Piper Gilles

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Piper Gilles
Piper Gilles and Paul Poirier at the 2019 Four Continents podium
Personal information
Born (1992-01-16) January 16, 1992 (age 31)
Rockford, Illinois
Height1.63 m (5 ft 4 in)
Figure skating career
Country representedCanada
Former country(ies) representedUnited States
PartnerPaul Poirier
Former partner(s)Zachary Donohue, Timothy McKernan
CoachCarol Lane, Jon Lane, Juris Razgulajevs, Roy Bradshaw
Former coach(es)Patti Gottwein, Christopher Dean, Rich Griffin
Skating clubScarboro FSC
Former skating club(s)Broadmoor Skating Club
World standing6 (2021-22)
3 (2020–21)
6 (2019–20)
9 (2018–19)
13 (2017–18)
11 (2016–17)
9 (2015–16)
5 (2014–15)
14 (2013–14)
36 (2012–13)
ISU personal best scores
Combined total219.49
2022 Grand Prix of Espoo
Short dance88.37
2023 World Team Trophy
Free dance131.69
2022 Grand Prix of Espoo
Medal record
Representing  Canada
Figure skating: Ice dancing
World Championships
Bronze medal – third place 2021 Stockholm Ice dancing
Bronze medal – third place 2023 Saitama Ice dancing
Four Continents Championships
Silver medal – second place 2014 Taipei Ice dancing
Silver medal – second place 2020 Seoul Ice dancing
Bronze medal – third place 2019 Anaheim Ice dancing
Grand Prix Final
Gold medal – first place 2022–23 Torino Ice dancing

Piper Gilles (/ˈɡɪləs/; born January 16, 1992) is an American-Canadian ice dancer who currently represents Canada internationally. With Paul Poirier, she is a two-time World bronze medalist (2021 and 2023) and 2022–23 Grand Prix Final champion, as well as a three-time Four Continents medalist (silver in 2014 and 2020, bronze in 2019), three-time Skate Canada International champion (2019, 2021–22), and two-time Canadian national champion (2020, 2022). Gilles and Poirier competed for Canada at the 2018 and 2022 Winter Olympics.

Earlier in her career, Gilles competed for the United States with Timothy McKernan and Zachary Donohue, winning four medals altogether on the ISU Junior Grand Prix series.

Personal life[edit]

Piper Gilles was born January 16, 1992, in Rockford, Illinois.[1] She attended Cheyenne Mountain High School.[2] Her mother and grandmother are Canadian.[3] She herself became a Canadian citizen on December 17, 2013.[4] Her older brother, Todd, competed in ice dancing and her twin sister, Alexe, in singles.[5] The Gilles family household in Colorado routinely played host to other skaters training in the area during her childhood, including Adam Rippon, Liam Firus and Yukina Ota.[6]

Gilles studied fashion design at Ryerson University (now Toronto Metropolitan University) in Toronto, Ontario.[7][8][9] She is dyslexic, and has served as a spokeswoman for the Ontario chapter of the International Dyslexia Association.[10]

On June 21, 2022, Gilles became engaged to her boyfriend, Nathan Kelly.[11] They married on September 3 of the same year, announcing this publicly on Valentine's Day of 2023.[12]

In May 2023, Gilles revealed she had been treated for stage 1 ovarian cancer. The procedure included removing her left ovary and an appendectomy as a precautionary measure.[13]


Early career[edit]

Gilles and Donohue at the 2010 World Junior Championships

Gilles began learning to skate in 1994.[14] She teamed up with Timothy McKernan in January 2003 after skating with him earlier on a temporary basis.[15] They began competing on the juvenile level in 2004, winning the bronze medal. In 2005, they became the intermediate dance champions. The duo won the junior pewter medal at the 2007 U.S. Championships and silver the following year at the 2008 U.S. Championships. They announced the end of their partnership on May 22, 2008.[16] The partnership ended due to Gilles having physically outgrown McKernan.[6]

Gilles teamed up with Zachary Donohue in the summer of 2008. They made their international debut at the 2008–2009 ISU Junior Grand Prix event in Ostrava, Czech Republic, which they won. At their second event, in Cape Town, South Africa, they won the silver medal. They won the bronze medal on the junior level at the 2009 U.S. Championships.

