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FIS Alpine Ski World Cup

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Alpine Ski World Cup
20170213 HIRSCHER MARCEL C6864.jpg
Genre Alpine skiing
Location(s) Europe
Canada
United States
Japan (rarely)
Russia (rarely)
Australia (rarely)
Argentina (rarely)
South Korea (rarely)
New Zealand (rarely)
Inaugurated 5 January 1967 (5 January 1967) (men)
7 January 1967 (7 January 1967) (ladies)
Founder France Serge Lang
France Honore Bonnet
United States Bob Beattie
Previous event 2017–18 FIS Alpine Ski World Cup
Next event 2018–19 FIS Alpine Ski World Cup
Organised by International Ski Federation
People Italy Markus Waldner (men)
Norway Atle Skårdal (ladies)
Sponsor Audi Quattro

The FIS Alpine Ski World Cup is the top international circuit of alpine skiing competitions, launched in 1966 by a group of ski racing friends and experts which included French journalist Serge Lang and the alpine ski team directors from France (Honore Bonnet) and the USA (Bob Beattie).[1] It was soon backed by International Ski Federation president Marc Hodler during the FIS Alpine World Ski Championships 1966 at Portillo, Chile, and became an official FIS event in the spring of 1967 after the FIS Congress at Beirut, Lebanon. The first World Cup ski race was held in Berchtesgaden, West Germany, on January 5, 1967. Jean-Claude Killy of France and Nancy Greene of Canada were the overall winners for the first two seasons.

Rules[edit]

Competitors attempt to achieve the best time in four disciplines: slalom, giant slalom, super G, and downhill. The fifth event, the combined, employs the downhill and slalom. The World Cup originally included only slalom, giant slalom, and downhill races. Combined events (calculated using results from selected downhill and slalom races) were included starting with the 1974–75 season, while the Super G was added for the 1982–83 season. The current scoring system was implemented in the 1991–92 season. For every race points are awarded to the top 30 finishers: 100 points to the winner, 80 for second, 60 for third, winding down to 1 point for 30th place. The racer with the most points at the end of the season in mid-March wins the Cup, with the trophy consisting of a 9 kilogram crystal globe.[2] Sub-prizes are also awarded in each individual race discipline, with a smaller 3.5 kg crystal globe. (See the section on scoring system below for more information.)

The World Cup is held annually, and is considered the premier competition for alpine ski racing after the quadrennial Winter Olympics. Many consider the World Cup to be a more valuable title than the Olympics or the biennial World Championships, since it requires a competitor to ski at an extremely high level in several disciplines throughout the season, and not just in one race.[3]

Races are hosted primarily at ski resorts in the Alps in Europe, with regular stops in Scandinavia, North America, and east Asia, but a few races have also been held in the Southern Hemisphere. World Cup competitions have been hosted in 25 different countries around the world: Andorra, Argentina, Australia, Austria, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Canada, Croatia, Czech Republic, Finland, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, New Zealand, Norway, Poland, Russia, Slovakia, Slovenia, South Korea, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and the United States.[4] (Note that all World Cup races hosted in Bosnia were held when it was still part of Yugoslavia.)

Lower competitive circuits include the NorAm Cup in North America and the Europa Cup in Europe.

Overall winners[edit]

Multiple individual overall World Cup winners are marked with (#).

Individual[edit]

Season Men Ladies
Name Country Name Country
1967 Jean-Claude Killy  France Nancy Greene  Canada
1968 Jean-Claude Killy (2)  France Nancy Greene (2)  Canada
1968–69 Karl Schranz  Austria Gertrud Gabl  Austria
1969–70 Karl Schranz (2)  Austria Michèle Jacot  France
1970–71 Gustav Thöni  Italy Annemarie Pröll  Austria
1971–72 Gustav Thöni (2)  Italy Annemarie Pröll (2)  Austria
1972–73 Gustav Thöni (3)  Italy Annemarie Pröll (3)  Austria
1973–74 Piero Gros  Italy Annemarie Pröll (4)  Austria
1974–75 Gustav Thöni (4)  Italy Annemarie Moser-Pröll (5)  Austria
1975–76 Ingemar Stenmark  Sweden Rosi Mittermaier Flag of Germany.svg West Germany
1976–77 Ingemar Stenmark (2)  Sweden Lise-Marie Morerod    Switzerland 
1977–78 Ingemar Stenmark (3)  Sweden Hanni Wenzel  Liechtenstein
1978–79 Peter Lüscher    Switzerland  Annemarie Moser-Pröll (6)  Austria
1979–80 Andreas Wenzel  Liechtenstein Hanni Wenzel (2)  Liechtenstein
1980–81 Phil Mahre  United States Marie-Theres Nadig    Switzerland 
1981–82 Phil Mahre (2)  United States Erika Hess    Switzerland 
1982–83 Phil Mahre (3)  United States Tamara McKinney  United States
1983–84 Pirmin Zurbriggen    Switzerland  Erika Hess (2)    Switzerland 
1984–85 Marc Girardelli  Luxembourg Michela Figini    Switzerland 
1985–86 Marc Girardelli (2)  Luxembourg Maria Walliser    Switzerland 
1986–87 Pirmin Zurbriggen (2)    Switzerland  Maria Walliser (2)    Switzerland 
1987–88 Pirmin Zurbriggen (3)    Switzerland  Michela Figini (2)    Switzerland 
1988–89 Marc Girardelli (3)  Luxembourg Vreni Schneider    Switzerland 
1989–90 Pirmin Zurbriggen (4)    Switzerland  Petra Kronberger  Austria
1990–91 Marc Girardelli (4)  Luxembourg Petra Kronberger (2)  Austria
1991–92 Paul Accola    Switzerland  Petra Kronberger (3)  Austria
1992–93 Marc Girardelli (5)  Luxembourg Anita Wachter  Austria
1993–94 Kjetil André Aamodt  Norway Vreni Schneider (2)    Switzerland 
1994–95 Alberto Tomba  Italy Vreni Schneider (3)    Switzerland 
1995–96 Lasse Kjus  Norway Katja Seizinger  Germany
1996–97 Luc Alphand  France Pernilla Wiberg  Sweden
1997–98 Hermann Maier  Austria Katja Seizinger (2)  Germany
1998–99 Lasse Kjus (2)  Norway Alexandra Meissnitzer  Austria
1999–00 Hermann Maier (2)  Austria Renate Götschl  Austria
2000–01 Hermann Maier (3)  Austria Janica Kostelić  Croatia
2001–02 Stephan Eberharter  Austria Michaela Dorfmeister  Austria
2002–03 Stephan Eberharter (2)  Austria Janica Kostelić (2)  Croatia
2003–04 Hermann Maier (4)  Austria Anja Pärson  Sweden
2004–05 Bode Miller  United States Anja Pärson (2)  Sweden
2005–06 Benjamin Raich  Austria Janica Kostelić (3)  Croatia
2006–07 Aksel Lund Svindal  Norway Nicole Hosp  Austria
2007–08 Bode Miller (2)  United States Lindsey Vonn  United States
2008–09 Aksel Lund Svindal (2)  Norway Lindsey Vonn (2)  United States
2009–10 Carlo Janka    Switzerland  Lindsey Vonn (3)  United States
2010–11 Ivica Kostelić  Croatia Maria Riesch  Germany
2011–12 Marcel Hirscher  Austria Lindsey Vonn (4)  United States
2012–13 Marcel Hirscher (2)  Austria Tina Maze  Slovenia
2013–14 Marcel Hirscher (3)  Austria Anna Fenninger  Austria
2014–15 Marcel Hirscher (4)  Austria Anna Fenninger (2)  Austria
2015–16 Marcel Hirscher (5)  Austria Lara Gut    Switzerland 
2016–17 Marcel Hirscher (6)  Austria Mikaela Shiffrin  United States
2017–18 Marcel Hirscher (7)  Austria Mikaela Shiffrin (2)  United States

