6 October 1971
Vadim Gutzeit (also Vadym Guttsayt or Vadym Markovich Hutsayt; Ukrainian: Вадим Маркович Гутцайт; born 6 October 1971 in Kiev) is an Ukrainian Olympic sabre fencer.
Fencing career [ edit ]
World championships [ edit ]
Gutzeit finished 3rd in the individual sabre competition at the 1991 World Championships, and helped the Unified team finish 2nd. He finished in 11th place at the 1999 World Championships.
Olympics [ edit ]
Gutzeit has participated in three Olympiads.
In 1992, he competed for the
Unified Team (former Soviet Union) at the Barcelona Games and won a gold medal in the team sabre competition.
At the 1996
Atlanta Games, Gutzeit finished 6th in the individual sabre competition for Ukraine. [3 ]
Entering the 2000 Olympics, Gutzeit was the No. 15 ranked sabre fencer in the world.
Gutzeit fenced for Ukraine at the 2000 Sydney Games. He entered the individual sabre competition as the No. 13 seed, and was eliminated from the competition after losing in the 3rd round to Domonkos Ferjancsik of Hungary, 10–15. In the team competition, Ukraine lost to France in the quarterfinals (31–45), but then defeated Italy (45–29) in the consolation semifinals before losing to Hungary (43–45) to finish 6th overall.
Maccabiah Games [ edit ]
2001 Maccabiah Games, Gutzeit, who is Jewish, won the silver medal in the individual sabre, losing the gold medal match to Olympian Sergey Sharikov of Russia.
He won the gold medal at the
2005 Maccabiah Games, over Sergey Sharikov of Russia, as the Ukrainian team also won the team sabre gold medal. [4 ]
See also [ edit ]
References [ edit ]
External links [ edit ]
1896 – 1904
1908: Hungary ( Fuchs, Gerde, Tóth, Werkner, Földes)
1912: Hungary ( Berti, Földes, Fuchs, Gerde, Mészáros, Schenker, Tóth, Werkner)
1920: Italy ( Baldi, Allochio, Cesarano, Gargano, A. Nadi, N. Nadi, Puliti, Santelli, Urbani)
1924: Italy ( Anselmi, Balzarini, Bertinetti, Bini, Cuccia, Moricca, Puliti, Sarrocchi)
1928: Hungary ( Tersztyánszky, Garay, Petschauer, Rády, Gombos, Glykais)
1932: Hungary ( Petschauer, Nagy, Glykais, Piller, Gerevich, Kabos)
1936: Hungary ( Gerevich, Berczelly, Kovács, Kabos, Rajcsányi, Rajczy)
1948 – 1952: Hungary ( Gerevich, Berczelly, Kárpáti, Kovács, Rajcsányi, Papp)
1956: Hungary ( Gerevich, Kárpáti, Kovács, Keresztes, Hámori, Magay)
1960: Hungary ( Gerevich, Kárpáti, Kovács, Horváth, Delneky, Mendelényi)
1964: Soviet Union ( Mavlikhanov, Rakita, Rylsky, Melnikov, Asatiani)
1968: Soviet Union ( Mavlikhanov, Rakita, Sidyak, Nazlymov, Vinokurov)
1972: Italy ( Maffei, Rigoli, Salvadori, M.A. Montano, M. T. Montano)
1976: Soviet Union ( Sidyak, Nazlymov, Krovopuskov, Burtsev, Vinokurov)
1980: Soviet Union ( Alyokhin, Sidyak, Nazlymov, Krovopuskov, Burtsev)
1984: Italy ( Marin, Dalla Barba, Scalzo, Meglio, Arcidiacono)
1988: Hungary ( Nébald, Szabó, Bujdosó, Gedővári, Csongrádi)
1992: Unified Team ( Kiriyenko, Shirshov, Pohosov, Gutzeit, Pozdnyakov)
1996: Russia ( Kiriyenko, Sharikov, Pozdnyakov)
2000: Russia ( Sharikov, Pozdnyakov, Frosin)
2004: France ( Pillet, D. Touya, G. Touya)
2008: France ( Pillet, Sanson, Lopez)
2012: South Korea ( Gu B-G, Won W-Y, Kim J-H, Oh E-S)