After repeating as national bronze medalists, Gilles/Donohue finished ninth at the 2010 World Junior Championships. Their split was announced in May 2010.[17] Reflecting on the end of the partnership years later, Gilles would say that she and Donohue were "very similar - very emotional and driven - but it didn’t work for us. And we tried, we tried so hard to make it work, and again, it just wasn’t the right partnership for either of us."[6]

With the likelihood of finding a new partner low, Gilles decided to pursue other avenues, moving to Los Angeles. She appeared in the band Simple Plan's music video for the song "Can't Keep My Hands off You", and was offered the role of Rapunzel in Disney on Ice's production of Tangled.[3][8]

2011–2012 season: Debut of Gilles/Poirier[edit]

Gilles and Poirier at the 2012 Canadian Championships

Canadian ice dancer Paul Poirier contacted Gilles to arrange a tryout.[3][8] On July 27, 2011, the two confirmed they had teamed up to represent Canada.[18] They were unable to compete internationally in their first season due to Gilles needing a release from U.S. Figure Skating.[18] They decided to train under Carol Lane at the Scarboro Figure Skating Club at the Ice Galaxy in Scarborough, Ontario.[18][19] Their free dance was choreographed by Christopher Dean in Colorado Springs, Colorado in early June.[20]

Gilles/Poirier won the bronze medal at the 2012 Canadian Championships. Due to their ineligibility for international competition that season, fourth-place finishers Kharis Ralph / Asher Hill took the third world team spot that season.[21]

2012–2013 season[edit]

In September 2012, Gilles and Poirier won gold at the U.S. Classic. They received two Grand Prix assignments, 2012 Skate Canada International and 2012 Trophée Éric Bompard.[22] They finished fourth and sixth at the two events and then won the silver medal at the 2013 Canadian Championships. They were fifth at the 2013 Four Continents Championships, winning a small bronze medal in the free dance. Appearing at their first World Championships, held in London, Ontario, they placed eighteenth.

2013–2014 season: Four Continents silver[edit]

In May 2013, Poirier sustained a serious ankle injury, delaying the duo's preparation for the upcoming season.[4] Their assigned events for the 2013–14 Grand Prix season were the NHK Trophy, where they finished fifth, and the Rostelecom Cup, where they placed sixth.[23] Gilles became a Canadian citizen in December 2013,[4] making Gilles and Poirier eligible to participate in the Olympics.

Hampered by Poirier's injury, the duo finished fourth at the 2014 Canadian Championships and were not selected for the Canadian Olympic team. Years later, Gilles would admit that the result "was definitely disappointing, but it really made us who we are right now. We didn't want that big upset to change our goals in the future, and I think that made us stronger, more comfortable with each other because we really had to lean on each other. So I think it made all of us closer and better as athletes and more well-rounded."[24] Instead of the Olympics, they were sent to the 2014 Four Continents Championship, where they won the silver medal, placing behind Gilles' former partner Donohue and his new partner Madison Hubbell. Poirier opined that "we're going to take this competition with us because it taught us a lot about resilience and about being able to come back so quickly after nationals."[25]

2014–2015 season: First Grand Prix Final[edit]

Gilles/Poirier won silver at both of their Grand Prix events, the 2014 Skate Canada International and 2014 Trophée Éric Bompard.[26] These results qualified them for the 2014–15 Grand Prix of Figure Skating Final, where they placed fifth. At the 2015 Canadian Championships, they won the silver medal behind Kaitlyn Weaver / Andrew Poje. The two capped off their season with a sixth-place finish at the 2015 World Championships.