Individual titles by country[edit]

Nation Total Men Ladies
 Austria 33 16 17
   Switzerland  19 7 12
 United States 12 5 7
 Sweden 6 3 3
 Italy 6 6
 Norway 5 5
 Luxembourg 5 5
 France 4 3 1
 Croatia 4 1 3
 Liechtenstein 3 1 2
 Germany 3 3
 Canada 2 2
 West Germany 1 1
 Slovenia 1 1

Men overall titles[edit]

The following skiers have at least three overall alpine World Cup titles.

Name Career Overall Disciplines
DH SG GS SL KB
Austria Marcel Hirscher 2007–active 7 5 5
Luxembourg Marc Girardelli 1980–1996 5 2 1 3 4
Austria Hermann Maier 1996–2009 4 2 5 3
 Switzerland  Pirmin Zurbriggen 1981–1990 4 2 4 3 3
Italy Gustav Thöni 1969–1980 4 N/A 3 2
United States Phil Mahre 1975–1984 3 2 1 4
Sweden Ingemar Stenmark 1973–1989 3 N/A 8 8

Ladies overall titles[edit]

The following skiers have at least three overall alpine World Cup titles.

Name Career Overall Disciplines
DH SG GS SL KB
Austria Annemarie Moser-Pröll 1969–1980 6 7 N/A 3 2
United States Lindsey Vonn 2001–active 4 8 5 3
 Switzerland  Vreni Schneider 1984–1995 3 5 6
Croatia Janica Kostelić 1998–2006 3 3 4
Austria Petra Kronberger 1987–1992 3 1

Discipline titles[edit]

Top 10 Small Crystal Globe podiums[edit]

  Still active
# Skier Period 1st 2nd 3rd
1 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark 1975–1987 16 7 1
2 Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen 1983–1990 12 3 3
3 Luxembourg Marc Girardelli 1982–1996 10 5 6
4 Austria Hermann Maier 1998–2006 10 5 3
5 Austria Marcel Hirscher 2012–2018 10 3 1
6 Norway Aksel Lund Svindal 2006–2018 9 3 3
7 Italy Alberto Tomba 1988–1996 8 5 0
8 Austria Benjamin Raich 2001–2010 8 4 5
9 Norway Kjetil André Aamodt 1993–2003 8 4 2
10 United States Phil Mahre 1978–1983 7 2 3

Winners per discipline[edit]

Combined crystal globe was officially awarded from 2007–2012. However, there are counted all season titles, both official and unofficial. The records for most World Cup titles in each discipline are as follows:

Slalom[edit]

Men

In the following table men's slalom World Cup podiums in the World Cup since first season in 1967.[5]

