Konrad Schaub

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Konrad Schaub (born in Edmonton, Alberta) is a Canadian former ice dancer who competed for Canada and Austria. With Allison MacLean, he is the 1995 Karl Schäfer Memorial bronze medalist and a two-time Austrian national champion. They competed in the final segment at four ISU Championships.


Schaub teamed up with Allison MacLean in 1981.[citation needed] They competed together in ice dancing, working their way up the Canadian categories, from juvenile to senior.[citation needed] Representing Canada, they placed fifth at the 1988 World Junior Championships in Brisbane, Australia.[citation needed] They continued on the junior level the following season, winning bronze at the Merano Autumn Trophy in Merano, Italy,[1] and at the Canadian Championships.[2]

In 1992, MacLean/Schaub moved to Vienna, Austria, and chose Peter Schubl as their coach.[citation needed] MacLean was granted citizenship in 1994,[citation needed] enabling the team to represent Austria internationally. They would win two Austrian national titles[3] and bronze at the 1995 Karl Schäfer Memorial.[2] They qualified to the free dance at three senior-level ISU Championships, finishing 16th at the 1995 European Championships in Dortmund, Germany; 18th at the 1995 World Championships in Birmingham, England; and 18th at the 1996 World Championships in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada.[citation needed]

Upon their retirement from competitive skating, MacLean/Schaub were the world's longest-standing team, having skated together for 15 years.[citation needed]

Competitive highlights[edit]

With Schaub
Event 87–881 88–891 93–942 94–952 95–962
World Champ. 18th 18th
European Champ. 16th
Skate Canada 8th
Schäfer Memorial 3rd
Skate Israel 5th
International: Junior
World Junior Champ. 5th
Merano Trophy 3rd J
Austrian Champ. 2nd 1st 1st
Canadian Champ. 3rd J
J = Junior level
1 For Canada
2 For Austria


  1. ^ "Results Book, Volume 1: 1896–1973" (PDF). Skate Canada. p. 18. Archived from the original on November 22, 2010.
  2. ^ a b "Results Book, Volume 2: 1974–current" (PDF). Skate Canada. pp. 92, 141. Archived from the original on September 20, 2009.
  3. ^ "1968-2009 pairs and ice dance champions". EKL Austria. Archived from the original on December 21, 2014.