2015–2016 season[edit]

Gilles/Poirier opened their season with a win at the 2015 Ondrej Nepela Trophy. They finished as second alternates for the Grand Prix Final after taking bronze at the 2015 Skate America and silver at the 2015 Trophée Éric Bompard. After repeating as national silver medalists at the 2016 Canadian Championships.[27]

They finished fifth at the 2016 Four Continents Championships, a result they considered disappointing, and which prompted significant revisions to their short dance program, which had initially been developed as a mix of music by The Beatles and Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. The revisions made the dance primarily set to Beatles music. At the 2016 World Championships in Boston, Gilles/Poirier debuted the new program iteration, finishing fifth in the short and making the final flight in the free dance for the first time in their partnership. Poirier called this "something new for us and something that we’ve wanted, and it’s one of the things we really hoped we’d be able to do this year."[28] They finished eighth in the free dance, dropping to eighth overall.

The ISU subsequently adopted elements of the short dance choreography debuted in Boston as a new pattern dance called the March, credited to Gilles, Poirier, their coach Carol Lane, and choreographer Juris Razgulajevs.[29]

2016–2017 season[edit]

The 2016–17 season featured the return to competition of Tessa Virtue / Scott Moir, which affected the standings of the other Canadian ice dance teams.[24] Gilles/Poirier took bronze at the 2016 Skate Canada International, the 2016 Trophée de France, and the 2017 Canadian Championships. The two struggled with mistakes in their disco-themed short dance for much of the season, with a stumble at the French event and Gilles falling at the 2017 Four Continents Championships. Gilles described the results as "physically hard and definitely tough mentally."[30] They finished eighth at the 2017 World Championships in Helsinki.

2017–2018 season: Pyeongchang Olympics[edit]

Gilles/Poirier placed fourth at both of their Grand Prix assignments, the 2017 Skate America and 2017 Rostelecom Cup. Following this, the two opted to change their free dance program mid-season, discarding an initial film noir-themed routine for a James Bond program. Poirier explained that they felt the need for "a more accessible vehicle going into the Olympics and one that (fans) can more readily identify with."[31] Their scores dramatically improved with the new program, and they earned the silver medal at the 2018 Canadian championships on the way to qualifying for the 2018 Winter Olympics in Pyeongchang, South Korea. Gilles described this as "a breath of fresh air because we've worked our entire lives for that Olympic moment; qualifying for the games has always been my dream."[9] The duo placed eighth at their first Olympics and ended the season with a sixth-place finish at the 2018 World Championships.

2018–2019 season: Four Continents bronze[edit]

For their free dance, Gilles/Poirier envisioned a tribute to the artist Vincent van Gogh and arranged for the British busker act Govardo to create a cover version of the Don McLean song "Vincent" that had the tempo changes necessary for an ice dance program.[32] "Vincent" would go on to be the team's most acclaimed program to date. Gilles would later reflect on the season and say: "We find that this program brings a different energy every time we compete it. That’s why so many people can connect with it. It can touch people in so many different emotional ways. Every time we perform it, we’re drawing a new feeling from it."[33]

Gilles and Poirier perform their acclaimed "Vincent" program at the 2018 Internationaux de France

Following Kaitlyn Weaver / Andrew Poje's decision not to skate the 2018–19 Grand Prix series, Gilles/Poirier became the top-ranked Canadian team competing there.[32] They won their first outing of the season, the Nebelhorn Trophy, having placed first in both segments. The band Govardo attended the event, meeting them for the first time.[34] At their first Grand Prix event, the 2018 Skate Canada International, Gilles fell during the rhythm dance, leaving them in sixth place. The two set a new personal best in the free dance, rebounding to capture the bronze medal.[35] They won a second bronze medal at the 2018 Internationaux de France, ending as second alternates for the Grand Prix Final.[36] Following this, it was announced that they had been added belatedly to the ice dance competition at the Golden Spin of Zagreb.[37] They won the event, which they described as a means of regaining "positive energy" after missing the Grand Prix Final.[33]

At the 2019 Canadian Championships, Gilles/Poirier placed second in the rhythm dance, behind Weaver/Poje, due to lower scores on the Tango Romantica pattern.[38] They won the free dance but finished second overall by 1.47 points.[39]