Season 1st 2nd 3rd
1967 France Jean-Claude Killy France Guy Perillat Austria Heinrich Messner
1968 Switzerland Dumeng Giovanoli France Jean-Claude Killy France Patrick Russel
1969 France Alain Penz
Austria Alfred Matt
France Jean-Noel Augert
France Patrick Russel
1970 France Alain Penz
France Patrick Russel
France Jean-Noel Augert
1971 France Jean-Noel Augert Italy Gustav Thöni United States Tyler Palmer
1972 France Jean-Noel Augert Poland Andrzej Bachleda Italy Roland Thöni
1973 Italy Gustav Thöni Germany Christian Neureuther France Jean-Noel Augert
1974 Italy Gustav Thöni Germany Christian Neureuther Austria Johann Kniewasser
1975 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark Italy Gustav Thöni Italy Piero Gros
1976 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark Italy Piero Gros Italy Gustav Thöni
Austria Hans Hinterseer
1977 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark Austria Klaus Heidegger Liechtenstein Paul Frommelt
1978 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark Austria Klaus Heidegger United States Phil Mahre
1979 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark United States Phil Mahre Germany Christian Neureuther
1980 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Bojan Križaj Germany Christian Neureuther
1981 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark United States Phil Mahre Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Bojan Križaj
United States Steve Mahre
1982 United States Phil Mahre Sweden Ingemar Stenmark United States Steve Mahre
1983 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark
Sweden Stig Strand
Liechtenstein Andreas Wenzel
1984 Luxembourg Marc Girardelli Sweden Ingemar Stenmark Austria Franz Gruber
1985 Luxembourg Marc Girardelli Liechtenstein Paul Frommelt Sweden Ingemar Stenmark
1986 Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Rok Petrovič Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Bojan Križaj
Sweden Ingemar Stenmark
Liechtenstein Paul Frommelt
1987 Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Bojan Križaj Sweden Ingemar Stenmark Germany Armin Bittner
1988 Italy Alberto Tomba Austria Günther Mader United States Felix McGrath
1989 Germany Armin Bittner Italy Alberto Tomba Luxembourg Marc Girardelli
Norway Ole-Christian Furuseth
1990 Germany Armin Bittner Italy Alberto Tomba
Norway Ole-Christian Furuseth
1991 Luxembourg Marc Girardelli Norway Ole-Christian Furuseth Austria Rudolf Nierlich
1992 Italy Alberto Tomba Switzerland Paul Accola Norway Finn-Christian Jagge
1993 Sweden Thomas Fogdö Italy Alberto Tomba Austria Thomas Stangassinger
1994 Italy Alberto Tomba Austria Thomas Stangassinger Slovenia Jure Kosir
1995 Italy Alberto Tomba Austria Michael Tritscher Slovenia Jure Kosir
1996 France Sebastien Amiez Italy Alberto Tomba Austria Thomas Sykora
1997 Austria Thomas Sykora Austria Thomas Stangassinger Norway Finn-Christian Jagge
1998 Austria Thomas Sykora Austria Thomas Stangassinger Norway Hans-Petter Buraas
1999 Austria Thomas Stangassinger Slovenia Jure Košir Norway Finn-Christian Jagge
2000 Norway Kjetil-Andre Aamodt Norway Ole-Christian Furuseth Slovenia Matjaž Vrhovnik
2001 Austria Benjamin Raich Austria Heinz Schilchegger Austria Mario Matt
2002 Croatia Ivica Kostelić United States Bode Miller France Jean-Pierre Vidal
2003 Finland Kalle Palander Croatia Ivica Kostelić Austria Rainer Schönfelder
2004 Austria Rainer Schönfelder Finland Kalle Palander Austria Benjamin Raich
2005 Austria Benjamin Raich Austria Rainer Schönfelder Austria Manfred Pranger
2006 Italy Giorgio Rocca Finland Kalle Palander Austria Benjamin Raich
2007 Austria Benjamin Raich Austria Mario Matt Sweden Jens Byggmark
2008 Italy Manfred Mölgg France Jean-Baptiste Grange Austria Reinfried Herbst
2009 France Jean-Baptiste Grange Croatia Ivica Kostelić France Julien Lizeroux
2010 Austria Reinfried Herbst France Julien Lizeroux Switzerland Silvan Zurbriggen
2011 Croatia Ivica Kostelić France Jean-Baptiste Grange Sweden Andre Myhrer
2012 Sweden Andre Myhrer Croatia Ivica Kostelić Austria Marcel Hirscher
2013 Austria Marcel Hirscher Germany Felix Neureuther Croatia Ivica Kostelić
2014 Austria Marcel Hirscher Germany Felix Neureuther Norway Henrik Kristoffersen
2015 Austria Marcel Hirscher Germany Felix Neureuther Russia Alexander Khoroshilov
2016 Norway Henrik Kristoffersen Austria Marcel Hirscher Germany Felix Neureuther
2017 Austria Marcel Hirscher Norway Henrik Kristoffersen Italy Manfred Mölgg
2018 Austria Marcel Hirscher Norway Henrik Kristoffersen Sweden Andre Myhrer

Giant Slalom[edit]

Men

In the following table men's giant slalom World Cup podiums from the World Cup first edition in 1967.[6]

Season 1st 2nd 3rd
1967 France Jean-Claude Killy France Georges Mauduit United States Jimmy Heuga
1968 France Jean-Claude Killy Switzerland Edmund Bruggmann Austria Herbert Huber
1969 Austria Karl Schranz Austria Reinhard Tritscher France Jean-Noel Augert
1970 Italy Gustav Thöni Switzerland Patrick Russel
France Dumeng Giovanoli
1971 Italy Gustav Thöni
France Patrick Russel
Switzerland Edmund Bruggmann
1972 Italy Gustav Thöni Switzerland Edmund Bruggmann France Rogers Rossat-Mignod
1973 Austria Hans Hinterseer Norway Erik Haker Switzerland Adolf Rösti
1974 Italy Piero Gros Austria Hans Hinterseer Italy Gustav Thöni
1975 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark Italy Piero Gros Norway Erik Haker
1976 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark Italy Gustav Thöni Italy Piero Gros
1977 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark
Switzerland Heini Hemmi
Austria Klaus Heidegger
1978 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark Liechtenstein Andreas Wenzel United States Phil Mahre
1979 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark Switzerland Peter Lüscher Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Bojan Križaj
1980 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark Austria Hans Enn Switzerland Jacques Lüthy
1981 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark Soviet Union Alexander Zhirov United States Phil Mahre
1982 United States Phil Mahre Sweden Ingemar Stenmark Luxembourg Marc Girardelli
1983 United States Phil Mahre Sweden Ingemar Stenmark
Switzerland Max Julen
1984 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark
Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen
Austria Hans Enn
1985 Luxembourg Marc Girardelli Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen Switzerland Thomas Bürgler
1986 Switzerland Joel Gaspoz Sweden Ingemar Stenmark Austria Hubert Strolz
1987 Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen
Switzerland Joel Gaspoz
Italy Richard Pramotton
1988 Italy Alberto Tomba Austria Hubert Strolz Austria Helmut Mayer
1989 Norway Ole-Christian Furuseth
Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen
Austria Rudolf Nierlich
1990 Austria Günther Mader
Norway Ole-Christian Furuseth
Austria Hubert Strolz
1991 Italy Alberto Tomba Austria Rudolf Nierlich Luxembourg Marc Girardelli
1992 Italy Alberto Tomba Switzerland Hans Pieren Switzerland Paul Accola
1993 Norway Kjetil-Andre Aamodt Italy Alberto Tomba Luxembourg Marc Girardelli
1994 Austria Christian Mayer Norway Kjetil-Andre Aamodt France Franck Piccard
1995 Italy Alberto Tomba Slovenia Jure Košir Norway Harald Strand Nilsen
1996 Switzerland Michael von Grünigen Switzerland Urs Kälin Norway Lasse Kjus
1997 Switzerland Michael von Grünigen Norway Kjetil-Andre Aamodt Austria Hans Knauß
1998 Austria Hermann Maier Switzerland Michael von Grünigen Austria Christian Mayer
1999 Switzerland Michael von Grünigen Austria Stephan Eberharter Austria Hermann Maier
2000 Austria Hermann Maier Austria Christian Mayer Switzerland Michael von Grünigen
2001 Austria Hermann Maier Switzerland Michael von Grünigen United States Erik Schlopy
2002 France Frederic Covili Austria Benjamin Raich Austria Stephan Eberharter
2003 Switzerland Michael von Grünigen United States Bode Miller Austria Hans Knauß
2004 United States Bode Miller Finland Kalle Palander Italy Massimiliano Blardone
2005 Austria Benjamin Raich United States Bode Miller Canada Thomas Grandi
2006 Austria Benjamin Raich Italy Massimiliano Blardone Sweden Fredrik Nyberg
2007 Norway Aksel Lund Svindal Italy Massimiliano Blardone Austria Benjamin Raich
2008 United States Ted Ligety Austria Benjamin Raich Italy Manfred Mölgg
2009 Switzerland Didier Cuche Austria Benjamin Raich United States Ted Ligety
2010 United States Ted Ligety Switzerland Carlo Janka Austria Benjamin Raich
2011 United States Ted Ligety Norway Aksel Lund Svindal France Cyprien Richard
2012 Austria Marcel Hirscher United States Ted Ligety Italy Massimiliano Blardone
2013 United States Ted Ligety Austria Marcel Hirscher France Alexis Pinturault
2014 United States Ted Ligety Austria Marcel Hirscher France Alexis Pinturault
2015 Austria Marcel Hirscher France Alexis Pinturault United States Ted Ligety
2016 Austria Marcel Hirscher France Alexis Pinturault Norway Henrik Kristoffersen
2017 Austria Marcel Hirscher France Mathieu Faivre France Alexis Pinturault
2018 Austria Marcel Hirscher Norway Henrik Kristoffersen France Alexis Pinturault

