Jason Brown (figure skater)

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Jason Brown
2011 Grand Prix Final Juniors Jason BROWN.jpg
Brown in 2011
Personal information
Country represented United States
Born (1994-12-15) December 15, 1994 (age 23)
Los Angeles, California
Home town Highland Park, Illinois
Height 1.70 m (5 ft 7 in)
Coach Brian Orser
Tracy Wilson
Former coach Kori Ade
Choreographer Rohene Ward
David Wilson
Skating club Toronto Cricket Club
Former skating club Skokie Valley Skating Club
Training locations Toronto, Ontario
Former training locations Monument, Colorado
Lake Arrowhead, California
Centennial Ice Arena
Highland Park, Illinois
Twin Rinks Ice Pavilion
Buffalo Grove, Illinois
Began skating 1999
World standing 6 (2017–18)
5 (2016–17)
7 (2015–16)
9 (2014–15)
21 (2013–14)
24 (2012–13)
31 (2011–12)
71 (2010–11)
ISU personal best scores
Combined total 273.67
2017 World Team Trophy
Short program 94.32
2017 World Team Trophy
Free skate 182.63
2016 Skate America

Jason Brown (born December 15, 1994) is an American figure skater. He is the 2015 U.S. national champion and the 2018 Four Continents bronze medalist. Earlier in his career, he became a two-time World Junior medalist (2013 silver, 2012 bronze), the 2011 Junior Grand Prix Final champion, and the 2010 national junior champion.

Brown won a bronze medal in the team event at the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, became one of the youngest male figure skating Olympic medalists.

Personal life[edit]

Jason Brown was born December 15, 1994 in Los Angeles, California.[1] His mother, Marla (Kell), is a television producer, and his father, Steven Brown, works for a lighting company.[2][3][4] He has an older sister, Jordan, and a younger brother, Dylan.[2][5] He is Jewish and celebrated his bar mitzvah in 2007.[2][4][6]

Brown graduated from Highland Park High School and received the Ralph Potter Memorial Award for Exceptional Ability and Achievement and the President's Education Award for Outstanding Academic Excellence.[2] In 2013, he enrolled at the University of Colorado Colorado Springs.[7] He plays piano.[8]

Career[edit]

Early years[edit]

Brown began skating at age three and a half when his mother enrolled him and his sister in Learn to Skate classes.[9][10] Coached by Kori Ade since the age of five,[5][11] he trained in various rinks in the Chicago area until April 2013.[10][12] Since 2009, his programs have been choreographed mainly by Rohene Ward.[10][13] Brown also skated pairs with Thea Milburn for three years.[9]

At 11, Brown won the national juvenile title.[14] He won the bronze medal on the novice level at the 2009 U.S. Championships. Competing on the junior level at the 2010 U.S. Championships, he placed second in the short program, 0.07 behind Max Aaron,[15] and second to Joshua Farris in the long program.[16] Brown's overall score was the highest and he won the national junior title.[17]

2010–2011 season[edit]

Brown won the silver medal in his Junior Grand Prix debut in France and placed sixth in his second JGP event, in Japan. He finished 9th in his senior national debut at the 2011 U.S. Championships with an impressive performance despite not attempting a triple axel, which he had decided to put off due to a growth spurt.[18][19] He was assigned to compete at the 2011 World Junior Championships, where he finished 7th. Brown worked on the triple Axel for the following season, while adapting to another growth spurt.[20] He stopped wearing hinge boots.[21]

2011–2012 season[edit]

Brown began his season with a win at his first Junior Grand Prix event, in Brisbane, Australia.[22][23] He then took silver in Milan, Italy, to qualify for the final. In a December 2011 interview, Brown said that he needed the triple axel to be competitive on the senior level and continued to work on it.[8] He occasionally uses Dartfish, a computer imaging system, and a harness.[24] At the Junior Grand Prix Final, Brown was second in both segments and won the gold medal overall.[25] Brown was assigned to the 2012 World Junior Championships and won the bronze medal.