At the 2019 Four Continents Championships, Gilles/Poirier placed fourth in the rhythm dance, behind Hubbell/Donohue, Madison Chock / Evan Bates, and Weaver/Poje. They achieved their best results to date on the Tango Romantica pattern.[40] In the free dance, they placed second, passing Weaver/Poje in the free for the second event in a row, while Hubbell/Donohue had a major stationary lift error that dropped them to fourth in the free dance and fourth overall. Gilles/Poirier won the bronze medal overall, their first Four Continents podium since 2014.[41] They finished the season at the 2019 World Championships, where they placed seventh.[42]

2019–2020 season: National gold and Four Continents silver[edit]

In designing their rhythm dance for the Broadway musical theme, the team settled on Mack and Mabel, famously used decades earlier by Torvill and Dean, though they sought to avoid closely paralleling the music used in their version.[43] For the free dance, they sought a Canadian artist, as the 2020 World Championships were scheduled to be held in Montreal. Ultimately, they settled on Joni Mitchell's "Both Sides Now", familiar to both of them for its use in the film Love Actually.[44]

Gilles/Poirier began the season at the 2019 Autumn Classic, winning by over eighteen points over silver medalists Lilah Fear / Lewis Gibson.[45] For their first Grand Prix assignment, they competed at the 2019 Skate Canada International in Kelowna. They placed second in the rhythm dance, 0.63 points behind defending champions Hubbell/Donohue.[46] They won the free dance and took the gold medal overall by 2.70 points over Hubbell/Donohue, Gilles/Poirier's first Grand Prix gold medal, with Gilles saying they had "worked really hard for this moment."[47] For their second event, the 2019 Rostelecom Cup, they placed second in the free dance behind reigning World silver medalists Sinitsina/Katsalapov.[48] Second in the free dance as well, they won the silver medal and qualified to the Grand Prix Final for the first time in five years. Poirier remarked that they had "had a lot of ups and downs" in the years since and, at times, had doubted whether it would happen again.[49]

The 2020 Canadian national champions, left to right: Poirier, Gilles, Sadovsky, Moore-Towers, Marinaro, Bausback

At the Grand Prix Final in Torino, Gilles/Poirier placed sixth in the rhythm dance, which was called "a bit disappointing" in comparison to their earlier Grand Prix results.[50] Fourth in the free dance, they rose to fifth overall, equaling their placement in 2014.[51]

Gilles/Poirier were the heavy favourites going into the 2020 Canadian Championships. At the beginning of the rhythm dance, Gilles' hair became caught on Poirier's jacket, though his only affected their choreography rather than one of the technical elements. They nevertheless completed the program and led second-place finishers Lajoie/Lagha by 11.60 points going in the free dance.[52] Winning the free dance as well by a wide margin, they claimed their first Canadian national title, which Gilles called "absolutely thrilling."[53]

Competing at the 2020 Four Continents Championships in Seoul, Gilles/Poirier placed third in the rhythm dance, levels on the Finnstep pattern dance being the main difference between them and American rivals Chock/Bates and Hubbell/Donohue.[54] Second in the free dance, they rose to the silver medal overall, with Gilles remarking "I think we are very happy with ourselves."[55] They were assigned to compete at the World Championships, but these were cancelled as a result of the coronavirus pandemic.[56]

2020–2021 season: World bronze[edit]

Gilles/Poirier were assigned to the 2020 Skate Canada International, but the event was also cancelled due to the pandemic.[57] With the pandemic continuing to make in-person competitions difficult, Gilles/Poirier competed at a virtually-held 2021 Skate Canada Challenge, winning the gold medal by a margin of 16.42 points over silver medalists Fournier Beaudry/Sørensen. The 2021 Canadian Championships were subsequently cancelled.[58][59]

On February 25, Gilles and Poirier were announced as part of the Canadian team to the 2021 World Championships, to be held in Stockholm without an audience due to the pandemic.[60] Four-time and defending World champions Papadakis/Cizeron had declined to attend the event due to the pandemic and their own past COVID illness, resulting in the podium being considered more open than in previous seasons, with Gilles/Poirier among the six teams viewed as contenders.[61] They placed fourth in the rhythm dance, 1.78 points behind Chock/Bates in third. They came second in the free dance with a new personal test in both that segment and in total score, rising to third overall and finishing only 0.36 points behind the silver medals, Madison Hubbell and Gilles' former partner Zachary Donohue. Poirier remarked afterward that it had "been a very long time for us; we were kind of stuck between sixth and eighth for a very long time, essentially since 2014, so I think just the pent-up frustration of so many years, being able to accomplish this just feels like such a nice relief."[62] Their placement combined with Fournier Beaudry/Sørensen's eighth-place qualified three berths for Canadian dance teams at the 2022 Winter Olympics.[63]