Downhill[edit]

Men

In the following table men's downhill World Cup podiums from the World Cup first edition in 1967.[7]

Season 1st 2nd 3rd
1967 France Jean-Claude Killy France Guy Périllat Germany Franz Vogler
1968 Austria Gerhard Nenning France Jean-Claude Killy Austria Karl Schranz
1969 Austria Karl Schranz France Henri Duvillard Austria Heinrich Messner
1970 Austria Karl Cordin
Austria Karl Schranz
France Henri Duvillard
1971 Switzerland Bernhard Russi France Bernard Orcel Austria Karl Cordin
1972 Switzerland Bernhard Russi Austria Karl Schranz United States Mike Lafferty
1973 Switzerland Roland Collombin Switzerland Bernhard Russi Italy Marcello Varallo
1974 Switzerland Roland Collombin Austria Franz Klammer Italy Herbert Plank
1975 Austria Franz Klammer Austria Werner Grissmann Italy Herbert Plank
1976 Austria Franz Klammer Italy Herbert Plank Switzerland Bernhard Russi
1977 Austria Franz Klammer Austria Josef Walcher Switzerland Bernhard Russi
1978 Austria Franz Klammer Austria Josef Walcher Italy Herbert Plank
1979 Switzerland Peter Mueller Austria Peter Wirnsberger Switzerland Toni Buergler
1980 Switzerland Peter Mueller Austria Ken Read Italy Herbert Plank
1981 Austria Harti Weirather Canada Steve Podborski Switzerland Peter Mueller
1982 Switzerland Peter Mueller
Canada Steve Podborski
Austria Harti Weirather
1983 Austria Franz Klammer Switzerland Conradin Cathomen Austria Harti Weirather
1984 Switzerland Urs Raeber Austria Erwin Resch United States Bill Johnson
1985 Austria Helmut Hoeflehner Switzerland Peter Mueller Switzerland Karl Alpiger
1986 Austria Peter Wirnsberger Switzerland Peter Mueller Italy Michael Mair
1987 Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen Switzerland Peter Mueller Switzerland Franz Heinzer
1988 Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen Italy Michael Mair Canada Rob Boyd
1989 Luxembourg Marc Girardelli Austria Helmut Hoeflehner Switzerland Daniel Mahrer
1990 Austria Helmut Hoeflehner Norway Atle Skardal Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen
1991 Switzerland Franz Heinzer Norway Atle Skardal Switzerland Daniel Mahrer
1992 Switzerland Franz Heinzer Switzerland Daniel Mahrer United States A.J. Kitt
1993 Switzerland Franz Heinzer Norway Atle Skardal Switzerland William Besse
1994 Luxembourg Marc Girardelli Austria Hannes Trinkl Austria Patrick Ortlieb
1995 France Luc Alphand Italy Kristian Ghedina Austria Patrick Ortlieb
1996 France Luc Alphand Austria Guenther Mader Austria Patrick Ortlieb
1997 France Luc Alphand Italy Kristian Ghedina Austria Fritz Strobl
1998 Austria Andreas Schifferer Austria Hermann Maier France Nicolas Burtin
1999 Norway Lasse Kjus Austria Andreas Schifferer Austria Werner Franz
2000 Austria Hermann Maier Italy Kristian Ghedina Austria Josef Strobl
2001 Austria Hermann Maier Austria Stephan Eberharter Austria Fritz Strobl
2002 Austria Stephan Eberharter Austria Fritz Strobl Italy Kristian Ghedina
2003 Austria Stephan Eberharter United States Daron Rahlves Austria Michael Walchhofer
2004 Austria Stephan Eberharter United States Daron Rahlves Austria Hermann Maier
2005 Austria Michael Walchhofer United States Bode Miller Austria Hermann Maier
2006 Austria Michael Walchhofer Austria Fritz Strobl United States Daron Rahlves
2007 Switzerland Didier Cuche Liechtenstein Marco Buechel Canada Erik Guay
2008 Switzerland Didier Cuche United States Bode Miller Austria Michael Walchhofer
2009 Austria Michael Walchhofer Austria Klaus Kroell Switzerland Didier Defago
2010 Switzerland Didier Cuche Switzerland Carlo Janka Italy Werner Heel
2011 Switzerland Didier Cuche Austria Michael Walchhofer Austria Klaus Kroell
2012 Austria Klaus Kroell Switzerland Beat Feuz Switzerland Didier Cuche
2013 Norway Aksel Lund Svindal Austria Klaus Kroell Italy Dominik Paris
2014 Norway Aksel Lund Svindal Austria Hannes Reichelt Canada Erik Guay
2015 Norway Kjetil Jansrud Austria Hannes Reichelt France Guillermo Fayed
2016 Italy Peter Fill Norway Aksel Lund Svindal Italy Dominik Paris
2017 Italy Peter Fill Norway Kjetil Jansrud Italy Dominik Paris
2018 Switzerland Beat Feuz Norway Aksel Lund Svindal Germany Thomas Dreßen

Super-G[edit]

In the following table men's Super-G World Cup podiums since first edition in 1986.