2012–2013 season[edit]

Brown won gold and silver medals on the JGP series and qualified for his second JGP Final, where he finished fourth. He was sent to the 2013 World Junior Championships where he placed third in the short program and first in the free skate after landing two triple Axels for the first time in his career. Brown won the silver medal while fellow Americans Joshua Farris and Shotaro Omori took the gold and bronze medals respectively.[26]

2013–2014 season[edit]

Jason Brown during the exhibition gala at the 2013 Trophée Éric Bompard

In May 2013, Brown and his coach, Kori Ade, moved to the Colorado Sports Center in Monument, Colorado.[12][27] His secondary coaches include Eddie Shipstad and Ryan Jahnke.[12][28]

Brown won the silver medal in his senior international debut at the 2013 Nebelhorn Trophy in Oberstdorf, Germany. On September 30, 2013, he was called up to replace reigning Olympic champion Evan Lysacek at Skate America after the latter withdrew due to injury.[29] Brown finished 5th at the event, his first senior Grand Prix event. In November 2013, he competed at a GP event in Paris, the 2013 Trophée Éric Bompard, and won the bronze medal. He also attracted much attention from the skating public and the French in particular, becoming a crowd favorite.

At the U.S. Championships in January 2014, Brown placed third in the short program and first in the free skate with his "Riverdance" program, which became a viral video garnering more than 4,000,000 hits. He won the silver medal and was named in the U.S. team to the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia.[30][31] In Sochi, while Jeremy Abbott skated the short program in the team event, Brown was assigned to the free program and placed fourth. He and team USA were awarded the bronze medal.[1] In the singles event, he was in 6th place after the short program, but less than a point off third. He placed 11th in the free skate and finished 9th overall.[32] At the end of the season, he performed in twelve Stars on Ice shows before returning to training.[33]

2014–2015 season[edit]

Brown began the 2014–15 season at the 2014 Nebelhorn Trophy, an ISU Challenger Series event, and won the gold medal after placing first in both programs. At 2014 Skate America, he came in second. He placed fifth at 2014 Rostelecom Cup with a personal best in the free skate of 159.24 points. His placements earned him 7th place in the Grand Prix series, just missing the cut for the final.

At the 2015 U.S. Championships, Brown won the short program with the second highest points in the U.S. Championships' history.[34] He finished the free skating second and won his first U.S. title.[35][36] Until then, he had not tried a quad jump in competition.[37] At the 2015 Four Continents Championships, he tried a quad jump in the short program, placing ninth.[38] In the free skate he set his personal best and finished sixth overall.[39]

2015–2016 season[edit]

Brown withdrew from the 2015 NHK Trophy due to a back injury.[40] He returned to the ice two weeks later but the injury resurfaced and forced him to withdraw from the 2016 U.S. Championships.[41] On January 22, NBC Sports reported that he had petitioned U.S. Figure Skating for a spot on the world team despite his inability to compete at the national championships. His petition cited his world ranking, international experience and competitive record. The USFSA denied his petition and named Adam Rippon, Max Aaron and Nathan Chen, who was later replaced by Grant Hochstein due to injury.[42][43]

Brown ended his season at the 2016 Team Challenge Cup.[27][44]

2016–2017 season[edit]

At the 2016 Skate America, Brown placed third in the short program.[45] During the free skate, he performed a quad toe which was deemed by the tech panel to be under-rotated, meaning that it received 70% of the base value. He finished second in the free skate, earning the silver medal behind Shoma Uno.[46]

On December 16, 2016, Brown was diagnosed with a stress fracture in his right fibula.[47][48][49] He received the bronze medal at the 2017 U.S. Championships.

