List of 1992 Winter Olympics medal winners

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A woman wearing a dress standing talking into a microphone
Yelena Välbe won five medals in Albertville.
1992 Winter Olympics

The 1992 Winter Olympics, officially known by the International Olympic Committee as the XVI Olympic Winter Games, were a multi-sport event held in Albertville, France, from February 8 through February 23, 1992. A total of 1,801 athletes representing 64 National Olympic Committees (NOCs) participated at the Games in 57 events across 12 disciplines.[1][2]

Two disciplines were contested for medals for the first time after being demonstration sports four years prior in Calgary: freestyle skiing and short track speed skating.[3][4][5] In addition, the first women's events were held in biathlon[6] and a pursuit event was added in cross-country skiing for both men and women.[7]

Following the late-1991 dissolution of the Soviet Union, six of the newly independent countries participated together as the Unified Team, the only Winter Olympics at which they would do so.[8][9] The three Baltic states of Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania chose to compete independently from the Unified Team.[8] The republics of Croatia and Slovenia made their Olympic debuts, being newly independent from Yugoslavia.[8] Following German reunification, the combined Federal Republic of Germany was represented by one combined team.[10]

Germany was the most successful team at these Olympics, winning 10 gold medals out of 26 total; both were the most of any nation.[11] The Unified Team came in second in both tallies, with 9 golds and 23 total medals – Norway tied the Unified Team with 9 golds, but had only 20 total medals.[11] New Zealand's Annelise Coberger won the country's first Winter Olympics medal, the first by someone representing a Southern Hemisphere nation.[12] Lyubov Yegorova was the most successful athlete, with five medals: three golds and two silvers. Her teammate on the Unified Team and fellow cross-country skier Yelena Välbe also won five medals; she had one gold and four bronze medals.[11] Thirty-eight athletes won more than one medal in Albertville, and twenty NOCs won at least one medal.[11]

Alpine skiing[edit]

A close-up shot of a smiling man.
Marc Girardelli of Luxembourg won two silver medals in Albertville.
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's downhill[13]
details
Patrick Ortlieb
 Austria
Franck Piccard
 France
Günther Mader
 Austria
Men's super-G[14]
details
Kjetil André Aamodt
 Norway
Marc Girardelli
 Luxembourg
Jan Einar Thorsen
 Norway
Men's giant slalom[15]
details
Alberto Tomba
 Italy
Marc Girardelli
 Luxembourg
Kjetil André Aamodt
 Norway
Men's slalom[16]
details
Finn Christian Jagge
 Norway
Alberto Tomba
 Italy
Michael Tritscher
 Austria
Men's combined[17]
details
Josef Polig
 Italy
Gianfranco Martin
 Italy
Steve Locher
 Switzerland
Women's downhill[18]
details
Kerrin Lee-Gartner
 Canada
Hilary Lindh
 United States
Veronika Wallinger
 Austria
Women's super-G[19]
details
Deborah Compagnoni
 Italy
Carole Merle
 France
Katja Seizinger
 Germany
Women's giant slalom[20]
details
Pernilla Wiberg
 Sweden
Anita Wachter
 Austria
Diann Roffe
 United States
Not awarded[a]
Women's slalom[21]
details
Petra Kronberger
 Austria
Annelise Coberger
 New Zealand
Blanca Fernández Ochoa
 Spain
Women's combined[22]
details
Petra Kronberger
 Austria
Anita Wachter
 Austria
Florence Masnada
 France

Biathlon[edit]

A man skiing, with a pack of skiers behind him.
Ricco Groß won the first two of his ultimate eight Olympic medals in Albertville.[23]
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's individual[24]
details
Evgeny Redkin
 Unified Team
Mark Kirchner
 Germany
Mikael Löfgren
 Sweden
Men's sprint[25]
details
Mark Kirchner
 Germany
Ricco Groß
 Germany
Harri Eloranta
 Finland
Men's relay
details
 Germany (GER)[26]
Ricco Groß
Jens Steinigen
Mark Kirchner
Fritz Fischer
 Unified Team (EUN)[27]
Valeriy Medvedtsev
Alexandr Popov
Valeri Kiriyenko
Sergei Tchepikov
 Sweden (SWE)[28]
Ulf Johansson
Leif Andersson
Tord Wiksten
Mikael Löfgren
Women's individual[29]
details
Antje Misersky-Harvey
 Germany
Svetlana Petcherskaia
 Unified Team
Myriam Bédard
 Canada
Women's sprint[30]
details
Anfisa Reztsova
 Unified Team
Antje Misersky-Harvey
 Germany
Elena Belova
 Unified Team
Women's relay
details
 France (FRA)[31]
Corinne Niogret
Véronique Claudel
Anne Briand-Bouthiaux
 Germany (GER)[26]
Uschi Disl
Antje Misersky-Harvey
Petra Behle-Schaaf
 Unified Team (EUN)[27]
Elena Belova
Anfisa Reztsova
Yelena Melnikova

