Nikolai Novosjolov

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Nikolai Novosjolov
Nikolai Novosjolov 2014 Challenge RFF t160332.jpg
Novosjolov at the 2014 Trophée Monal
Personal information
Born (1980-06-09) 9 June 1980 (age 40)
Haapsalu, Estonia
Height1.90 m (6 ft 3 in)
Weight90 kg (198 lb)
Sport
Country Estonia
SportFencing
WeaponÉpée
HandRight-handed
FIE rankingcurrent ranking

Nikolai Novosjolov (born 9 June 1980) is an Estonian right-handed épée fencer, two-time individual world champion, and four-time Olympian.[1]

Novosjolov competed in the 2000 Sydney Olympic Games,[2] the 2008 Beijing Olympics Games,[3] the 2012 London Olympic Games,[4] and the 2016 Rio de Janeiro Olympic Games.[5]

Novosjolov won a silver medal in the team men's épée event at the 2001 World Fencing Championships in Nîmes, France, a gold medal in the individual men's épée event at the 2010 World Fencing Championships in Paris, France, a gold medal in the individual men's épée event at the 2013 World Fencing Championships in Budapest, Hungary, and a silver medal in the individual men's épée event at the 2017 World Fencing Championships in Leipzig, Germany.

Novosjolov won a silver medal in the individual men's épée event at the 2012 European Fencing Championships in Legnano, Italy, a bronze medal in the individual men's épée event at the 2017 European Fencing Championships in Tbilisi, Georgia, and a silver medal in the individual men's épée event at the 2018 European Fencing Championships in Novi Sad, Serbia.

Between 2009 and 2016, Novosjolov won three FIE Men's Épée Grand Prix titles, in addition to two silver medals and four bronze medals.

Between 2010 and 2018, Novosjolov won three FIE Men's Épée World Cup titles, in addition to three bronze medals.

Orders[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "INTERNATIONAL FENCING FEDERATION - The International Fencing Federation official website". INTERNATIONAL FENCING FEDERATION - The International Fencing Federation official website. Retrieved 25 March 2020.
  2. ^ "2000 Summer Olympics - The Results (Fencing - Men)". www.sport-olympic.gr. Retrieved 25 March 2020.
  3. ^ "INTERNATIONAL FENCING FEDERATION - The International Fencing Federation official website". INTERNATIONAL FENCING FEDERATION - The International Fencing Federation official website. Retrieved 25 March 2020.
  4. ^ "INTERNATIONAL FENCING FEDERATION - The International Fencing Federation official website". INTERNATIONAL FENCING FEDERATION - The International Fencing Federation official website. Retrieved 25 March 2020.
  5. ^ "INTERNATIONAL FENCING FEDERATION - The International Fencing Federation official website". INTERNATIONAL FENCING FEDERATION - The International Fencing Federation official website. Retrieved 25 March 2020.

External links[edit]

Awards
Preceded by
Andrus Veerpalu
Estonian Athlete of the Year
2010
Succeeded by
Gerd Kanter
Preceded by
Heiki Nabi
Estonian Athlete of the Year
2013
Succeeded by
Rasmus Mägi