Elizaveta Tuktamysheva

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Elizaveta Tuktamysheva
Elizaveta Tuktamysheva (winner 2015 European Championships).jpg
Personal information
Full name Elizaveta Sergeyevna Tuktamysheva
Alternative names Tuktamisheva
Country represented Russia
Born (1996-12-17) 17 December 1996 (age 21)
Glazov, Udmurtia, Russia
Residence Saint Petersburg, Russia
Height 1.57 m (5 ft 2 in)
Coach Alexei Mishin, Tatiana Prokofieva
Former coach Svetlana Veretennikova
Choreographer Tatiana Prokofieva, Emanuel Sandhu
Former choreographer Stéphane Lambiel, Benoît Richaud, Jeffrey Buttle, Anton Pimenov, David Wilson, Georgi Kovtun,[1] Tatiana Rodionova, Edvald Smirnov[1]
Skating club Yubileyny
Training locations Saint Petersburg
Former training locations Glazov
World standing 15 (As of 6 August 2017)[2]
Season's bests 8 (2015–16)[3]
1 (2014–15)[4]
20 (2013–14)[5]
8 (2012–13)[6]
7 (2011–12)[7]
12 (2010–11)[8]
ISU personal best scores
Combined total 210.40
2015 Europeans
Short program 77.62
2015 Worlds
Free skate 141.38
2015 Europeans

Elizaveta Sergeyevna "Liza" Tuktamysheva (Russian: Елизавета Серге́евна Туктамышева; born 17 December 1996) is a Russian figure skater. She is the 2015 World champion, the 2015 European champion, the 2014–15 Grand Prix Final champion and the 2013 Russian national champion. On the junior level, she is the 2012 Youth Olympics champion, 2011 World Junior silver medalist, and 2010–11 JGP Final silver medalist. At the 2015 World Championships, she became the first female skater to land four triple jumps in a short program (triple Axel, triple lutz, and a triple toe-triple toe combination).

Personal life[edit]

Elizaveta Sergeyevna Tuktamysheva (occasionally romanized Tuktamisheva)[9] was born 17 December 1996 in Glazov, Udmurtia, Russia.[10] Her mother teaches algebra and geometry and was her daughter's class teacher from the 5th to 9th grade.[1][11] Her father, a former skier who later coached soccer,[1] died in April 2011.[12] Her sister, Evgenia, is seven years younger and has also taken up skating.[1] The family moved from Glazov to Saint Petersburg in August 2011.[13][14]

Career[edit]

Early career[edit]

Tuktamysheva with her coaches, Svetlana Veretennikova and Alexei Mishin

Tuktamysheva started skating at the age of four, after meeting girls interested in the sport at a summer camp.[1][15] Her first coach was Svetlana Veretennikova in Glazov. Alexei Mishin observed Tuktamysheva at a competition in Belgorod but did not invite her into his group, considering her technique too incomplete.[1][16] A year later he saw her again and changed his mind due to her ability to jump high,[1] but she had to rework the technique on all of her jumps.[11] Since her family could not afford to move to a big city, she remained in Glazov, continuing to train under Veretennikova, but regularly visited Mishin in Saint Petersburg, where she lived in a dormitory.[17][18] The train journey from Glazov to Saint Petersburg took 27 hours.[1] Until the summer of 2011, she would spend an average of one to two weeks in Saint Petersburg and the rest of the month in Glazov.[1][14][19]

Tuktamysheva was called a figure skating prodigy by the Russian media, because at the age of 12 she performed difficult jumps, such as the triple axel in practice,[20] but she did not attempt the triple axel in competition until 2015. In 2008, she placed 10th at the Russian Championships.[21] Mishin was criticized for allowing Tuktamysheva to participate in the senior Russian Championships (2008) at only 11 years old.[22]

In 2009, Tuktamysheva won the silver medal at the Russian Championships, after placing 4th in the short program and first in the free skating.[23] She placed 2nd with a margin of 0.67 points behind champion Adelina Sotnikova, who is half a year older than Tuktamysheva.[24][25] Mishin said his student was Russia's "main hope for the gold medal at the Sochi Olympics".[17] Despite her medal, she was not sent to any ISU Championships, including Junior Worlds, because she was not old enough according to ISU rules.