Bobsleigh[edit]

A close up of a smiling man.
Christoph Langen, bronze medalist in the two-man race
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Two-man
details
 Switzerland (SUI)[32]
Gustav Weder
Donat Acklin
 Germany (GER)[33]
Rudi Lochner
Markus Zimmermann
 Germany (GER)[33]
Christoph Langen
Günther Eger
Four-man
details
 Austria (AUT)[34]
Ingo Appelt
Harald Winkler
Gerhard Haidacher
Thomas Schroll
 Germany (GER)[33]
Wolfgang Hoppe
Bogdan Musioł
Axel Kühn
René Hannemann
 Switzerland (SUI)[32]
Gustav Weder
Donat Acklin
Lorenz Schindelholz
Curdin Morell

Cross-country skiing[edit]

A man standing, facing the camera, smiling, wearing a cap.
Bjørn Dæhlie won three gold and a silver medal in Albertville.
A smiling woman, wearing a green suit, holds an award.
Stefania Belmondo won one medal of each color in Albertville.
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's 10 kilometre classical[35]
details
Vegard Ulvang
 Norway
Marco Albarello
 Italy
Christer Majbäck
 Sweden
Men's 15 kilometre freestyle pursuit[36]
details
Bjørn Dæhlie
 Norway
Vegard Ulvang
 Norway
Giorgio Vanzetta
 Italy
Men's 30 kilometre classical[37]
details
Vegard Ulvang
 Norway
Bjørn Dæhlie
 Norway
Terje Langli
 Norway
Men's 50 kilometre freestyle[38]
details
Bjørn Dæhlie
 Norway
Maurilio De Zolt
 Italy
Giorgio Vanzetta
 Italy
Men's 4 × 10 km relay
details
 Norway (NOR)[39]
Terje Langli
Vegard Ulvang
Kristen Skjeldal
Bjørn Dæhlie
 Italy (ITA)[40]
Giuseppe Pulie
Marco Albarello
Giorgio Vanzetta
Silvio Fauner
 Finland (FIN)[41]
Mika Kuusisto
Harri Kirvesniemi
Jari Räsänen
Jari Isometsä
Women's 5 kilometre classical[42]
details
Marjut Lukkarinen
 Finland
Lyubov Yegorova
 Unified Team
Yelena Välbe
 Unified Team
Women's 10 kilometre freestyle pursuit[43]
details
Lyubov Yegorova
 Unified Team
Stefania Belmondo
 Italy
Yelena Välbe
 Unified Team
Women's 15 kilometre classical[44]
details
Lyubov Yegorova
 Unified Team
Marjut Lukkarinen
 Finland
Yelena Välbe
 Unified Team
Women's 30 kilometre freestyle[45]
details
Stefania Belmondo
 Italy
Lyubov Yegorova
 Unified Team
Yelena Välbe
 Unified Team
Women's 4 × 5 km relay
details
 Unified Team (EUN)[46]
Yelena Välbe
Raisa Smetanina
Larisa Lazutina
Lyubov Yegorova
 Norway (NOR)[39]
Solveig Pedersen
Inger Helene Nybråten
Trude Dybendahl
Elin Nilsen
 Italy (ITA)[40]
Bice Vanzetta
Manuela Di Centa
Gabriella Paruzzi
Stefania Belmondo

Figure skating[edit]

a full profile of a standing woman, smiling, wearing a red dress.
Kristi Yamaguchi won gold in ladies' singles in Albertville.
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Ladies' singles[47]
details
Kristi Yamaguchi
 United States
Midori Ito
 Japan
Nancy Kerrigan
 United States
Men's singles[48]
details
Viktor Petrenko
 Unified Team
Paul Wylie
 United States
Petr Barna
 Czechoslovakia
Pairs
details
 Unified Team (EUN)[49]
Natalia Mishkutionok
Artur Dmitriev
 Unified Team (EUN)[49]
Elena Bechke
Denis Petrov
 Canada (CAN)[50]
Isabelle Brasseur
Lloyd Eisler
Ice dance
details
 Unified Team (EUN)[49]
Marina Klimova
Sergei Ponomarenko
 France (FRA)[51]
Isabelle Duchesnay
Paul Duchesnay
 Unified Team (EUN)[49]
Maya Usova
Alexander Zhulin

Freestyle skiing[edit]