Season 1st 2nd 3rd
1986 Germany Markus Wasmeier Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen Luxembourg Marc Girardelli
1987 Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen Luxembourg Marc Girardelli Germany Markus Wasmeier
1988 Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen Germany Markus Wasmeier France Franck Piccard
1989 Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen Sweden Lars-Börje Eriksson France Franck Piccard
1990 Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen Austria Günther Mader Sweden Lars-Börje Eriksson
1991 Switzerland Franz Heinzer Austria Stephan Eberharter Norway Atle Skaardal
1992 Switzerland Paul Accola Luxembourg Marc Girardelli Austria Günther Mader
1993 Norway Kjetil-Andre Aamodt Austria Günther Mader Switzerland Franz Heinzer
1994 Norway Jan Einar Thorsen Luxembourg Marc Girardelli United States Tommy Moe
1995 Italy Peter Runggaldier Austria Günther Mader Italy Werner Perathoner
1996 Norway Atle Skaardal Austria Hans Knauß Norway Lasse Kjus
1997 France Luc Alphand Austria Josef Strobl Austria Andreas Schifferer
1998 Austria Hermann Maier Austria Hans Knauß Austria Stephan Eberharter
1999 Austria Hermann Maier Austria Stephan Eberharter Austria Andreas Schifferer
2000 Austria Hermann Maier Austria Werner Franz Austria Fritz Strobl
2001 Austria Hermann Maier Austria Christoph Gruber Austria Josef Strobl
2002 Austria Stephan Eberharter Switzerland Didier Cuche Austria Fritz Strobl
2003 Austria Stephan Eberharter Liechtenstein Marco Büchel Switzerland Didier Cuche
2004 Austria Hermann Maier United States Daron Rahlves Austria Stephan Eberharter
2005 United States Bode Miller Austria Hermann Maier United States Daron Rahlves
2006 Norway Aksel Lund Svindal Austria Hermann Maier United States Daron Rahlves
2007 United States Bode Miller Switzerland Didier Cuche Canada John Kucera
2008 Austria Hannes Reichelt Switzerland Didier Cuche Austria Benjamin Raich
2009 Norway Aksel Lund Svindal Italy Werner Heel Switzerland Didier Defago
2010 Canada Erik Guay Austria Michael Walchhofer Norway Aksel Lund Svindal
2011 Switzerland Didier Cuche Austria Georg Streitberger Croatia Ivica Kostelić
2012 Norway Aksel Lund Svindal Switzerland Didier Cuche Switzerland Beat Feuz
2013 Norway Aksel Lund Svindal Italy Matteo Marsaglia Austria Matthias Mayer
2014 Norway Aksel Lund Svindal Norway Kjetil Jansrud Switzerland Patrick Küng
2015 Norway Kjetil Jansrud Italy Dominik Paris Austria Matthias Mayer
2016 Norway Aleksander Aamodt Kilde Norway Kjetil Jansrud Norway Aksel Lund Svindal
2017 Norway Kjetil Jansrud Austria Hannes Reichelt Norway Aleksander Aamodt Kilde
2018 Norway Kjetil Jansrud Austria Vincent Kriechmayr Norway Aksel Lund Svindal

Combined/Super Combined[edit]

In the following table men's combined (from 2007 Super combined) World Cup podiums in the World Cup since first edition in 1976.[8]

  No trophy
Season 1st 2nd 3rd
1976 Switzerland Walter Tresch Italy Gustav Thöni Canada Jim Hunter
1977 Germany Sepp Ferstl Switzerland Walter Tresch
Italy Gustav Thöni
1978 not held
1979 Liechtenstein Andreas Wenzel Switzerland Peter Lüscher United States Phil Mahre
1980 United States Phil Mahre Liechtenstein Andreas Wenzel Austria Anton Steiner
1981 United States Phil Mahre Liechtenstein Andreas Wenzel Switzerland Peter Müller
1982 United States Phil Mahre Liechtenstein Andreas Wenzel Norway Even Hole
1983 United States Phil Mahre Switzerland Peter Lüscher Luxembourg Marc Girardelli
Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen
1984 Liechtenstein Andreas Wenzel Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen Austria Anton Steiner
1985 Liechtenstein Andreas Wenzel Switzerland Franz Heinzer Switzerland Peter Müller
1986 Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen Luxembourg Marc Girardelli Germany Markus Wasmeier
1987 Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen Liechtenstein Andreas Wenzel
1988 Austria Hubert Strolz Austria Günther Mader France Franck Piccard
1989 Luxembourg Marc Girardelli Germany Markus Wasmeier Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen
1990 Switzerland Pirmin Zurbriggen Germany Paul Accola Germany Markus Wasmeier
1991 Luxembourg Marc Girardelli Norway Lasse Kjus Austria Günther Mader
1992 Germany Paul Accola Austria Hubert Strolz Germany Markus Wasmeier
1993 Luxembourg Marc Girardelli Austria Günther Mader Norway Kjetil André Aamodt
1994 Norway Kjetil André Aamodt
Norway Lasse Kjus
Norway Harald Strand Nilsen
1995 Luxembourg Marc Girardelli Norway Harald Strand Nilsen Norway Lasse Kjus
1996 Austria Günther Mader Luxembourg Marc Girardelli Italy Alessandro Fattori
1997 Norway Kjetil André Aamodt Norway Lasse Kjus
Austria Günther Mader
1998 Austria Werner Franz Norway Kjetil André Aamodt
Austria Hermann Maier
1999 Norway Kjetil André Aamodt
Norway Lasse Kjus
Austria Werner Franz
2000 Norway Kjetil André Aamodt Austria Hermann Maier Sweden Frederik Nyberg
2001 Norway Lasse Kjus Norway Kjetil André Aamodt
Austria Michael Walchhofer
2002 Norway Kjetil André Aamodt Norway Lasse Kjus Slovenia Andrej Jerman
2003 United States Bode Miller Norway Kjetil André Aamodt
Austria Michael Walchhofer
2004 United States Bode Miller Austria Benjamin Raich Norway Lasse Kjus
2005 Austria Benjamin Raich Norway Lasse Kjus Switzerland Didier Défago
2006 Austria Benjamin Raich United States Bode Miller
Austria Michael Walchhofer
2007 Norway Aksel Lund Svindal Switzerland Marc Berthod Croatia Ivica Kostelić
2008 United States Bode Miller Croatia Ivica Kostelić Switzerland Daniel Albrecht
2009 Switzerland Carlo Janka Switzerland Silvan Zurbriggen Austria Romed Baumann
2010 Austria Benjamin Raich Switzerland Carlo Janka Croatia Ivica Kostelić
2011 Croatia Ivica Kostelić Italy Christof Innerhofer Norway Kjetil Jansrud
2012 Croatia Ivica Kostelić Switzerland Beat Feuz Austria Romed Baumann
2013 Croatia Ivica Kostelić
France Alexis Pinturault
France Thomas Mermillod Blondin
2014 United States Ted Ligety
France Alexis Pinturault
France Thomas Mermillod Blondin
2015 Switzerland Carlo Janka France Alexis Pinturault France Victor Muffat-Jeandet
2016 France Alexis Pinturault France Thomas Mermillod Blondin Norway Kjetil Jansrud
2017 France Alexis Pinturault Switzerland Niels Hintermann Norway Aleksander Aamodt Kilde
2018 Italy Peter Fill Norway Kjetil Jansrud France Victor Muffat-Jeandet