At the 2010 Russian Championships, Tuktamysheva was 10th after the short program but earned 124.57 points in the free skate and was able to win a bronze medal.[26] Her technical marks were higher than even those of male competitors. In March, she skated in the Kings on Ice ice show.[27] During the summer, she took part in training camps in Estonia, Italy and Germany in preparation for the new season.[1]

2010–11 season[edit]

In the 2010–11 season, Tuktamysheva was old enough to compete in ISU Junior competitions. She won her Junior Grand Prix events in Germany and Romania and qualified for the Junior Grand Prix Final.[28] At the Final, she placed second in both programs to win silver behind Adelina Sotnikova.[29] At the 2011 Russian Championships, she placed 7th in the short program and 3rd in the long, to win the bronze medal.[30] She won the Russian Junior Championships by placing first in both programs. At the 2011 World Junior Championships, she won the silver medal behind teammate Adelina Sotnikova.[31][32]

Tuktamysheva settled with her family in Saint Petersburg in the summer of 2011. In preparation for the new season, she took part in Mishin's training camps in Jaca (Spain), Tartu (Estonia), and Pinzolo (Italy).[13][33]

2011–12 season[edit]

According to ISU age rules, Tuktamysheva was eligible for the senior Grand Prix circuit during the 2011–12 season, although not for senior ISU Championships. She was assigned to two Grand Prix events, the 2011 Skate Canada and 2011 Trophée Éric Bompard. Tuktamysheva replaced the injured Sarah Meier at the Japan Open in October and won the event.[34][35] Tuktamysheva debuted on the senior Grand Prix circuit at Skate Canada,[36] where she won the gold medal with a combined personal best score of 177.38 points, becoming the youngest champion in the event since Tracey Wainman in 1981.[37] She dedicated the win to her late father.[12] Tuktamysheva then won gold at 2011 Trophée Éric Bompard to qualify for her first senior Grand Prix Final. She is the first ladies' skater to win her senior debut event and to win both events in her senior Grand Prix debut.[38] At the Grand Prix Final, she finished fourth with a combined total of 174.51 points.

At the 2012 Russian Championships, Tuktamysheva was seventh in the short program and fourth in the free skate and finished 6th overall. She then competed at the 2012 Winter Youth Olympics and won the gold medal. Tuktamysheva withdrew from the 2012 World Junior Championships in order to prepare for the following season, including working on the triple axel.[39]

2012–13 season[edit]

In the summer before the 2012–13 season, Tuktamysheva sustained a knee injury.[40] She was assigned to 2012 Skate Canada and the 2012 Trophée Éric Bompard,[41] entering both events as the defending champion. In October, Mishin said that her participation at Skate Canada was uncertain due to injury and growth issues.[42] Tuktamysheva did compete in Skate Canada, placing sixth in the short program and third in the free skate. She finished 4th overall with a total score of 168.00, just 0.04 less than bronze medalist Kanako Murakami. At the 2012 Trophée Éric Bompard, Tuktamysheva was third in the short program and second in the free skate. She obtained a personal best free skating score, 121.36 points, and won the silver medal ahead of teammate Yulia Lipnitskaya.[40] Tuktamysheva qualified for the Grand Prix Final in Sochi, Russia, where she was 5th in the short program and 2nd in the long, finishing 5th overall.[43] At the 2013 Russian Championships, also held in Sochi, she placed first in the short program[44] but fell ill with a cold before the free skate. Mishin initially indicated that she would withdraw but later she and her team decided she would compete. Tuktamysheva said, "I might find myself in an even worse situation in the future. I have to know how to handle it, so we decided to skate."[45] She finished first in the free skate and won her first senior national title.[45]

At the 2013 European Championships, Tuktamysheva placed fourth in the short program, first in the long program, and won the bronze medal overall. She and silver medalist Adelina Sotnikova were Russia's first medalists in the Europeans ladies' event since Irina Slutskaya won the title in 2006. At the 2013 World Championships, Tuktamysheva was 14th in the short program after falling from a sit spin and singling her double axel. She placed 8th in the long program and finished 10th overall in her Worlds debut. At the 2013 World Team Trophy in Tokyo, she finished 10th individually while Team Russia was 4th overall.