2017–2018 season[edit]

Brown won silver at the 2017 Skate Canada International, after placing third in the short program and second in the free skate. At the 2017 NHK Trophy, he ranked third in the short program but ended the competition in 4th place. As a result, he finished as the first alternate for the Grand Prix Final. Although he had tied with Jin Boyang at 22 points, Jin won the tiebreaker by scoring 3.34 points higher than Brown. After Jin's withdrawal, Brown was called up to compete at his first senior-level Grand Prix Final. He finished 6th at the event in Nagoya, Japan.

In January, Brown finished 6th at the 2018 U.S. Championships, after placing third in the short program and 6th in the free skate. U.S. Figure Skating named him as first alternate for the 2018 Winter Olympics.[50] He was assigned to the 2018 Four Continents Championships in Taipei, Taiwan. Ranked fourth in the short and third in the free, he won the bronze medal, achieving his first podium finish at a senior-level ISU Championship. After Adam Rippon withdrew from the 2018 World Championships, Brown, who was first alternate, declined U.S. Figure Skating's invitation and it was transferred to Max Aaron.[51][52]

In late May 2018, Brown announced his decision to leave his coaching team in Colorado and move to Brian Orser, Tracy Wilson, Karen Preston, and Lee Barkell at the Toronto Cricket, Skating and Curling Club in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. Brown and Orser stated that Kori Ade would remain an influence on Brown's career.[53][54][55]

2018–2019 season[edit]

At his first event of the season, the 2018 CS Autumn Classic International, Brown placed third in the short, fifth in the free, and fourth overall.

Programs[edit]

Brown at the 2011–12 JGP Final
Brown at the 2012–13 JGP Final
Brown at the 2012–13 JGP Final
Season Short program Free skating Exhibition
2017–2018
[56][57][58][59]



2016–2017
[62][63][64]


2015–2016
[67][68][69][44]

  • The Scent of Love
    (from The Piano)
    by Michael Nyman
    choreo. by Rohene Ward

  • Canned Heat
    by Jamiroquai

2014–2015
[71]
  • Juke
    by Little Walters
    choreo. by Rohene Ward
  • Hip hop mix

2013–2014
[13][72][73]
  • The Question of U
    by Prince
    choreo. by Rohene Ward
  • Reel Around the Sun
    by Bill Whelan
    choreo. by Rohene Ward
2012–2013
[74][75]
  • The Question of U
    by Prince
    choreo. by Rohene Ward
  • A Drop in the Ocean
    by Ron Pope
    choreo. by Rohene Ward

2011–2012
[9][24]
  • Grand Guignol
    by Bajofondo Tango Club
2010–2011
[76]
  • Baliwood
    by King City
2009–2010
[77]
2008–2009
[77]
2007–2008
[77]

Competitive highlights[edit]

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

2009–10 to present[edit]

International[78]
Event 09–10 10–11 11–12 12–13 13–14 14–15 15–16 16–17 17–18 18–19
Olympics 9th
Worlds 4th 7th WD
Four Continents 6th 6th 3rd
GP Final 6th
GP France 3rd TBD
GP NHK Trophy WD 7th 4th
GP Rostelecom 5th
GP Skate America 5th 2nd 3rd 2nd
GP Skate Canada 2nd TBD
CS Autumn Classic 4th
CS Ice Challenge 2nd
CS Lombardia 2nd 2nd
CS Nebelhorn 1st
CS Ondrej Nepela 1st
CS U.S. Classic 1st
Nebelhorn 2nd
International: Junior[78]
Junior Worlds 7th 3rd 2nd
JGP Final 1st 4th
JGP Australia 1st
JGP France 2nd 2nd
JGP Italy 2nd
JGP Japan 6th
JGP Turkey 1st
Gardena 1st J
National[77]
U.S. Champ. 1st J 9th 9th 8th 2nd 1st WD 3rd 6th
Midwest. Sect. 1st J 1st
UGL Regionals 1st J
Team events
Olympics 3rd
World Team
Trophy
1st T
2nd P
3rd T
6th P
Team Challenge
Cup
1st T
2nd P
J = Junior level; TBD = Assigned; WD = Withdrew
T = Team result; P = Personal result. Medals awarded for team result only.

