Meagan Duhamel

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Meagan Duhamel
Meagan Duhamel and Eric Radford at 2015 Worlds.jpg
Duhamel and Radford in 2015
Personal information
Country represented Canada
Born (1985-12-08) December 8, 1985 (age 32)
Sudbury, Ontario
Residence St-Leonard, Quebec
Height 1.48 m (4 ft 10 in)
Partner Eric Radford (2010–2018)
Former partner Craig Buntin (2007–2010)
Ryan Arnold
Coach Richard Gauthier, Bruno Marcotte, Sylvie Fullum
Former coach Lee Barkell
Choreographer Julie Marcotte
Skating club CPA St-Leonard
Began skating 1988
Retired April 25, 2018[1]
World standing Pairs with Radford
3 (2017–18)
1 (2016–17)
1 (2015–16)
1 (2014–15)
4 (2013–14)
3 (2012–13)
9 (2011–12)
29 (2010–11)
Pairs with Buntin
9 (2009–10)
10 (2008–09)
29 (2007–08)
Ladies' singles
103 (2007–08)
* (2006–07)
* (2005–06)
* (2004–05)
66 (2003–04)
* (2002–03)
* (2001–02)
ISU personal best scores
Combined total 231.99
2016 Worlds
Short program 78.39
2016 Skate Canada
Free skate 153.81
2016 Worlds

Meagan Duhamel (born December 8, 1985) is a Canadian pair skater. With partner Eric Radford, she is a two-time world champion (2015, 2016), a 2018 Olympic gold medalist in the team event, a 2014 Olympic silver medalist in the team event, a 2018 Olympic bronze medalist in the pairs event, a two-time Four Continents champion (2013, 2015), the 2014–15 Grand Prix Final champion, and a seven-time Canadian national champion (2012–18).

During the 2014 Olympics, Duhamel and Radford became the first pair to land a side-by-side triple Lutz jump at any Winter Olympic competition.[2][3]

At the 2018 Winter Olympics, 32-year-old Duhamel won a gold medal as part of the figure skating team event, becoming one of the oldest Olympic champions in figure skating. Three days later, during the individual pairs free skate, Duhamel and Radford became the first team to complete a quadruple throw jump at any Winter Olympic competition when she landed their throw quadruple Salchow.[4][5][6]

With previous partner Craig Buntin, Duhamel became the 2010 Four Continents bronze medalist and a three-time Canadian national medalist (one silver, two bronze).

Duhamel and her previous partner, Ryan Arnold, were the first pair to land a side-by-side triple Lutz jump in competition, which they did at the 2005 Canadian Championships.[7][8] At the 2005 World Junior Figure Skating Championships, they became the first team to land a throw triple Lutz jump in international competition.[9]

Personal life[edit]

Meagan Duhamel was born on December 8, 1985, in Sudbury, Ontario, and raised in the Lively neighbourhood.[10][11] She is of Finnish descent on her mother's side, French on her Fathers, Duhamel is an old french surname meaning "Of the Hamlet", implying her French ancestors were from a small farming village.[12][13] She is studying holistic health.[14] She became a vegan in December 2008.[15][16] In July 2014, it was announced that she was engaged to Bruno Marcotte.[17] The couple married on June 5, 2015 in Bermuda.[18]

In August 2018, Greater Sudbury City Council renamed the street in Lively that Duhamel grew up on in her honour.[19]

Skating career[edit]

Early career[edit]

Duhamel began skating when she was three years old, in 1988.[11] At age 14, she moved to Barrie, Ontario to train at the Mariposa School of Skating.[20]

Duhamel competed in both singles and pairs for several years. She teamed up with Ryan Arnold in the spring of 2004.[21] They were the first skaters to land a side-by-side triple Lutz jump in competition, which they did at the 2005 Canadian Championships.[7][8] At the 2005 World Junior Figure Skating Championships, they became the first team to land a throw triple Lutz jump in international competition.[9] They ended their partnership in March 2006. Duhamel had a stress fracture and was off the ice for four months.[8] She withdrew from both her Grand Prix events due to injury. She competed at the 2007 Canadian Championships and placed sixth; it was the last time she competed as a single skater. She was coached by Lee Barkell.