2021–2022 season: Beijing Olympics[edit]

In the aftermath of their World medal win, Gilles and Poirier could not tour with ice shows due to ongoing pandemic restrictions and so focused on their preparations for the Olympic season. They selected an Elton John medley for the rhythm dance. For the free dance, they collaborated with the band Govardo for the second time, having them craft a new cover version of the Beatles' song "The Long and Winding Road", which they described as "really about the road that brought us to this Olympic moment and our story."[64] Making their season's debut at the 2021 CS Autumn Classic International, they won the event for the second time in the first major skating competition held in Canada in a year and a half.[65]

Gilles/Poirier started on the Grand Prix at the 2021 Skate Canada International, where they improved their personal best in the rhythm dance by over two points for an 85.65 score. Winning the free dance, they also claimed their second consecutive gold medal at the event.[66] At their second event, the 2021 Internationaux de France, they placed second in both segments to take the silver medal, albeit with lower scores than at their preceding two events of the season.[67] Assessing the results, Gilles said that she felt they had "made some improvements compared to Skate Canada, but our score is a bit lower, and we need to go back and evaluate that."[68] Their results qualified them to the Grand Prix Final, but it was subsequently cancelled due to restrictions prompted by the Omicron variant.[69]

At the 2022 Canadian Championships, held in Ottawa without an audience due to the pandemic, Gilles/Poirier easily won both segments of the competition to take their second national title. They described nervousness at debuting new choreographic changes since the Grand Prix.[70] The following day, they were named to their second Canadian Olympic team.[71]

Gilles/Poirier began the 2022 Winter Olympics as the Canadian entries in the rhythm dance segment of the Olympic team event. Both lost a level on their twizzles and, as a result, unexpectedly finished fourth behind Italians Guignard/Fabbri, taking seven points for the Canadian team. Theirs was the highest placement for Canada on the first day of competition, which was notably missing Canadian men's champion Keegan Messing due to COVID-19 rules.[72][73] They also skated the free dance segment, finishing third, while Team Canada came fourth overall.[74] Days later in the dance event, Gilles/Poirier placed sixth in the rhythm dance, with their 83.52 score below their season's best due to Gilles' twizzle bobble.[75][76] In the free dance, Gilles was unable to get into proper position in the first part of their combination lift, resulting in them placing seventh in that segment and dropping to seventh overall. She said after that it "wasn’t the skate that we wanted. And you know, it's definitely hard."[77]

Gilles and Poirier concluded the season at the 2022 World Championships, held with Russian dance teams absent due to the International Skating Union banning all Russian athletes due to their country's invasion of Ukraine.[78] Gilles/Poirier were fifth in both segments of the competition, finishing fifth overall.[79][80] Poirier said that "I don't think the results in the second half of the season were exactly how we wanted them to be, but I think, especially after the free dance skate at the Olympics, we were so proud of our performance today, and we had a blast."[80] They performed their trademark "Vincent" program in the exhibition gala, accompanied by a live performance by the band Govardo.[81]

2022–2023 season: Grand Prix Final champions and World bronze, cancer surgery[edit]

Gilles and Poirier took a lengthy break from training following the Olympic season and contemplated retirement. By mid-July, they had decided to continue, but as a result of the late start, they did not participate in the Challenger events before the start of the Grand Prix.[82] For their free program, they opted to use Andrew Lloyd Webber's Evita, music that they had periodically discussed using at points over the preceding decade. Poirier said they related to the story of "Eva trying to find her way and figure out what she's going to do and who she's going to be and what she's going to stand for."[83]