2005–06 to 2008–09[edit]

National[77]
Event 05–06 06–07 07–08 08–09
U.S. Championships 3rd N
U.S. Junior Champ. Q:7th V 1st V 2nd I
Midwestern Sectionals 2nd N
UGL Regionals 3rd V 1st V 1st I 2nd N
Levels: V = Juvenile; I = Intermediate; N = Novice
Q = Qualifying round

Detailed results[edit]

Brown at the 2017 Skate Canada International podium.
Brown at the 2016 Skate America podium.
Brown at the 2015 Skate America podium.
Brown at the 2014 Skate America podium.
Brown at the 2013 Trophée Eric Bompard podium.

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

Senior career[edit]

2018–19 season
Date Event SP FS Total
November 23–25, 2018 2018 Internationaux de France
TBD

TBD

TBD
October 26–28, 2018 2018 Skate Canada International
TBD

TBD

TBD
September 20–22, 2018 2018 Autumn Classic International 3
88.90
5
144.33
4
233.23
2017–18 season
Date Event SP FS Total
January 22–28, 2018 2018 Four Continents Championships 4
89.78
3
179.44
3
269.22
Dec. 29 – Jan. 8, 2018 2018 U.S. Championships 3
93.23
6
160.45
6
253.68
December 7–10, 2017 2017–18 Grand Prix Final 4
89.02
6
164.79
6
253.81
November 10–12, 2017 2017 NHK Trophy 3
85.36
4
160.59
4
245.95
October 27–29, 2017 2017 Skate Canada International 3
90.71
2
170.43
2
261.14
September 14–17, 2017 2017 CS Lombardia Trophy 2
83.01
2
176.87
2
259.88
2016–17 season
Date Event SP FS Total
April 20–23, 2017 2017 World Team Trophy 5
94.32
6
179.35
3T/6P
273.67
March 29 – April 2, 2017 2017 World Figure Skating Championships 8
93.10
7
176.47
7
269.57
February 15–19, 2017 2017 Four Continents Championships 9
80.77
6
165.08
6
245.85
January 14–22, 2017 2017 U.S. Championships 4
79.23
3
175.00
3
254.23
November 25–27, 2016 2016 NHK Trophy 8
74.33
7
144.14
7
218.47
October 21–23, 2016 2016 Skate America 3
85.75
2
182.63
2
268.38
September 14–18, 2016 2016 CS U.S. Classic 2
83.18
1
170.86
1
254.04
September 8–11, 2016 2016 CS Lombardia Trophy 2
81.58
1
174.91
2
256.49
2015–16 season
Date Event SP FS Total
October 27–31, 2015 2015 Ice Challenge 1
85.29
4
155.36
2
240.65
October 23–25, 2015 2015 Skate America 8
78.64
3
159.83
3
238.47
October 1–3, 2015 2015 CS Ondrej Nepela Trophy 2
76.98
1
162.39
1
239.37
2014–15 season
Date Event SP FS Total
April 16–19, 2015 2015 World Team Trophy 3
86.38
2
176.69
1T/2P
263.17
March 23–29, 2015 2015 World Championships 6
84.32
5
163.97
4
248.29
February 9–15, 2015 2015 Four Continents Championships 9
75.86
6
167.35
6
243.21
January 18–25, 2015 2015 U.S. Championships 1
93.36
2
181.62
1
274.98
November 14–16, 2014 2014 Rostelecom Cup 7
76.32
4
159.24
5
235.56
October 24–26, 2014 2014 Skate America 3
79.75
3
154.42
2
234.17
September 24–27, 2014 2014 CS Nebelhorn Trophy 1
83.59
1
153.38
1
237.17
2013–14 season
Date Event SP FS Total
February 7–23, 2014 2014 Winter Olympics – Singles 6
86.00
11
152.37
9
238.37
February 7–23, 2014 2014 Winter Olympics – Team event 4
153.67
3
January 5–12, 2014 2014 U.S. Championships 3
87.47
1
182.61
2
270.08
November 15–17, 2013 2013 Trophée Éric Bompard 3
84.77
3
158.32
3
243.09
October 17–20, 2013 2013 Skate America 2
83.78
6
147.25
5
231.03
September 26–28, 2013 2013 Nebelhorn Trophy 2
79.41
2
149.02
2
228.43