Most races wins in each discipline[edit]

Men[edit]

As of 17 March 2018

Ladies[edit]

Most successful race winners[edit]

A common measurement of how good individual skiers are is the total number of World Cup races won during their skiing career. The following skiers have won at least 20 World Cup races:

Men's race winners[edit]

As of 18 March 2018

Rank Men Career Wins DH SG GS SL KB PSL PGS
1 Sweden Ingemar Stenmark 1973–1989 86 46 40 N/A
2 Austria Marcel Hirscher 2007–active 58 1 28 27 2
3 Austria Hermann Maier 1996–2009 54 15 24 14 1 N/A
4 Italy Alberto Tomba 1986–1998 50 15 35 N/A
5 Luxembourg Marc Girardelli 1980–1996 46 3 9 7 16 11 N/A
6  Switzerland  Pirmin Zurbriggen 1981–1990 40 10 10 7 2 11 N/A
7 Austria Benjamin Raich 1996–2015 36 1 14 14 7 N/A
8 Norway Aksel Lund Svindal 2001–active 35 14 16 4 1
9 United States Bode Miller 1997–2017 33 8 5 9 5 6
10 Austria Stephan Eberharter 1989–2004 29 18 6 5 N/A
11 United States Phil Mahre 1975–1984 27 7 9 11 N/A
12 Austria Franz Klammer 1972–1985 26 25 1 N/A
Croatia Ivica Kostelić 1998–2017 26 1 15 9 1
14 United States Ted Ligety 2004–active 25 24 1
15 Italy Gustav Thöni 1969–1980 24 N/A 11 8 4 1 N/A
 Switzerland  Peter Müller 1977–1992 24 19 2 3 N/A
17  Switzerland  Michael von Grünigen 1989–2003 23 23 N/A
18 Norway Kjetil André Aamodt 1989–2006 21 1 5 6 1 8 N/A
 Switzerland  Didier Cuche 1993–2012 21 12 6 3 N/A
France  Alexis Pinturault 2009–active 21 1 10 2 7 1
Norway  Kjetil Jansrud 2003–active 21 8 11 1 1

Women's race winners[edit]

As of 18 March 2018

Rank Ladies Career Wins DH SG GS SL KB PSL PGS
1 United States Lindsey Vonn 2001–active 82 43 28 4 2 5
2 Austria Annemarie Moser-Pröll 1969–1980 62 36 N/A 16 3 7 N/A
3  Switzerland  Vreni Schneider 1984–1995 55 20 34 1 N/A
4 Austria Renate Götschl 1993–2009 46 24 17 1 4 N/A
5 United States Mikaela Shiffrin 2012–active 43 1 6 32 1 3
6 Sweden Anja Pärson 1998–2012 42 6 4 11 18 3 N/A
7 Austria Marlies Schild 2001–2014 37 1 35 1 N/A
8 Germany Katja Seizinger 1989–1998 36 16 16 4 N/A
9 Liechtenstein Hanni Wenzel 1972–1984 33 2 12 11 8 N/A
10  Switzerland  Erika Hess 1978–1987 31 6 21 4 N/A
11 Croatia Janica Kostelić 1998–2006 30 1 1 2 20 6 N/A
12 Germany Maria Höfl-Riesch 2001–2014 27 11 3 9 4 N/A
13  Switzerland  Michela Figini 1983–1990 26 17 3 2 4 N/A
Slovenia Tina Maze 1999–2015 26 4 1 14 4 3
15  Switzerland  Maria Walliser 1980–1990 25 14 3 6 2 N/A
Austria Michaela Dorfmeister 1991–2006 25 7 10 8 N/A
17  Switzerland  Lise-Marie Morerod 1973–1980 24 N/A 14 10 N/A
 Switzerland  Marie-Theres Nadig 1971–1981 24 13 N/A 6 5 N/A
Sweden Pernilla Wiberg 1990–2002 24 2 3 2 14 3 N/A
 Switzerland  Lara Gut 2008–active 24 7 12 4 1
21 France Carole Merle 1981–1994 22 12 10 N/A
22 Germany Hilde Gerg 1993–2005 20 7 8 1 3 1 N/A

Most podiums and Top 10 results[edit]

As of 17 March 2018.[9][10]

  Still active

Career podiums[edit]

Career Top 10 results[edit]

  • Note: Only parallel events from (1975, 1997, 2011–2013, 2016) which count for overall ranking, included on this list, are considered as official individual World Cup victories.

Greatest alpine skiers of all time[edit]

Based on ski-database super ranking system (since 1966), this scoring system is calculated using points from three categories: Olympic Games, World Championships, and World Cup (overall titles, discipline titles and individual top 10 results).

Men's super ranking[edit]

Ladies' super ranking[edit]

  • As of 18 March 2018

Parallel slalom and parallel giant slalom[edit]

Parallel slalom[edit]

Parallel slalom events from 1976 to 1991 counted for Nations Cup only. Events near the cities are officially called city events, but those two are actually the same discipline, with just different names.

Parallel giant slalom[edit]

Introduced by the International Ski Federation to the World Cup as a spectator-friendly event in late 2015, the parallel giant slalom competition, joining the parallel slalom, is intended to lure more speed specialists into the faster of the two technical disciplines, along with attracting their fans to watch the races at the venue, on-line, and on television.[11] The Federation has not indicated, as of early 2016, that they are fully committed to duplicating the effort, however, their long-term calendar shows that the plan is to return to Alta Badia twelve months after the inaugural event in December 2016, and then again, tentatively, through December 2018.[12] Few venues offer the slope and conditions required to host an extremely short Giant Slalom course that can be readily viewed in its entirety by a compact gallery of fans. Modified or not, the Federation has not suggested that they will push the format to lower-level tours like the NorAm and Europa Cup.