Seeking a third consecutive victory at Skate Canada International to open the season, Gilles/Poirier set a new personal best (87.23) in the rhythm dance and nearly equaling their best in the free dance. They won the gold medal by 6.52 points over Britons Fear/Gibson.[84] Gilles had begun to experience fatigue and left-side abdominal pain during the event. After initially dismissing it, both her coach and husband prevailed on her to visit a doctor, who referred her for an ultrasound and gynecological consultation. She was diagnosed with an ovarian tumour, and was advised that immediate surgery was required, despite her hope to avoid disrupting the skating season. Blood tests prior to departing for 2022 Grand Prix of Espoo indicated that the tumour was possibly cancerous.[85] Gilles/Poirier won the rhythm dance in Espoo with another new personal best in that segment (87.80), almost seven points ahead of second-place Hawayek/Baker of the USA.[86] They set a personal best in the free dance as well (131.69) and won their second Grand Prix gold medal with a 17.03-point margin over the silver medalists, and qualified to the Grand Prix Final in first position. In anticipation of the event, Poirier said, "the next two weeks will really be about managing our energy."[87][88]

As the top seed, Gilles/Poirier entered the Final in Turin as the presumptive favourites, albeit not firmly so, against struggling American pre-season favourites Chock/Bates and Italian champions Guignard/Fabbri competing on home ice. They finished first in the rhythm dance, 0.44 points ahead of a resurgent Chock/Bates. They received lower levels on some elements than in previous events, which Poirier called "a fair assessment" that he attributed to hesitance in the face of strong competition.[89][90] They won the free dance as well, taking the gold medal, the most significant victory of their careers thus far, and the first Grand Prix Final victory for any Canadian competitor since Virtue/Moir in 2016.[91] Gilles assessed that they "felt great today, from start to finish."[92] Their training mates, Nadiia Bashynska and Peter Beaumont, won gold in the Junior Grand Prix Final on the same day.[93] Gilles would later recall this as "probably the highest moment in my life" to that point, but that "coming back to the hotel room afterward and being like, 'Okay, now I'm back down to earth. I'm going into surgery next week, so here we go.'"[85]

Gilles' surgery removed both her left ovary and, as a precautionary measure, her appendix.[85] The surgery was initially reported to the public as only an appendectomy, as a result of which the team withdrew from the 2023 Canadian Championships.[94] Gilles/Poirier were provisionally assigned to the 2023 Four Continents Championships, but subsequently withdrew to focus on recovery.[95] The post-surgical biopsy of the tumour confirmed that it had been cancerous. She was also diagnosed with endometriosis. Blood testing in subsequent months would indicate that she did not have cancer.[85]

Able to return to competition for the 2023 World Championships in Saitama, Gilles/Poirier finished in third place in the rhythm dance, less than a point behind second-place Guignard/Fabbri but solidly behind segment leaders Chock/Bates. Gilles said that she was "so proud of what we accomplished today, with being a little bit nerve wracking not having two competitions under our belt, missing out on that."[96] They were third in the free dance as well, winning their second World bronze medal. She called it "such a special year, so just finishing this season with a medal gives us confidence knowing that we did our job this season."[97] With Chock/Bates and Guignard/Fabbri joining them on the podium, it was the first at the World Championships ice dance event where all medalists were aged 30 or older.[98] After going public with her cancer surgery a month later, Gilles called the Saitama championships "one of the hardest competitions I've ever had to do in my life, just because I had to face people again, they wanted to know how I was doing, and I had lovely messages online. I didn't feel like myself, because there wasn’t truth to my situation. People didn't understand what that medal meant to us."[85]

Following the World Championships, Gilles/Poirier toured Japan with Stars on Ice before joining Team Canada at the World Team Trophy for the first time. Gilles was named the team captain. They finished third in the rhythm dance after Gilles lost a twizzle level.[99] They were third in the free dance as well.[100] Team Canada finished in sixth place.[101]


With Poirier[edit]

Season Rhythm dance Free dance Exhibition
  • Cha Cha: Do What I Do
    by Lady Bri
  • Rhumba: Rhythm Only (Rumba 25)
    by Dancelife Studio Orchestra
  • Cha Cha: Do What I Do
    by Lady Bri
    choreo. by Carol Lane, Juris Razgulajevs