Partnership with Buntin[edit]

In June 2007, Duhamel moved to Montreal and teamed up with Craig Buntin.[20][22] In January 2008, the pair won the bronze medal at the Canadian Nationals but during the exhibition Buntin injured his shoulder, with which he had previous problems, as a result of a timing issue.[22] They missed the Four Continents but competed at the 2008 World Championships in Sweden on March 19, 2008, despite the shoulder still being a problem, and finished 6th. However, their participation aggravated Buntin's injury, tearing the rotator cuff, the labrum and three tendons; he had surgery in April and the recovery took seven to eight months.[22] They could not practice lifts until two weeks before 2008 Skate America so they worked on adding variations to their elements, such as a spread eagle entrance into a lift and a death spiral with the opposite hand.[22]

In November 2008, during the long program at the Trophée Eric Bompard, Duhamel accidentally sliced Buntin's hand a minute into the program, on their side-by-side salchow jumps, and blood dripped onto the ice; the pair stopped to get his hand bandaged and then resumed the program to win the bronze medal.[23] In July 2010, Buntin announced his retirement from competitive figure skating.[24] Having experienced two stress fractures, a bulging disc in her back, and a nerve dysfunction in her leg, Duhamel also considered retiring but soon decided to continue competing.[25]

2010–2011 season: First season with Radford[edit]

At a coach's suggestion, Duhamel had a tryout with Eric Radford and they decided to compete together.[26] They won a silver medal at the 2011 Canadian Championships and were assigned to the 2011 Four Continents Championships and the 2011 World Championships. At Four Continents, the pair won a silver medal.

During the short program at the 2011 World Championships, Radford's nose was broken when Duhamel's elbow hit him on the descent from a triple twist, their first element – she opened up too early.[27][28] Seeing the blood, Duhamel suggested they stop but he decided to continue and they finished the program without a pause.[27] Duhamel had not done a triple twist since 2005, and the new pair only began performing it before the Canadian Championships.[29]

2011–2012 season[edit]

Duhamel/Radford won bronze medals at their Grand Prix events, the 2011 Skate Canada and 2011 Trophée Eric Bompard. They won their first national title[30] and finished 5th at the 2012 World Championships.

2012–2013 season[edit]

The next season, Duhamel/Radford won silver at their Grand Prix events, the 2012 Skate Canada International and 2012 Trophée Eric Bompard. They then won their second national title[31] and their first Four Continents title.[32][33] Duhamel/Radford stepped onto the World podium for the first time at the 2013 World Championships in London, Ontario, where they won the bronze medal.

2013–2014 season[edit]

Duhamel/Radford skated their short program to music composed by Radford.[34] During the 2014 Olympics, Duhamel and Radford became the first pair team to land a side-by-side triple Lutz at any Winter Olympic competition.[2][3] After finishing seventh at the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi,[35] they returned to the podium at the 2014 World Championships, where they scored personal bests in both the short program and the free skate on their way to a second bronze medal.[36]

2014–2015 season[edit]

Duhamel/Radford practiced a quad throw Salchow during the summer of 2014.[37] At the inaugural 2014 Autumn Classic International held in Barrie, Ontario, they successfully executed the quad throw Salchow and won the event.[38] They were chosen to compete at the 2014 Skate Canada International and 2014 NHK Trophy in the 2014–15 Grand Prix season.[39] They won both events and eventually won their first Grand Prix Final title.[40] At the Grand Prix Final, they improved their personal best scores in the free skating and combined total.[41] They continued their first place streak by winning their fourth Canadian title and their second Four Continents title.[42] In March 2015, they won gold in pairs at the 2015 World Championships, capping a perfect season in which they won gold at every international event where they competed.[43]

2015–2016 season[edit]

Duhamel/Radford began their season by winning the 2015 Skate Canada Autumn Classic.[44] Turning to the Grand Prix series, they won gold medals at the 2015 Skate Canada International and 2015 NHK Trophy. In December, they took silver behind Stolbova/Klimov at the Grand Prix Final in Barcelona.