Format[edit]

The Chief Race Director of the inaugural event at Alta Badia, Markus Waldner, on 20 December 2015 stated that "great performances" and "head-to-head fights" between the best Giant Slalom racers is the goal of the competition. The course for the first race was very compact at about 20–22 seconds duration, or about one-third of a normal GS run, however, the pace and cadence will be the same as Giant Slalom, not standard Slalom. Gates were set at roughly the same distances as GS and on a slope of about the same pitch. The field of thirty-two were drawn following an "invitational" format. The top four men in the overall World Cup rankings were automatic invitees, if they chose to compete. Another sixteen racers were selected from the top of the current GS start list rankings, and the final twelve competitors were selected from the 1st run efforts at the standard GS event the day prior at the same venue. Overlapping qualifications allowed the sponsors to invite lower ranked participants to fill in gaps, as needed, and to replace individuals who declined to participate. Points were awarded and accumulated according to current standards for the race season in all relevant categories: the GS discipline, Overall and Nations Cup. The field was filled with thirty-two first round participants, each getting a run on either course. The best combined times moved the fastest racer to the second round through bracket preference protocols. From the second round, skiers the head-to-head competitions were held over one run only, with the faster skier from the previous round granted course selection between the 'red-right' or 'blue-left' course. At about one-third the time of a standard GS event, top performers/finalists were able to make multiple runs without the fatigue of a longer event. The course was methodically set with lasers, and a GPS-equipped Snowcat, to guarantee that both courses on the hill were as identical as possible to ensure equity and a fair competition. The Race Director suggested the difference between the two lanes were within "1–to–2 centimeters" tolerance of one another.

Events[edit]

Men's World Cup parallel giant slalom events
Venue Date Winner Second Third Fourth Notes
Italy Alta Badia 21 December 2015   Norway Kjetil Jansrud Norway Aksel Lund Svindal Sweden Andre Myhrer Germany Dominik Schwaiger   [13][14]
Italy Alta Badia 19 December 2016   France Cyprien Sarrazin  Switzerland Carlo Janka Norway Kjetil Jansrud Norway Leif Kristian Haugen [15][16]
Italy Alta Badia 18 December 2017   Sweden Matts Olsson Norway Henrik Kristoffersen Austria Marcel Hirscher Norway Aleksander Aamodt Kilde [17]
Italy Alta Badia 17 December 2018   tentative

Various records[edit]

NOTE: Only crystal globe awarded discipline officially counts as titles. And medal's awarded DH, GS, SL disciplines in seasons 1967–1977 as well. Combined crystal globe was officially awarded only in seasons 2007–2012.

World Cup timeline[edit]

World Cup hosting countries
KB – Classic/Super/Alpine Combined; PS – Parallel slalom/City event; PG – Parallel giant slalom
Season   Men   Ladies   Team
DH SG GS SL KB PS PG Total DH SG GS SL KB PS Total Total
1967 5 N/A 5 7 N/A N/A N/A 17 4 N/A 6 7 N/A N/A 17 N/A
1968 5 N/A 7 8 N/A N/A N/A 20 6 N/A 7 10 N/A N/A 23 N/A
1968–69 6 N/A 7 9 N/A N/A N/A 22 4 N/A 7 9 N/A N/A 20 N/A
1969–70 6 N/A 11 11 N/A N/A N/A 28 5 N/A 9 12 N/A N/A 26 N/A
1970–71 7 N/A 8 9 N/A N/A N/A 24 6 N/A 8 9 N/A N/A 23 N/A
1971–72 7 N/A 7 7 N/A N/A N/A 21 7 N/A 7 7 N/A N/A 21 N/A
1972–73 8 N/A 8 8 N/A N/A N/A 24 8 N/A 8 8 N/A N/A 24 N/A
1973–74 7 N/A 7 7 N/A N/A N/A 21 5 N/A 6 6 N/A N/A 17 N/A
1974–75 9 N/A 7 7 3 1 N/A 27 8 N/A 7 7 3 1 26 N/A
1975–76 8 N/A 7 7 3 N/A 25 7 N/A 8 8 3 26 N/A
1976–77 10 N/A 10 10 3 N/A 33 8 N/A 8 8 3 27 N/A
1977–78 8 N/A 7 7 N/A 22 7 N/A 8 7 22 N/A
1978–79 9 N/A 10 10 4 N/A 33 7 N/A 7 8 4 26 N/A
1979–80 7 N/A 8 8 4 N/A 27 7 N/A 8 9 4 28 N/A
1980–81 10 N/A 11 10 5 N/A 36 10 N/A 9 9 5 33 N/A
1981–82 10 N/A 9 9 5 N/A 33 8 N/A 9 10 4 31 N/A
1982–83 11 3 7 11 5 N/A 37 8 2 7 9 4 30 N/A
1983–84 10 4 8 10 5 N/A 37 8 2 7 11 6 34 N/A
1984–85 10 5 6 10 5 N/A 36 8 4 7 10 4 33 N/A
1985–86 13 5 7 13 7 N/A 45 10 5 8 9 5 37 N/A
1986–87 11 5 8 8 2 N/A 34 7 5 8 10 1 31 N/A
1987–88 10 4 6 8 2 N/A 30 8 4 6 8 2 28 N/A
1988–89 10 4 6 8 3 N/A 31 8 4 7 7 2 28 N/A
1989–90 9 6 7 10 2 N/A 34 8 6 8 9 2 33 N/A
1990–91 8 3 7 9 1 N/A 28 9 5 6 7 2 29 N/A
1991–92 9 6 7 9 3 N/A 34 7 6 7 8 2 30 N/A
1992–93 10 7 6 8 3 N/A 34 9 6 7 8 2 32 N/A
1993–94 11 5 9 8 2 N/A 35 7 6 9 10 2 34 N/A
1994–95 9 5 7 9 2 N/A 32 9 7 8 7 1 32 N/A
1995–96 9 6 9 9 2 N/A 35 9 7 7 10 1 34 N/A
1996–97 11 6 8 10 2 N/A 37 8 7 7 9 1 32 N/A
1997–98 11 5 9 9 2 1 N/A 37 6 6 8 9 2 2 33 N/A
1998–99 10 6 8 9 2 N/A 35 9 8 9 8 2 36 N/A
1999–00 11 7 9 11 2 N/A 40 10 8 11 10 1 40 N/A
2000–01 9 5 9 9 1 N/A 33 8 8 8 9 1 34 N/A
2001–02 10 6 8 9 2 N/A 35 9 5 9 9 2 34 N/A
2002–03 11 6 8 10 2 N/A 37 6 8 9 9 1 33 N/A
2003–04 12 7 7 11 2 N/A 39 9 8 8 10 35 N/A
2004–05 11 7 8 9 1 N/A 36 8 8 8 8 1 33 N/A
2005–06 9 6 8 10 4 N/A 37 8 8 9 9 2 36 1
2006–07 11 5 6 10 4 N/A 36 9 7 7 9 3 35 1
2007–08 9 7 8 11 5 N/A 40 9 7 7 9 3 35
2008–09 9 5 8 10 4 N/A 36 7 7 8 9 3 34 1
2009–10 8 6 7 9 4 N/A 34 8 7 7 8 2 32 1
2010–11 9 6 6 10 4 1 N/A 36 8 6 6 9 3 1 33 1
2011–12 11 8 9 11 4 1 N/A 44 8 7 9 10 2 1 37 1
2012–13 8 5 8 9 2 2 N/A 34 7 6 9 9 2 2 35 1
2013–14 9 6 8 9 2 N/A 34 9 6 8 8 1 32 2
2014–15 10 7 8 10 2 N/A 37 8 7 7 9 1 32 1
2015–16 11 8 10 10 3 1 1 44 9 8 9 10 3 1 40 1
2016–17 8 6 8 10 2 1 1 36 8 7 9 9 3 1 37 1
2017–18 9 6 7 9 2 2 1 36 8 8 8 9 2 3 38 1
Total events 479 204 404 479 129 10 3 1708 401 226 404 455 103 12 1601 13
Double wins 4 4 1 2 11 3 3 3 4 13
Triple wins 1 1 2
Total winners 483 208 405 481 129 10 3 1719 404 231 409 459 103 12 1618 13
Diff. winners 116 79 95 106 38 9 3 281 92 74 98 107 41 10 241 6