2013–14 season[edit]

Tuktamysheva started her season at the 2013 Finlandia Trophy. Placing sixth in the short and second in the free, she won the bronze medal behind Akiko Suzuki and Yulia Lipnitskaya. At the 2013 Skate America, she placed 9th in the short and third in the free, finishing fourth overall with 176.75 points. Despite a back injury, she competed at her next event, the 2013 Rostelecom Cup, and finished fourth behind Mirai Nagasu. After taking the bronze medal at the 2013 Golden Spin of Zagreb behind Miki Ando, Tuktamysheva competed as the defending champion at the 2014 Russian Championships. She came in tenth after placing ninth in both segments. On 2 March 2014, she sustained an ankle injury at the Russian Cup Final — the preliminary diagnosis suggested a torn ankle ligament.[46] Although she hoped to resume training at the end of March,[47] her injury took longer to heal and she returned to the ice in mid-June.[48]

2014–15 season[edit]

Tuktamysheva at the 2015 World Championships

Tuktamysheva began her season by winning her first ISU Challenger Series (CS) event, the 2014 Nebelhorn Trophy, where she outscored teammate Alena Leonova by almost six points and American Gracie Gold by over ten points. She then won another CS title at the 2014 Finlandia Trophy, defeating American Samantha Cesario by more than 30 points. She also won CS title at the 2014 Warsaw Cup and with these results she later became the winner of the 2014–15 ISU Challenger Series.

Tuktamysheva started her Grand Prix season at the 2014 Skate America; she placed first in the short and second in the free skate, taking the silver medal behind Elena Radionova.[49] At her next event, the 2014 Cup of China, she won the gold medal, beating teammate Yulia Lipnitskaya.[50][51] The results qualified her to the Grand Prix Final, which she won with a new personal best combined total of 203.58, ahead of Radionova and American Ashley Wagner.[52] At the 2015 Russian Championships, Tuktamysheva placed second in both programs, finishing with the silver behind Radionova. She subsequently won the 2015 European Championship by a slim margin of 0.86, finishing second in the short program and first in the free skate, posting personal bests in both segments.[53]

At the 2015 World Figure Skating Championships, Tuktamysheva won the short program with a new personal best of 77.62, the third highest short program score under the ISU Judging System.[54] She performed the triple axel for the first time in major competition, becoming the sixth woman to complete the jump and the fourth to do so at the World Championships. She also completed a triple toe-triple toe combination and a triple Lutz,[55] making her the first woman to land four triples in the short program. Tuktamysheva went on to win the free skate with a score of 132.74,[56] for a total of 210.36.[57] She decisively won the event, earning 16.76 points over silver medalist Satoko Miyahara, becoming the third Russian woman to win the World Championships (after Maria Butyrskaya in 1999 and Irina Slutskaya in 2002 and 2005).

After her victory, Tuktamysheva ended her season skating for team Russia at the 2015 World Team Trophy. She placed second in the short program, 0.33 points behind Gracie Gold, earning 11 points. She then won the free program with a score of 134.21 (including a triple axel), winning 12 points, which greatly aided Team Russia in winning the silver medal.[58][59]

2015–16 season[edit]

In the spring of 2015, Tuktamysheva went to Switzerland to work with Stéphane Lambiel on new programs and spent time training with Carolina Kostner while she was there.[60] Lambiel choreographed Peer Gynt, her free program, and I Put a Spell on You, intended as her short program but which she decided to use as her exhibition.[61] Benoît Richaud created her new short program, Carmina Burana.

Tuktamysheva began the 2015–16 season by placing 3rd in the individual competition of Japan Open before winning the gold medal at the 2015 International Cup of Nice. Turning to the Grand Prix series, she won silver at Skate Canada behind Ashley Wagner after placing 7th in the short program but winning the free skate.[62] At the Trophée Éric Bompard in Bordeaux, France, she placed 5th in the short program after falling on a triple Axel. Due to the cancellation of the free skate following the November 2015 Paris attacks, the short program standings were accepted as final. As a result, she finished as the second alternate for the 2015–16 Grand Prix of Figure Skating Final and was unable to defend her title. Tuktamysheva finished first in the 2015–16 ISU Challenger Series standings after winning gold medals at the 2015 Warsaw Cup and at the 2015 Golden Spin of Zagreb with a season's best score of 201.33 points. After the Warsaw Cup, Tuktamysheva decided to switch back to her Boléro short program from the previous season. At the 2016 Russian Championships, she finished 8th after placing 9th in the short and 6th in the free skate. She was named as an alternate for the 2016 European Championships.

Tuktamysheva was invited to the 2016 Team Challenge Cup but withdrew due to an ankle injury.[63]

2016–17 season[edit]

Tuktamysheva began her season competing at the 2016 Nebelhorn Trophy where she won the silver medal, after placing first in the short and second in the free skate.