  • Tango: Angelica's Tango
    by Piernicola Di Muro
    choreo. by Juris Razgulajevs, Carol Lane
Short dance

  • Blues: Oh What A Night For Dancing
    by Barry White, Vance Wilson
  • Disco: Disco Inferno
    by Leroy Green, Ron Kersey
  • Con Buena Onda
    by Daniel Lomuto, Ernesto Baffa, Hector M. Acre

  • She Said
    by Jorane
  • Neverland
    by Takenobu
    choreo. by Lane, Razgulajevs, Gilles, Poirier
  • Swing: Just One Dance
    by Caro Emerald
  • Quickstep: You Don't Leave Me
    by Caro Emerald
  • Sweet Dreams
  • Pure Imagination

  • Sweet Dreams
  • Pure Imagination

With Donohue[edit]

Season Original dance Free dance

Alfred Hitchcock movies:

With McKernan[edit]

Season Original dance Free dance
  • Cinderella
  • Bulgarian Baroque
    (from Dreamscape)

Competitive highlights[edit]

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

With Poirier for Canada[edit]

Event 11–12 12–13 13–14 14–15 15–16 16–17 17–18 18–19 19–20 20–21 21–22 22–23 23–24
Olympics 8th 7th
Worlds 18th 8th 6th 8th 8th 6th 7th C 3rd 5th 3rd
Four Continents 5th 2nd 4th 5th 6th 3rd 2nd WD
GP Final 5th 5th C 1st
GP Cup of China TBD
GP Finland 1st
GP France 6th 2nd 2nd 3rd 3rd 2nd
GP NHK Trophy 5th
GP Rostelecom 6th 4th 2nd
GP Skate America 3rd 4th
GP Skate Canada 4th 2nd 3rd 3rd 1st C 1st 1st TBD
CS Autumn Classic 2nd 3rd 1st 1st
CS Golden Spin 1st
CS Nebelhorn 3rd 1st
CS Ondrej Nepela 1st
U.S. Classic 1st
Canadian Champ. 3rd 2nd 4th 2nd 2nd 3rd 2nd 2nd 1st C 1st WD
SC Challenge 1st 1st 1st
Team events
Olympics 4th T
World Team Trophy 6th T
3rd P
TBD = Assigned; WD = Withdrew; C = Event cancelled
T = Team Result; P = Personal result. Medals awarded for team result only.

With Donohue for the United States[edit]

Event 08–09 09–10
Junior Worlds 9th
JGP Czech Republic 1st
JGP Germany 3rd
JGP Hungary 4th
JGP South Africa 2nd
U.S. Champ. 3rd J 3rd J
Midwestern Sectionals 2nd J
J = Junior level; WD = Withdrew

With McKernan for the United States[edit]

Event 05–06 06–07 07–08
JGP Austria 5th
JGP Mexico 3rd
JGP Taiwan 6th
JGP United Kingdom 4th
NACS Vancouver 1st J
NACS Pierrefonds 4th N
U.S. Champ. 7th N 4th J 2nd J
Midwestern Sectionals 2nd N 2nd J 2nd J
Southwestern Regionals 1st N
Levels: N = Novice; J = Junior

Detailed results[edit]

(with Poirier)

Small medals for short and free programs awarded only at ISU Championships. At team events, medals awarded for team results only. Current ISU personal bests highlighted in bold.