Last updated: 17 March 2018


Men's double winners[edit]

No. Season Place Discipline Winners
1 1977–78 Austria Kitzbühel downhill Germany Sepp Ferstl Austria Josef Walcher
2 1984–85 Japan Furano super-G Australia Steven Lee  Switzerland  Daniel Mahrer
3 1999–00 Austria St. Anton super-G Austria Werner Franz Austria Fritz Strobl
4 2002–03 Japan Shiga-Kōgen slalom Finland Kalle Palander Austria Rainer Schönfelder
5 2004–05  Switzerland  Lenzerheide super-G United States Bode Miller United States Daron Rahlves
6 2005–06 Japan Shiga-Kōgen slalom Finland Kalle Palander Austria Reinfried Herbst
7 2010–11  Switzerland  Adelboden giant slalom France Cyprien Richard Norway Aksel Lund Svindal
8 2011–12 Norway Kvitfjell super-G  Switzerland  Beat Feuz Austria Klaus Kröll
9 2012–13 Italy Bormio downhill Austria Hannes Reichelt Italy Dominik Paris
10 2013–14 Norway Kvitfjell downhill Norway Kjetil Jansrud Austria Georg Streitberger
11 2017–18 Sweden Åre downhill Austria Vincent Kriechmayr Austria Matthias Mayer

Ladies' triple winners[edit]

No. Season Place Discipline Winners
1 2002–03 Austria Sölden giant slalom Norway Andrine Flemmen Austria Nicole Hosp Slovenia Tina Maze
2 2005–06 Norway Hafjell super-G Austria Michaela Dorfmeister United States Lindsey Kildow  Switzerland  Nadia Styger

Ladies' double winners[edit]

No. Season Place Discipline Winners
1 1967 Italy Sestriere downhill Italy Giustina Demetz France Marielle Goitschel
2 1986–87 Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Sarajevo giant slalom  Switzerland  Vreni Schneider  Switzerland  Maria Walliser
3 1993–94 Italy Cortina d'Ampezzo super-G Slovenia Alenka Dovžan Sweden Pernilla Wiberg
4 1996–97 Italy Cortina d'Ampezzo downhill Italy Isolde Kostner  Switzerland  Heidi Zurbriggen
5 1996–97 United States Vail, Colorado slalom Italy Lara Magoni Sweden Pernilla Wiberg
6 1999–00 United States Copper Mountain slalom France Christel Pascal Slovenia Špela Pretnar
7 2001–02 Germany Berchtesgaden slalom United States Kristina Koznick  Switzerland  Marlies Oester
8 2003–04 Austria Haus im Ennstal super-G France Carole Montillet Germany Maria Riesch
9 2005–06 Germany Ofterschwang giant slalom Sweden Anja Pärson Spain María José Rienda
10 2007–08 Italy Sestriere super-G Austria Andrea Fischbacher  Switzerland  Fabienne Suter
11 2008–09 Austria Altenmarkt-Zauchensee downhill  Switzerland  Dominique Gisin Sweden Anja Pärson
12 2010–11 Austria Flachau slalom Germany Maria Höfl-Riesch Finland Tanja Poutiainen
13 2014–15 Austria Sölden giant slalom Austria Anna Fenninger United States Mikaela Shiffrin

20 wins and more in speed/technical events[edit]

  • NOTE: Super G not contested at that time.
  • NOTE: Parallel events are not included in the list as slalom wins.

All-event winners[edit]

Only a few of the most versatile racers have ever managed to win races in all five World Cup alpine skiing disciplines during their career, as listed in the table below. Marc Girardelli (1988–89), Petra Kronberger (1990–91), Janica Kostelić (2005–06) and Tina Maze (2012–13) are the only skiers to have won all five events in a single season. Bode Miller is the only skier with at least five World Cup victories in all five disciplines.

Men[edit]

Career Times Seasons Wins DH SG GS SL KB
United States Bode Miller 1997–2017 5 0 33 8 5 9 5 6
Luxembourg Marc Girardelli 1980–1996 3 1 46 3 9 7 16 11
 Switzerland  Pirmin Zurbriggen 1981–1990 2 0 40 10 10 7 2 11
Norway Kjetil André Aamodt 1989–2006 1 0 21 1 5 6 1 8
Austria Günther Mader 1982–1998 1 0 14 1 6 2 1 4

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Ladies[edit]

Career Times Seasons Wins DH SG GS SL KB
Sweden Anja Pärson 1998–2012 3 0 42 6 4 11 18 3
Sweden Pernilla Wiberg 1990–2002 2 0 24 2 3 2 14 3
Austria Petra Kronberger 1987–1992 2 1 16 6 2 3 3 2
United States Lindsey Vonn 2001–active 2 0 82 43 28 4 2 5
Croatia Janica Kostelić 1998–2006 1 1 30 1 1 2 20 6
Slovenia Tina Maze 1999–2015 1 1 26 4 1 14 4 3

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Most race wins in a single season[edit]

The following skiers have won at least 10 World Cup races in a single season (events not available in a given season are marked by NA):