Lutricia Bock

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Lutricia Bock
Personal information
Country represented Germany
Born (1999-05-08) 8 May 1999 (age 18)
Chemnitz, Germany
Home town Chemnitz
Height 1.66 m (5 ft 5 in)
Coach Ilona Schindler
Former coach Ingo Steuer, Anett Pötzsch, Petr Barna, Monika Scheibe
Choreographer Pasquale Camerlengo, Salome Brunner, Andrea Barnova
Former choreographer Frank Dehne
Skating club Chemnitzer FSC
Training locations Chemnitz
Oberstdorf
Began skating 2005
ISU personal best scores
Combined total 153.19
2016 CS Tallinn Trophy
Short program 58.70
2016 JGP Germany
Free skate 105.06
2014 CS Ice Challenge

Lutricia Bock (born 8 May 1999) is a German figure skater. She is the 2014 CS Volvo Open Cup silver medalist and the 2016 German national champion.

Personal life[edit]

Lutricia Bock was born in Chemnitz, Germany. Her brother, Wendelin, is an ice dancer.[1]

Career[edit]

Bock debuted on the ISU Junior Grand Prix circuit in 2012, placing 15th in Chemnitz, Germany. She then won junior ladies' titles at the Tirnavia Ice Cup and 2013 German Championships.

Bock received two 2013–14 Junior Grand Prix assignments. She finished seventh overall at the event in Riga, Latvia with a technical element score of 49.76 points for her long program.[2] In Kosice, Slovakia, she achieved a technical score of 29.69 for her short program and placed sixth overall.[3] Her technical scores met minimum requirements for all ISU Championships. After successfully defending her junior national title at the 2014 German Nationals, she was assigned to the 2014 World Junior Championships in Sofia, Bulgaria, where she finished 12th.

Competing in the 2014–15 JGP series, Bock placed ninth in Ostrava, Czech Republic and fourth in Dresden, Germany. In November 2014, she made her senior international debut, winning silver at the CS Volvo Open Cup. Her first senior national medal, bronze, came at the 2015 German Championships.

In December 2015, Bock won gold at the German Championships in Essen.[4] Ranked first in the short program and second in the free skate, she finished ahead of silver medalist Nathalie Weinzierl by a margin of 1.83 points. Bock did not reach the final at 2016 European Championships, placing 25th in the short program.

Due to a stumble while on her way to the ice rink on 15 December 2016, Bock tore the inner meniscus of her left knee.[5] She underwent an operation a week later and resumed skating in mid-March 2017.[5]

Programs[edit]

Season Short program Free skating
2016–2017
[1]
2015–2016
[6]
  • The Artist
    by Ludovic Bource
    choreo. by Pasquale Camerlengo
2014–2015
[7]
  • Patch Adams
    by Marc Shaiman
    choreo. by Pasquale Camerlengo
2013–2014
[8]
  • Crazy For You
    by George Gershwin

Results[edit]

CS: Challenger Series; JGP: Junior Grand Prix

International[9]
Event 09–10 10–11 11–12 12–13 13–14 14–15 15–16 16–17 17–18
Europeans 25th
CS Finlandia 7th
CS Ice Challenge 5th 8th
CS Ice Star 9th
CS Lombardia 7th
CS Nebelhorn 8th
CS Tallinn Trophy 7th 8th
CS Volvo Cup 2nd
Bavarian Open 2nd 2nd
Seibt Memorial 1st
International: Junior and novice[9]
Junior Worlds 12th 14th
JGP Czech Rep. 9th 12th
JGP Germany 15th 4th
JGP Austria 13th
JGP Latvia 7th
JGP Poland 11th
JGP Slovakia 6th
Bavarian Open 4th N 5th J
NRW Trophy 10th N 10th N 10th J 6th J
Tirnavia Ice Cup 2nd N 1st J
Warsaw Cup 4th J
Ice Challenge 2nd N 4th N
Printemps 2nd N
National[9]
German Champ. 12th N 2nd N 14th J 1st J 1st J 3rd 1st
Levels: N = Novice; J = Junior
TBD = Assigned; WD = Withdrew

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "Lutricia BOCK: 2016/2017". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 26 March 2017. 
  2. ^ "2013 JGP LAT LP Scores". International Skating Union. 
  3. ^ "2013 JGP SVK SP Scores". International Skating Union. 
  4. ^ Martin, Martina (13 December 2015). "Chemnitzerin Lutricia Bock erstmals auf Thron" [Chemnitz's Lutricia Bock on top of the podium for the first time]. Freie Presse (Saxony) (in German). 
  5. ^ a b Martin, Martina (24 March 2017). "Zwangspause hat endlich ein Ende" [Forced pause finally over]. Freie Presse (Saxony) (in German). 
  6. ^ "Lutricia BOCK: 2015/2016". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 28 May 2016. 
  7. ^ "Lutricia BOCK: 2014/2015". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 21 May 2015. 
  8. ^ "Lutricia BOCK: 2013/2014". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 24 March 2014. 
  9. ^ a b c "Competition Results: Lutricia BOCK". International Skating Union. 

External links[edit]