In January 2016, Duhamel/Radford won their fifth consecutive national title, at the Canadian Championships.[45] They withdrew from the 2016 Four Continents Championships in Taipei due to Duhamel's illness. In April, they competed at the 2016 World Championships in Boston, placing second in the short and first in the free. They were awarded the gold medal ahead of Sui/Han and Savchenko/Massot, who took silver and bronze respectively.[46]

2016–2017 season[edit]

Duhamel/Radford received the bronze medal at the Grand Prix Final in December 2016 before winning their sixth consecutive national title, in January 2017. In February, they took the silver medal behind Sui/Han at the 2017 Four Continents Championships. At the 2017 World Championships, held in March in Helsinki, Finland, Radford had trouble training due to a muscle spasm in his hip.[47] The pair finished 7th at the competition.

2017–2018 season[edit]

Duhamel/Radford began their final competitive season with silver at the 2017 CS Autumn Classic.[48] Switching to the Grand Prix series, the pair took gold at the 2017 Skate Canada International after ranking second in the short program and first in the free skate.[49] At the 2017 Skate America, they received the bronze medal after ranking first in the short and third in the free.[50] Their scores at their two Grand Prix events qualified the pair to compete at the 2017–18 Grand Prix Final, held in December in Nagoya, Japan. They climbed from fifth after the short to obtain the bronze medal at the final.

In January, Duhamel/Radford won their seventh consecutive Canadian pairs' title, an all-time record, at the 2018 Canadian National Championships. In February, they represented Canada at their second Winter Olympics, which took place in PyeongChang, South Korea.[51] Competing in the team event, they placed second in the short program, and first in the free skate, contributing to Canada's team gold medal. At 32 and 33 years old respectively, they were among the oldest Olympic champions in figure skating. They were the only top pair to skate both segments of the team competition, as individual pairs was to take place first of the individual figure skating events. In the individual event, Duhamel/Radford ranked third in the short program and second in the free skate, finishing in third place and earning the bronze medal. They became the first pair to complete a throw quad at any Winter Olympic competition.[4][5][6] On April 25, the two announced their retirement from competition.[1][52][53] Duhamel expressed interest in becoming a technical specialist.[54]

Programs[edit]

Duhamel and Radford in 2011

With Radford[edit]

Season Short program Free skating Exhibition
2017–2018
[11][55][56]





  • "Apollo and Daphne, a Love Chase"[62]

2016–2017
[64][65]

2015–2016
[68][69][70]


2014–2015
[72][73]

2013–2014
[74][75][76]
  • Tribute
    original composition by Eric Radford
    arranged by Louis Babin
    choreo. by Julie Marcotte

2012–2013
[77]
  • La bohème
    performed by Roby Lakatos
  • La bohéme
    performed by Paul McCoy
  • La bohéme
    performed by Bruno Walker, Jean Kikteff
    choreo. by Julie Marcotte

2011–2012
[14][78]

2010–2011
[79]

With Buntin[edit]

Season Short program Free skating Exhibition
2009–2010
[80]
  • Selection of music
    by Pierre Porte
2008–2009
[22][81]
  • 4 Lamentations
2007–2008
[8][82]
  • Best Latin Tango
    by Rodrigo Buertillo
  • Tosca
    by Giacomo Puccini

With Arnold[edit]

Season Short program Free skating
2005–2006
[21]
2004–2005
[83]

Singles career[edit]

Season Short program Free skating
2005–2006
[84]
  • Croatian Rhapsody
  • Rondo Capriccioso
    by Camille Saint-Saëns
2004–2005
[85]
  • Rondo Capriccioso
    by Camille Saint-Saëns
2003–2004
[86]
  • Passacaglia
    by Rolf Løvland
    performed by Secret Garden
  • Piano Concerto No. 2
    by Sergei Rachmaninov
  • Rhapsody on a Theme of Paganini
    by Sergei Rachmaninov

Competitive highlights[edit]

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

Pairs with Radford[edit]

International[87]
Event 10–11 11–12 12–13 13–14 14–15 15–16 16–17 17–18
Olympics 7th 3rd
Worlds 7th 5th 3rd 3rd 1st 1st 7th WD
Four Continents 2nd 4th 1st 1st WD 2nd
GP Final 5th 4th 5th 1st 2nd 3rd 3rd
GP Bompard 3rd 2nd 2nd
GP NHK Trophy 1st 1st 1st
GP Skate Canada 5th 3rd 2nd 3rd 1st 1st 1st 1st
GP Skate America 3rd
CS Autumn Classic 1st 2nd
CS Finlandia 1st
Nebelhorn Trophy 3rd
Autumn Classic 1st
National[88]
Canadian Champ. 2nd 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st
Team events
Olympics 2nd 1st
World Team
Trophy
3rd T
2nd P
2nd T
2nd P
4th T
2nd P
Team Challenge
Cup
1st T
1st P
WD = Withdrew
T = Team result; P = Personal result. Medals awarded for team result only.

