|Born||August 20, 1909|
|Died||November 15, 1964(aged 55)|
|Former partner||Constance Wilson-Samuel|
Montgomery "Bud" Wilson (August 20, 1909 – November 15, 1964) was a Canadian figure skater. Competing in men's singles, he became the 1932 Olympic bronze medalist, the 1932 World silver medalist, a six-time North American champion, and a nine-time Canadian national champion. He holds the record for the most Canadian titles won by any skater.
Wilson was born in Toronto in 1909. During World War II, he was a Major in the army artillery, earning the Bronze Star. He died in 1964 at the age of 55 from cancer of the throat.
Wilson first entered the Canadian Championships in 1924 at the age of 13 and placed second. He would win nine senior national titles between 1929 and 1939. In 1932, he won the silver medal at the World Figure Skating Championships and the bronze medal at the Winter Olympics in men's singles.
Wilson turned professional in 1939 and began his teaching career in St. Paul, Minnesota, where he stayed until interrupted by World War II. Following his army service, he joined the Skating Club of Boston as the club's senior professional and director of its annual carnival, The Ice Chips. He coached the following skaters:
- Dudley Richards, U.S. pair skating champion, World and Olympic competitor
- Bradley Lord, U.S. men's singles champion and World competitor
- Gregory Kelley, U.S. men's singles silver medalist and World competitor
- Tina Noyes, U.S. national medalist, Olympic and World competitor
In 2003, Wilson was inducted into the Professional Skaters Association Coaches Hall of Fame.
|North American Champ.||3rd||1st||1st||1st||1st||1st||1st|
Pairs with Wilson-Samuel
|North American Championships||3rd||1st||1st||1st||2nd|
|North American Championships||1st|
|North American Championships||2nd|