Programs[edit]

Tuktamysheva at the 2015 European Championships podium
Tuktamysheva at the 2014 Skate America podium
Tuktamysheva at the 2012 Trophée Éric Bompard podium
Tuktamysheva with her fellow medalists at the 2011 Skate Canada
Season Short program Free skating Exhibition
2017–18
[64]
  • Erinnerung
    performed by Efim Jourist Quartett
2016–17
[65][66]


2015–2016
[10][67][68][69]

2014–2015
[50][70]
  • Boléro
    by Maurice Ravel
    choreo. by Tatiana Prokofieva
  • Batwannis Beek
    by The REG Project
  • Sandstorm
    by La Bionda
    choreo. by Tatiana Prokofieva

  • Koop Island Blues
    by Koop

2013–2014
[71]

  • Gopher Mambo
    by Yma Sumac
    choreo. by Tatiana Prokofieva, Anton Pimenov
  • Adiós Nonino
    by Astor Piazzolla
    choreo. by Stéphane Lambiel
2012–2013[72][73]
  • Adiós Nonino
    by Astor Piazzolla
    choreo. by Stéphane Lambiel


  • Adiós Nonino
    by Astor Piazzolla
    choreo. by Stéphane Lambiel
2011–2012[13]
  • Bésame Mucho
    (piano and violin version)
  • Caravan
    ("Mr. Bongo" 1998 album)
    by Jack Costanzo
  • Bésame Mucho
    ("Marvellous" 1994 album)
    by Michel Petrucciani
    choreo. by Georgi Kovtun
  • Harem
    by R.E.G. Project
    choreo. by Georgi Kovtun
2010–2011[9]
  • Harem
    (from The Casbah)
    by R.E.G. Project
    choreo. by Georgi Kovtun

  • Harem
    by R.E.G. Project
    choreo. by Georgi Kovtun
2009–2010
  • Asturias
    by Isaac Albéniz
    choreo. by Georgi Kovtun
  • Solveig's Song
    (from Peer Gynt)
    by Edvard Grieg
2008–2009
  • Gypsy Dance
    (from Don Quixote)
    by Ludwig Minkus

2007–2008

Competitive highlights[edit]

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

International[74]
Event 06–07 07–08 08–09 09–10 10–11 11–12 12–13 13–14 14–15 15–16 16–17 17–18
Worlds 10th 1st
Europeans 3rd 1st
GP Final 4th 5th 1st
GP France 1st 2nd 5th[75] 9th
GP Cup of China 1st 3rd 7th
GP Rostelecom 4th
GP Skate America 4th 2nd
GP Skate Canada 1st 4th 2nd 4th
CS Finlandia 1st 4th 3rd
CS Golden Spin 1st 2nd 3rd
CS Lombardia 6th
CS Nebelhorn 1st 2nd
CS Warsaw Cup 1st 1st
Universiade 4th
Bavarian Open WD
Cup of Nice 1st 1st
Finlandia 3rd
Golden Spin 3rd
Nordics Open 2nd
Sarajevo Open 1st
International: Junior, Novice[74]
Event 06–07 07–08 08–09 09–10 10–11 11–12 12–13 13–14 14–15 15–16 16–17 17–18
Youth Olympics 1st
Junior Worlds 2nd WD
JGP Final 2nd
JGP Germany 1st
JGP Romania 1st
Cup of Nice 1st N 1st N 1st J
National[76]
Russian Champ. 10th 2nd 3rd 3rd 6th 1st 10th 2nd 8th 8th 7th
Russian Junior 8th[77] 9th[78] 2nd 4th 1st
Team events
World Team
Trophy
4th T
10th P
2nd T
1st P
Japan Open 2nd T
1st P
3rd T
3rd P
TBD = Assigned; WD = Withdrew
Levels: N = Novice; J = Junior
T = Team result; P = Personal result. Medals awarded for team result only.