Junior and Novice career[edit]

2012–13 season
Date Event SP FS Total
February 25 – March 3, 2013 2013 World Junior Championships 3
70.06
1
154.09
2
224.15
January 19–27, 2013 2013 U.S. Championships (Senior) 7
74.05
8
149.24
8
223.29
December 6–9, 2012 2012–13 Junior Grand Prix Final 3
69.43
4
128.89
4
198.32
September 22–24, 2012 2012 Junior Grand Prix Turkey 1
65.95
1
132.21
1
198.16
August 23–25, 2012 2012 Junior Grand Prix France 3
59.33
2
126.48
2
185.81
2011–12 season
Date Event SP FS Total
February 27 – March 4, 2012 2012 World Junior Championships 4
70.20
3
144.70
3
214.90
January 22–29, 2012 2012 U.S. Championships (Senior) 7
75.68
14
133.48
9
209.16
December 8–11, 2011 2011–12 Junior Grand Prix Final 2
68.77
2
139.64
1
208.41
October 6–8, 2011 2011 Junior Grand Prix Italy 2
68.37
2
125.91
2
219.37
September 8–10, 2011 2011 Junior Grand Prix Australia 1
68.20
1
129.03
1
197.23
2010–11 season
Date Event SP FS Total
February 28 – March 6, 2011 2011 World Junior Championships 7
62.64
6
122.80
7
185.44
January 22–30, 2011 2011 U.S. Championships (Senior) 11
64.32
7
144.44
9
208.76
September 22–26, 2010 2010 Junior Grand Prix Japan 4
57.13
7
110.15
6
167.28
August 25–28, 2010 2010 Junior Grand Prix France 3
58.00
1
122.57
2
180.57
2009–10 season
Date Event SP FS Total
April 1–3, 2010 2010 Gardena Trophy (Junior) 1
68.98
1
128.32
1
197.30
January 14–24, 2010 2010 U.S. Championships (Junior) 2
62.10
2
133.12
1
195.22
2008–09 season
Date Event SP FS Total
January 18–25, 2009 2009 U.S. Championships(Novice) 2
44.24
3
88.60
3
132.84

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ a b c d "Jason Brown". IceNetwork.com. Archived from the original on July 21, 2011.
  3. ^ Lissau, Russell (February 11, 2014). "Highland Park parents celebrate son's Olympic medal". Daily Herald.
  4. ^ a b "OSRUI Alum Jason Brown Heads to the Olympics". Union for Reform Judaism. January 13, 2014.
  5. ^ a b Isaacson, Melissa (May 9, 2014). "Mom, coach helped Jason Brown thrive". ESPN.
  6. ^ Meyers, Dvora (February 7, 2014). "Figure Skater Jason Brown Takes (Jewish) Aim at Winter Olympics Gold". The Jewish Daily Forward.
  7. ^ "Freshman on campus is a senior on ice". The Scribe. November 11, 2013.
  8. ^ a b Hersh, Philip (December 8, 2011). "Single focus: Triple axel". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved December 10, 2011.
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  10. ^ a b c Walker, Elvin (July 10, 2011). "Brown is ready for anything – except a haircut". Golden Skate. Retrieved July 11, 2011.
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  77. ^ a b c d e "Jason Brown". U.S. Figure Skating.
    "Earlier versions: 2014–2018". IceNetwork.com. Archived from the original on July 1, 2018.
    "Earlier versions: 2010–2013". Archived from the original on June 9, 2013.
  78. ^ a b "Competition Results: Jason BROWN". International Skating Union.

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