A standing man, smiling, looking at the camera
Edgar Grospiron of France won the men's gold medal
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's moguls[52]
details
Edgar Grospiron
 France
Olivier Allamand
 France
Nelson Carmichael
 United States
Women's moguls[53]
details
Donna Weinbrecht
 United States
Yelizaveta Kozhevnikova
 Unified Team
Stine Lise Hattestad
 Norway

Ice hockey[edit]

A man wearing a red hockey jersey looks at the camera.
Vyacheslav Bykov was part of the Unified Team's gold medal winning ice hockey squad.
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's team
details
 Unified Team (EUN)[54]
Sergei Bautin
Igor Boldin
Nikolai Borschevsky
Vyacheslav Butsayev
Vyacheslav Bykov
Evgeni Davydov
Darius Kasparaitis
Nikolai Khabibulin
Yuri Khmylev
Andrei Khomutov
Andrei Kovalenko
Alexei Kovalev
Igor Kravchuk
Vladimir Malakhov
Dmitri Mironov
Sergei Petrenko
Vitali Prokhorov
Mikhail Shtalenkov
Andrei Trefilov
Dmitri Yushkevich
Alexei Zhamnov
Alexei Zhitnik
Sergei Zubov
 Canada (CAN)[55]
Dave Archibald
Todd Brost
Sean Burke
Kevin Dahl
Curt Giles
David Hannan
Gordon Hynes
Fabian Joseph
Joe Juneau
Trevor Kidd
Patrick Lebeau
Chris Lindberg
Eric Lindros
Kent Manderville
Adrien Plavsic
Dan Ratushny
Sam Saint-Laurent
Brad Schlegel
Wallace Schreiber
Randy Smith
David Tippett
Brian Tutt
Jason Woolley
 Czechoslovakia (TCH)[56]
Patrik Augusta
Petr Bříza
Jaromír Dragan
Leo Gudas
Miloslav Hořava
Petr Hrbek
Otakar Janecký
Tomáš Jelínek
Drahomír Kadlec
Kamil Kašťák
Robert Lang
Igor Liba
Ladislav Lubina
František Procházka
Petr Rosol
Bedřich Ščerban
Jiří Šlégr
Richard Šmehlík
Róbert Švehla
Oldřich Svoboda
Radek Ťoupal
Peter Veselovský
Richard Žemlička

Luge[edit]

A man wearing a helmet, with a beard
Georg Hackl, gold medalist in men's singles
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's singles[57]
details
Georg Hackl
 Germany
Markus Prock
 Austria
Markus Schmidt
 Austria
Women's singles[58]
details
Doris Neuner
 Austria
Angelika Neuner
 Austria
Susi Erdmann
 Germany
Doubles
details
 Germany (GER)[59]
Stefan Krauße
Jan Behrendt
 Germany (GER)[59]
Yves Mankel
Thomas Rudolph
 Italy (ITA)[60]
Hansjörg Raffl
Norbert Huber

Nordic combined[edit]

Event Gold Silver Bronze
Individual[61]
details
Fabrice Guy
 France
Sylvain Guillaume
 France
Klaus Sulzenbacher
 Austria
Team
details
 Japan[62]
Reiichi Mikata
Takanori Kono
Kenji Ogiwara
 Norway[63]
Knut Tore Apeland
Fred Børre Lundberg
Trond Einar Elden
 Austria[64]
Klaus Ofner
Stefan Kreiner
Klaus Sulzenbacher

Short track speed skating[edit]

Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's 1000 metres[65]
details
Kim Ki-hoon
 South Korea
Frédéric Blackburn
 Canada
Lee Joon-ho
 South Korea
Men's 5000 metre relay
details
 South Korea (KOR)[66]
Song Jae-kun
Kim Ki-hoon
Lee Joon-ho
Mo Ji-soo
 Canada (CAN)[67]
Mark Lackie
Frédéric Blackburn
Michel Daignault
Laurent Daignault
Sylvain Gagnon
 Japan (JPN)[68]
Yuichi Akasaka
Tatsuyoshi Ishihara
Toshinobu Kawai
Tsutomu Kawasaki
Women's 500 metres[69]
details
Cathy Turner
 United States
Li Yan
 China
Hwang Ok-sil
 North Korea
Women's 3000 metre relay
details
 Canada (CAN)[67]
Angela Cutrone
Sylvie Daigle
Nathalie Lambert
Annie Perreault
 United States (USA)[70]
Darcie Dohnal
Amy Peterson
Cathy Turner
Nikki Ziegelmeyer
 Unified Team (EUN)[71]
Yuliya Allagulova
Natalya Isakova
Viktoriya Troitskaya-Taranina
Yuliya Vlasova