Pairs with Buntin[edit]

Duhamel and Buntin in 2008
International[89]
Event 2007–08 2008–09 2009–10
World Champ. 6th 8th
Four Continents Champ. 4th 3rd
GP Cup of China 4th
GP Skate America 4th WD
GP Skate Canada 6th
GP Trophée Éric Bompard 3rd
Nebelhorn Trophy 2nd
National[89]
Canadian Champ. 3rd 2nd 3rd
WD = Withdrew

Pairs with Arnold[edit]

International[90]
Event 2004–05 2005–06
Golden Spin of Zagreb 1st
Nebelhorn Trophy 2nd
International: Junior[90]
World Junior Champ. 8th
JGP Serbia 5th
National
Canadian Champ. 8th 6th

Ladies' singles[edit]

International[91]
Event 00–01 01–02 02–03 03–04 04–05 05–06 06–07
Four Continents 5th
Golden Spin 2nd
International: Junior[91]
Junior Worlds 13th
JGP Final 5th
JGP France 4th 1st
JGP Romania 5th
JGP Slovakia 12th 6th
JGP Sweden 8th
Triglav Trophy 5th J
National[91]
Canadian Champ. 5th N 4th J 1st J 10th 7th 4th 6th
Levels: N = Novice; J = Junior

Detailed results[edit]

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

(with Radford)

2017–18 season
Date Event SP FS Total
February 14–15, 2018 2018 Winter Olympics 3
76.82
2
153.33
3
230.15
February 9–12, 2018 2018 Winter Olympics team event 2
76.57
1
148.51
1T
January 8–14, 2018 2018 Canadian Championships 1
81.78
1
152.77
1
234.55
December 7–10, 2017 2017–18 Grand Prix Final 5
72.18
3
138.65
3
210.83
November 24–26, 2017 2017 Skate America 1
75.37
3
140.31
3
215.68
October 27–29, 2017 2017 Skate Canada 2
73.53
1
148.69
1
222.22
September 20–23, 2017 2017 CS Autumn Classic 1
77.14
3
125.84
2
202.98
2016–17 season
Date Event SP FS Total
March 29 – April 2, 2017 2017 World Championships 7
72.67
7
133.39
7
206.06
February 15–19, 2017 2017 Four Continents Championships 3
74.31
2
137.92
2
212.23
January 16–22, 2017 2017 Canadian Championships 1
80.72
1
146.51
1
227.23
December 8–11, 2016 2016–17 Grand Prix Final 3
71.44
2
134.55
3
205.99
November 25–27, 2016 2016 NHK Trophy 2
72.95
1
131.61
1
204.56
October 28–30, 2016 2016 Skate Canada 1
78.39
1
139.91
1
218.30
October 6–10, 2016 2016 CS Finlandia Trophy 1
66.49
1
131.29
1
197.78
2015–16 season
Date Event SP FS Total
April 22–24, 2016 2016 Team Challenge Cup 1
147.48
1
March 28 – April 3, 2016 2016 World Championships 2
78.18
1
153.81
1
231.99
February 16–21, 2016 2016 Four Continents Championships 2
71.90
WD WD
January 18–24, 2016 2016 Canadian Championships 1
73.03
1
148.72
1
221.75
December 10–13, 2015 2015–16 Grand Prix Final 3
72.74
2
143.93
2
216.67
November 27–29, 2015 2015 NHK Trophy 1
71.04
1
131.68
1
202.72
October 30 – November 1, 2015 2015 Skate Canada 1
72.46
1
143.70
1
216.16
October 12–15, 2015 2015 Autumn Classic 1
68.97
1
133.64
1
202.61
2014–15 season
Date Event SP FS Total
April 16–19, 2015 2015 World Team Trophy 2
68.68
1
140.70
2
209.38
March 23–29, 2015 2015 World Championships 1
76.98
1
144.55
1
221.53
February 9–15, 2015 2015 Four Continents Championships 1
75.67
1
143.81
1
219.48
January 19–25, 2015 2015 Canadian Championships 1
79.50
1
150.69
1
230.19
December 11–14, 2014 2014–15 Grand Prix Final 1
74.50
1
146.22
1
220.72
November 28–30, 2014 2014 NHK Trophy 1
72.70
1
127.08
1
199.78
October 31 – November 2, 2014 2014 Skate Canada 1
72.70
1
138.04
1
210.74
October 15–16, 2014 2014 Autumn Classic 1
68.92
1
134.24
1
203.16
2013–14 season
Date Event SP FS Total
March 24–30, 2014 2014 World Championships 2
77.01
4
133.83
3
210.84
February 6–22, 2014 2014 Winter Olympics 5
72.21
7
127.32
7
199.53
February 6–22, 2014 2014 Winter Olympics (Team Event) 2
73.10