2023–2024 season
Date Event RD FD Total
November 10–12, 2023 2023 Cup of China TBD
October 27–29, 2023 2023 Skate Canada International TBD
2022–23 season
Date Event RD FD Total
April 13–16, 2023 2023 World Team Trophy 3
March 22–26, 2023 2023 World Championships 3
December 8–11, 2022 2022–23 Grand Prix Final 1
November 25–27, 2022 2022 Grand Prix of Espoo 1
October 28–30, 2022 2022 Skate Canada International 1
2021–22 season
Date Event RD FD Total
March 21–27, 2022 2022 World Championships 5
February 12–14, 2022 2022 Winter Olympics 6
February 4–7, 2022 2022 Winter Olympics – Team event 4
January 6–12, 2022 2022 Canadian Championships 1
November 19–21, 2021 2021 Internationaux de France 2
October 29–31, 2021 2021 Skate Canada International 1
September 16–18, 2021 2021 CS Autumn Classic International 1
2020–21 season
Date Event RD FD Total
March 22–28, 2021 2021 World Championships 4
January 8–17, 2021 2021 Skate Canada Challenge 1
2019–20 season
Date Event RD FD Total
February 4–9, 2020 2020 Four Continents Championships 3
January 13–19, 2020 2020 Canadian Championships 1
December 4–8, 2019 2019–20 Grand Prix Final 6
November 15–17, 2019 2019 Rostelecom Cup 2
October 25–27, 2019 2019 Skate Canada International 2
September 12–14, 2019 2019 CS Autumn Classic International 1
2018–19 season
Date Event SD FD Total
March 18–24, 2019 2019 World Championships 8
February 7–10, 2019 2019 Four Continents Championships 4
January 13–20, 2019 2019 Canadian Championships 2
December 5–8, 2018 2018 CS Golden Spin of Zagreb 1
November 23–25, 2018 2018 Internationaux de France 3
October 26–28, 2018 2018 Skate Canada International 6
September 26–29, 2018 2018 CS Nebelhorn Trophy 1
2017–18 season
Date Event SD FD Total
March 19–25, 2018 2018 World Championships 6
February 19–20, 2018 2018 Winter Olympics 9
January 8–14, 2018 2018 Canadian Championships 2
November 24–26, 2017 2017 Grand Prix Skate America 5
October 27–29, 2017 2017 Rostelecom Cup 4
September 20–23, 2017 2017 CS Autumn Classic International 3
2016–17 season
Date Event SD FD Total
Mar. 29 – Apr. 2, 2017 2017 World Championships 9
February 15–19, 2017 2017 Four Continents Championships 7
January 16–22, 2017 2017 Canadian Championships 1
November 11–13, 2016 2016 Trophée de France 4
October 28–30, 2016 2016 Skate Canada International 3
September 22–24, 2016 2016 CS Nebelhorn Trophy 3
2015–16 season
Date Event SD FD Total
March 28 – April 3, 2016 2016 World Championships 5
February 16–21, 2016 2016 Four Continents Championships 5
January 18–24, 2016 2016 Canadian Championships 2
November 13–15, 2015 2015 Trophée Éric BompardC 2
N/A 2
October 23–25, 2015 2015 Skate America 3
October 1–3, 2015 2015 CS Ondrej Nepela Trophy 3
2014–15 season
Date Event SD FD Total
March 23–29, 2015 2015 World Championships 7
February 9–15, 2015 2015 Four Continents Championships 4
January 19–25, 2015 2015 Canadian Championships 2
December 11–14, 2014 2014–15 Grand Prix Final 4
November 21–23, 2014 2014 Trophée Éric Bompard 2
Oct. 31 – Nov. 2, 2014 2014 Skate Canada International 4
October 15–16, 2014 2014 CS Skate Canada Autumn Classic 4
2013–14 season
Date Event SD FD Total
March 24–30, 2014 2014 World Championships 10
January 20–26, 2014 2014 Four Continents Championships 1
January 9–15, 2014 2014 Canadian Championships 4
November 22–24, 2013 2013 Rostelecom Cup 6
November 8–10, 2013 2013 NHK Trophy 5
2012–13 season
Date Event SD FD Total
March 11–17, 2013 2013 World Championships 15
February 6–11, 2013 2013 Four Continents Championships 5
January 13–20, 2013 2013 Canadian Championships 2
November 15–18, 2012 2012 Trophée Éric Bompard 6
October 26–28, 2012 2012 Skate Canada International 5
September 13–16, 2012 2012 U.S. International Classic 3
2011–12 season
Date Event SD FD Total
January 16–22, 2012 2012 Canadian Championships 3
Nov. 30 – Dec. 4, 2011 2012 Skate Canada Challenge 1
  • ^C – Event cancelled due to the terrorist attacks in Paris.


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External links[edit]

Media related to Piper Gilles at Wikimedia Commons