Detailed results[edit]

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

Tuktamysheva at the 2014–15 Grand Prix Final
Tuktamysheva performing a Layback spin at the 2012–13 Grand Prix Final
Tuktamysheva at the 2011–12 Grand Prix Final
Tuktamysheva at the 2010–11 JGP Final
2017–18 season
Date Event SP FS Total
21–24 December 2017 2018 Russian Championships 6
71.07
8
130.99
7
202.06
6–9 December 2017 2017 CS Golden Spin of Zagreb 1
68.47
5
107.43
3
175.90
17–19 November 2017 2017 Internationaux de France 11
53.03
8
114.62
9
167.65
3–5 November 2017 2017 Cup of China 5
67.10
6
129.58
7
196.68
6–8 October 2017 2017 CS Finlandia Trophy 1
67.82
4
121.31
3
189.13
14–17 September 2017 2017 CS Lombardia Trophy 6
58.91
6
125.84
6
184.75
2016–17 season
Date Event SP FS Total
2–5 March 2017 2017 Nordics Open 2
60.72
2
117.41
2
178.13
1–5 February 2017 2017 Winter Universiade 2
69.01
6
102.67
4
171.68
20–26 December 2016 2017 Russian Championships 6
69.17
10
125.35
8
194.52
7–10 December 2016 2016 CS Golden Spin of Zagreb 5
63.01
1
129.02
2
192.03
18–20 November 2016 2016 Cup of China 4
64.88
2
127.69
3
192.57
28–30 October 2016 2016 Skate Canada International 3
66.79
5
121.20
4
187.99
6–10 October 2016 2016 CS Finlandia Trophy 4
62.99
4
102.60
4
165.59
22–24 September 2016 2016 CS Nebelhorn Trophy 1
65.20
2
120.73
2
185.93
2015–16 season
Date Event SP FS Total
24–27 December 2015 2016 Russian Championships 9
63.68
6
131.06
8
194.74
2–5 December 2015 2015 Golden Spin of Zagreb 1
69.48
1
131.85
1
201.33
26–29 November 2015 2015 Warsaw Cup 1
64.18
1
128.75
1
192.93
13–15 November 2015 2015 Trophée Éric Bompard 5
56.21
Cancelled 5
56.21
30 October–1 November 2015 2015 Skate Canada International 7
55.37
1
133.62
2
188.99
15–18 October 2015 2015 International Cup of Nice 2
59.12
1
120.11
1
179.23
3 October 2015 2015 Japan Open 3
128.34
3T/3P
2014–15 season
Date Event SP FS Total
16–19 April 2015 2015 World Team Trophy 2
70.93
1
134.21
2T/1P
205.14
23–29 March 2015 2015 World Championships 1
77.62
1
132.74
1
210.36
3–6 March 2015 2015 SPB Cup
domestic competition
1
67.50
1
146.05
1
213.55
11–15 February 2015 2015 Bavarian Open 1
66.75
WD
28 January – 1 February 2015 2015 European Championships 2
69.02
1
141.38
1
210.40
24–28 December 2014 2015 Russian Championships 2
73.62
2
138.73
2
212.35
11–14 December 2014 2014–15 Grand Prix Final 1
67.52
1
136.06
1
203.58
21–24 November 2014 2014 Warsaw Cup 1
67.83
1
128.83
1
196.66
7–9 November 2014 2014 Cup of China 2
67.99
1
128.61
1
196.60
24–26 October 2014 2014 Skate America 1
67.41
2
122.21
2
189.62
15–19 October 2014 2014 International Cup of Nice 1
65.15
1
121.55
1
186.70
9–12 October 2014 2014 Finlandia Trophy 1
67.05
1
126.26
1
193.31
25–27 September 2014 2014 Nebelhorn Trophy 2
64.94
1
127.71
1
192.65
9–13 September 2014 2014–15 Russian Cup – 1st stage[79]
domestic competition
1
64.23
1
105.42
1
169.65
2013–14 season
Date Event SP FS Total
24–26 December 2013 2014 Russian Championships 9
59.81
9
115.78
10
175.59
5–8 December 2013 2013 Golden Spin of Zagreb 3
58.81
3
110.43
3
169.24
22–24 November 2013 2013 Rostelecom Cup 5
60.16
5
111.71
4
171.87
18–20 October 2013 2013 Skate America 9
53.20
3
123.55
4
176.75
4–6 October 2013 2013 Finlandia Trophy 6
52.13
2
121.32
3
173.45
2012–13 season
Date Event SP FS Total
11–14 April 2013 2013 World Team Trophy 10
49.94
8
102.22
4T/10P
152.16
13–17 March 2013 2013 World Championships 14
54.72
8
119.52
10
174.24
23–27 January 2013 2013 European Championships 4
57.18
1
131.67
3
188.85
25–28 December 2012 2013 Russian Championships 1
69.50
1
127.07
1
196.57
6–9 December 2012 2012–13 Grand Prix Final 5
56.61
2
117.14
5
173.75
16–18 November 2012 2012 Trophée Éric Bompard 3
58.26
2
121.36
2
179.62
26–28 October 2012 2012 Skate Canada International 6
55.10
3
112.90
4
168.00
2011–12 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
13–22 January 2012 2012 Winter Youth Olympics Junior 1
61.83
1
111.27
1
173.10
25–29 December 2011 2012 Russian Championships Senior 7
58.32
4
116.08
6
174.40
8–11 December 2011 2011–12 Grand Prix Final Senior 5
54.99
2
119.52
4
174.51
17–20 November 2011 2011 Trophée Éric Bompard Senior 1
62.04
2
120.85
1
182.89
27–30 October 2011 2011 Skate Canada International Senior 1
59.57
2
117.81
1
177.38
1 October 2011 2011 Japan Open Senior 1
118.59
2T/1P
2010–11 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
28 Feb. – 6 March 2011 2011 World Junior Championships Junior 2
58.60
2
110.51
2
169.11
2–4 February 2011 2011 Russian Junior Championships Junior 1
60.96
1
132.60
1
193.56
26–29 December 2011 2011 Russian Championships Senior 7
56.30
3
124.41
3
180.71
9–12 December 2010 2010 Junior Grand Prix Final Junior 2
53.76
2
107.11
2
160.87
6–10 October 2010 2010 JGP Germany Junior 1
57.35
1
115.43
1
172.78
8–12 September 2010 2010 JGP Romania Junior 4
46.11
1
86.21
1
132.32
13–17 October 2010 2010 Coupe de Nice Junior 1
50.52
1
104.51
1
155.03
2009–10 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
3–6 February 2010 2010 Russian Junior Championships Junior 9
54.12
4
104.89
4
159.01
23–27 December 2009 2010 Russian Championships Senior 10
48.96
1
124.57
3
173.53
2008–09 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
28–31 January 2009 2009 Russian Junior Championships junior 4
2
2
155.14
24–28 December 2008 2009 Russian Championships Senior 5
49.82
1
110.06
2
159.88
15–19 October 2008 2008 Coupe de Nice Novice 1
1
1
127.15
2007–08 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
30 Jan. – 2 Feb. 2008 2008 Russian Junior Championships Junior 15
6
9
118.16
3–7 January 2008 2008 Russian Championships Senior 14
35.28
8
84.37
10
119.65
18–21 October 2007 2007 Coupe de Nice Novice 2
1
1
111.34
  • ISU Personal Bests highlighted in bold.

