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  28. ^ "2013 Hilton HHonors Skate America". IceNetwork. October 2013. 
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  30. ^ Cohen, Rachel (April 2, 2016). "Exhilarating performances for US men, but still no medals". New Jersey Herald. AP. 
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  33. ^ Herrmann, Suzanne (November 14, 2010). "Adam Rippon: "I feel like I'm one of the luckiest skaters."". AbsoluteSkating.com. Retrieved December 22, 2010. 
  34. ^ Rutherford, Lynn (August 29, 2016). "Late-bloomer Rippon hopes to revive quad toe". IceNetwork.com. 
  35. ^ Rutherford, Lynn (October 22, 2016). "Rippon debuts new free -- with Arutunian's blessing". IceNetwork.com. 
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  37. ^ Rippon, Adam (May 23, 2015). "So lucky to work with Tom Dickson on my short this year. Who Wants to Live Forever; #Queen!" (Instagram). 
  38. ^ Rosewater, Amy (April 27, 2015). "Buttle brings 'revolutionary' style to choreography". IceNetwork. 
  39. ^ Slater, Paula (August 5, 2015). "Adam Rippon lets go of 'doubt'". GoldenSkate. 
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  45. ^ Rippon, Adam [Adaripp] (February 1, 2016). "A show program by Benji Schwimmer" (Tweet) – via Twitter. 
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  55. ^ "Adam RIPPON: 2010/2011". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on August 16, 2011. 
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External links[edit]

Media related to Adam Rippon at Wikimedia Commons