Miss World 1971

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Miss World 1971
Date 10 November 1971
Presenters Michael Aspel, David Vine
Venue Royal Albert Hall, London, UK
Broadcaster BBC
Entrants 56
Debuts Bermuda, Guam
Withdrawals Colombia, Denmark, Gambia, Grenada, Hong Kong, Lebanon, Liberia, Nigeria
Returns Aruba, Panama, Paraguay, Trinidad & Tobago
Winner Lúcia Petterle[1]
 Brazil
← 1970
1972 →

Miss World 1971, the 21st edition of the Miss World pageant, was held on 10 November 1971 at the Royal Albert Hall in London, UK.[2] 56 contestants competed for the Miss World and Lúcia Petterle from Brazil won the crown of Miss World 1971.[3] She was crowned by Miss World 1970, Jennifer Hosten of Grenada.

Results[edit]

Countries and territories which sent delegates and results for Miss World 1971[3][4]

Placements[edit]

Final results Contestant
Miss World 1971
1st runner-up
  •  United Kingdom – Marilyn Ann Ward[3]
2nd runner-up
  •  Portugal – Ana Paula de Almeida[3]
3rd runner-up
  •  Guyana – Nalini Moonsar
4th runner-up
  •  Jamaica – Ava Joy Gill
5th runner-up
6th runner-up
  •  France – Myriam Stocco
Semi-finalists
  •  Australia – Valerie Roberts
  •  Austria – Waltraud Lucas
  •  Guam – Deborah Bordallo Nelson
  •  Israel – Miri Ben-David
  •  South Africa – Monica Fairall
  •  Spain – María García
  •  Sweden – Simonetta Kohl
  •  Venezuela – Ana María Padrón

Special awards[edit]

Award Contestant
Best National Costume
  •  Philippines – Onelia Ison Jose

Contestants[edit]

  •  Africa South – Gaily Ryan
  •  Argentina – Alicia Beatriz Daneri
  •  Aruba – Maria Elizabeth Bruin
  •  Australia – Valerie Roberts
  •  Austria – Waltraud Lucas
  •  Bahamas – Frances Clarkson
  •  Belgium – Martine De Hert
  •  Bermuda – Rene Furbert
  •  BrazilLúcia Petterle[1]
  •  Canada – Lana Drouillard
  •  Ceylon – Gail Abayasinghe
  •  Cyprus – Kyriaki Koursoumba
  •  Dominican Republic – Haydée Kuret
  •  Ecuador – María Cecilia Gómez
  •  Finland – Mirja Halme
  •  France – Myriam Stocco
  •  Germany – Irene Neumann
  •  Gibraltar – Lisette Chipolina
  •  Greece – Maria Maltezou
  •  Guam – Deborah Bordallo Nelson
  •  Guyana – Nalini Moonsar
  •  Holland – Monica Strotmann
  •  Iceland – Fanney Bjarnadóttir
  •  IndiaPrema Narayan
  •  Ireland – June Glover
  •  Israel – Miri Ben-David
  •  Italy – Maria Pinnone
  •  Jamaica – Ava Joy Gill
  •  Japan – Emiko Ikeda
  •  Korea – Lee Young-eun
  •  Luxembourg – Mariette Werckx
  •  Malaysia – Daphne Munro
  •  Malta – Doris Abdilla
  •  Mauritius – Marie-Anne Ng Sik Kwong
  •  Mexico – Lucía Arellano
  •  New Zealand – Linda Ritchie
  •  Nicaragua – Soraya Herrera
  •  Norway – Kate Starvik
  •  Panama – María de Lourdes Rivera
  •  Paraguay – Rosa María Duarte
  •  Philippines – Onelia Ison Jose
  •  Portugal – Ana Paula de Almeida
  •  Puerto Rico – Raquel Quintana
  •  Seychelles – Nadia Morel du Boil
  •  South Africa – Monica Fairall
  •  Spain – María García
  •  Sweden – Simonetta Kohl
  •   Switzerland – Patrice Sollner
  •  Thailand – Boonyong Thongboon
  •  Trinidad & Tobago – Maria Jordan
  •  Tunisia – Souad Keneari
  •  Turkey – Nil Menemencioglu
  •  United Kingdom – Marilyn Ann Ward
  •  United StatesBrucene Smith
  •  Venezuela – Ana María Padrón
  •  YugoslaviaZlata Petković

Notes[edit]

Debuts[edit]

  •  Bermuda
  •  Guam

Returns[edit]

  • Last competed in 1966:
    •  Aruba
    •  Trinidad & Tobago
  • Last competed in 1967:
    •  Panama
  • Last competed in 1969:
    •  Paraguay

Crossovers[edit]

Other notes[edit]

  • 9 of the contestants share the name Maria. They are: Miss Aruba (Maria Elizabeth Bruin), Miss Ecuador (María Cecilia Gómez), Miss Greece (Maria Maltezou), Miss Italy (Maria Pinnone), Miss Panama (María de Lourdes Rivera), Miss Paraguay (Rosa María Duarte), Miss Spain (María García), Miss Trinidad & Tobago (Maria Jordan), and Miss Venezuela (Ana María Padrón).

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c "The Telegraph". Retrieved 27 January 2016. 
  2. ^ "Miss World Competition Through the Years". E!. December 12, 2014. Retrieved January 23, 2016. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f "Beaver County Times". Retrieved 27 January 2016. 
  4. ^ a b "Times Daily". Retrieved 27 January 2016. 

External links[edit]