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Flade, Tatjana (29 August 2010). "Tuktamysheva ready to make an impact". GoldenSkate.com. Retrieved 29 August 2010. 
  2. ^ "ISU World Standings for Single & Pair Skating and Ice Dance: Ladies". International Skating Union. 26 April 2015. Retrieved 17 June 2015. 
  3. ^ "ISU Judging System – Season Bests Total Scores 2015/2016: Ladies". International Skating Union. 
  4. ^ "ISU Judging System – Season Bests Total Scores 2014/2015: Ladies". International Skating Union. 
  5. ^ "ISU Judging System – Season Bests Total Scores 2013/2014: Ladies". International Skating Union. 
  6. ^ "ISU Judging System – Season Bests Total Scores 2012/2013: Ladies". International Skating Union. 
  7. ^ "ISU Judging System – Season Bests Total Scores 2011/2012: Ladies". International Skating Union. 31 March 2012. Retrieved 16 April 2012. 
  8. ^ "ISU Judging System – Season Bests Total Scores 2010/2011: Ladies". International Skating Union. 30 April 2011. Retrieved 17 June 2011. 
  9. ^ a b "Elizaveta TUKTAMISHEVA: 2010/2011". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 19 July 2011. 
  10. ^ a b "Elizaveta TUKTAMYSHEVA: 2015/2016". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 27 January 2016. 
  11. ^ a b Ermolina, Olga (13 April 2011). Мишин – тренер хороший и смешной человек [Mishin – good coach and funny person]. Moskovskiye Novosti (in Russian). Archived from the original on 1 October 2011. Retrieved 15 April 2011. 
  12. ^ a b Chegorsky, Nikolai (31 October 2011). Победу посвящаю папе... [I dedicate my win to my father]. Sovetsky Sport (in Russian). Archived from the original on 21 November 2011. 
  13. ^ a b c "Elizaveta TUKTAMYSHEVA: 2011/2012". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 12 August 2012. 
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