Ski jumping[edit]

A man faces the camera, glasses hung around his neck.
Ernst Vettori won two medals in Albertville.
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Normal hill individual[72]
details
Ernst Vettori
 Austria
Martin Höllwarth
 Austria
Toni Nieminen
 Finland
Large hill individual[73]
details
Toni Nieminen
 Finland
Martin Höllwarth
 Austria
Heinz Kuttin
 Austria
Large hill team
details
 Finland[74]
Ari-Pekka Nikkola
Mika Laitinen
Risto Laakkonen
Toni Nieminen
 Austria[75]
Heinz Kuttin
Ernst Vettori
Martin Höllwarth
Andreas Felder
 Czechoslovakia[76]
Tomáš Goder
František Jež
Jaroslav Sakala
Jiří Parma

Speed skating[edit]

A woman stands, smiling
Bonnie Blair was a double gold medalist in Albertville.
a woman standing in a speed skating outfit.
Gunda Niemann-Stirnemann won three medals, including two golds.
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's 500 metres[77]
details
Uwe-Jens Mey
 Germany
Toshiyuki Kuroiwa
 Japan
Junichi Inoue
 Japan
Men's 1000 metres[78]
details
Olaf Zinke
 Germany
Kim Yoon-man
 South Korea
Yukinori Miyabe
 Japan
Men's 1500 metres[79]
details
Johann Olav Koss
 Norway
Ådne Søndrål
 Norway
Leo Visser
 Netherlands
Men's 5000 metres[80]
details
Geir Karlstad
 Norway
Falko Zandstra
 Netherlands
Leo Visser
 Netherlands
Men's 10000 metres[81]
details
Bart Veldkamp
 Netherlands
Johann Olav Koss
 Norway
Geir Karlstad
 Norway
Women's 500 metres[82]
details
Bonnie Blair
 United States
Ye Qiaobo
 China
Christa Luding-Rothenburger
 Germany
Women's 1000 metres[83]
details
Bonnie Blair
 United States
Ye Qiaobo
 China
Monique Garbrecht
 Germany
Women's 1500 metres[84]
details
Jacqueline Börner
 Germany
Gunda Niemann-Stirnemann
 Germany
Seiko Hashimoto
 Japan
Women's 3000 metres[85]
details
Gunda Niemann-Stirnemann
 Germany
Heike Warnicke
 Germany
Emese Hunyady
 Austria
Women's 5000 metres[86]
details
Gunda Niemann-Stirnemann
 Germany
Heike Warnicke
 Germany
Claudia Pechstein
 Germany

Multiple medalists[edit]

A man, wearing a ski helmet, talks into a microphone.
Martin Höllwarth won three silver medals in 1992.

Athletes who won three or more medals during the 1992 Winter Olympics are listed below.[11]

Athlete Nation Sport Gold Silver Bronze Total
Lyubov Yegorova  Unified Team (EUN) Cross-country skiing 3 2 0 5
Yelena Välbe  Unified Team (EUN) Cross-country skiing 1 0 4 5
Bjørn Dæhlie  Norway (NOR) Cross-country skiing 3 1 0 4
Vegard Ulvang  Norway (NOR) Cross-country skiing 3 1 0 4
Gunda Niemann-Stirnemann  Germany (GER) Speed skating 2 1 0 3
Mark Kirchner  Germany (GER) Biathlon 2 1 0 3
Toni Nieminen  Finland (FIN) Ski jumping 2 0 1 3
Antje Misersky-Harvey  Germany (GER) Biathlon 1 2 0 3
Stefania Belmondo  Italy (ITA) Cross-country skiing 1 1 1 3
Martin Höllwarth  Austria (AUT) Ski jumping 0 3 0 3
Giorgio Vanzetta  Italy (ITA) Cross-country skiing 0 1 2 3

Notes[edit]

  • a No bronze medal was awarded in this event because two competitors tied for the silver medal with a time of 2 minutes and 13.71 seconds.[20]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "The Olympic Winter Games Factsheet" (PDF). International Olympic Committee. Archived from the original (PDF) on August 10, 2012. Retrieved August 5, 2012.
  2. ^ "Results and Medalists — 1992 Winter". Olympic.org. International Olympic Committee. Retrieved June 13, 2018
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  4. ^ "Freestyle Skiing Celebrates 30 years of Olympic History in 2018". Freestyle Canada. Archived from the original on May 3, 2018. Retrieved May 3, 2018.
  5. ^ "Short Track History". Speed Skating Canada. Archived from the original on February 28, 2018. Retrieved May 3, 2018.
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