2
January 9–15, 2014 2014 Canadian Championships 1
75.80
1
137.82
1
213.62
December 5–8, 2013 2013–14 Grand Prix Final 4
73.07
6
120.31
5
193.38
November 15–17, 2013 2013 Trophee Eric Bompard 2
66.07
2
124.82
2
190.89
October 24–27, 2013 2013 Skate Canada 1
69.57
3
121.05
3
190.62
2012–13 season
Date Event SP FS Total
April 11–14, 2013 2013 World Team Trophy 2
69.94
2
121.21
2
191.15
March 13–15, 2013 2013 World Championships 2
73.61
3
130.95
3
204.56
February 6–11, 2013 2013 Four Continents Championships 1
70.44
2
128.74
1
199.18
January 13–20, 2013 2013 Canadian Championships 1
69.08
1
137.55
1
206.63
December 6–9, 2012 2012–13 Grand Prix Final 4
64.20
4
122.89
4
187.09
November 15–18, 2012 2012 Trophee Eric Bompard 2
62.28
1
124.43
2
186.71
October 26–28, 2012 2012 Skate Canada 2
64.49
2
126.00
2
190.49
2011–12 season
Date Event SP FS Total
April 19–22, 2012 2012 World Team Trophy 4
59.27
2
112.64
2
177.62
March 26 – April 1, 2012 2012 World Championships 5
63.69
5
121.72
5
185.41
February 7–12, 2012 2012 Four Continents Championships 8
57.53
4
114.23
4
171.76
January 16–22, 2012 2012 Canadian Championships 1
60.92
1
129.19
1
190.11
December 8–11, 2011 2011–12 Grand Prix Final 5
61.04
5
109.39
5
170.43
November 17–20, 2011 2011 Trophée Éric Bompard 2
61.06
3
115.56
3
176.62
October 27–30, 2011 2011 Skate Canada 2
62.37
3
112.47
3
174.84
2010–11 season
Date Event SP FS Total
April 27 – May 1, 2011 2011 World Championships 7
58.83
7
114.20
7
173.03
January 24–30, 2011 2011 Four Continents Championships 3
59.92
2
121.87
2
181.79
January 17–23, 2011 2011 Canadian Championships 4
57.71
2
113.63
2
171.34
October 28–31, 2010 2010 Skate Canada 4
54.80
4
103.73
5
158.53
September 23–26, 2010 2010 Nebelhorn Trophy 3
51.81
3
95.63
3
147.44

References[edit]

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External links[edit]

World Junior Records Holder
Preceded by
United States Kimmie Meissner
Ladies' Junior Short Program
25 August 2004 – 30 September 2004
Succeeded by
Japan Mao Asada
Preceded by
United States Kimmie Meissner
Ladies' Junior Free Skating
27 August 2004 – 9 September 2004
Succeeded by
South Korea Yuna Kim
Preceded by
United States Kimmie Meissner
Ladies' Junior Total Score
27 August 2004 – 5 December 2004
Succeeded by
Japan Mao Asada