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Anne Millier
Anne Millier is an American ice dancer. She competed with her brother Harvey Millier. Results[edit] (with Millier)Event 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975World Championships 10th 9th 7th 10th 13thNorth American Championships2ndU.S. Championships 2nd 2nd 2nd 2nd 2nd 4thReferences[edit]USFSA media guide, 1998/99 editionThis article about a United States
United States
figure skater is a stub
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United States
Coordinates: 40°N 100°W / 40°N 100°W / 40; -100 United States
United States
of AmericaFlagGreat SealMotto:  "In God
God
We Trust"[1][fn 1]Other traditional mottos  "E pluribus unum" (Lat
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Figure Skating
Figure skating
Figure skating
is a sport in which individuals, duos, or groups perform on figure skates on ice. It was the first winter sport included in the Olympics, in 1908.[1] The four Olympic disciplines are men's singles, ladies' singles, pair skating, and ice dance. Non-Olympic disciplines include synchronized skating and four skating. From novice through senior-level competition, skaters generally perform two programs (short and long) which, depending on the discipline, may include spins, jumps, moves in the field, lifts, throw jumps, death spirals, and other elements or moves. The blade has a groove on the bottom creating two distinct edges — inside and outside. Judges prefer that skaters glide on one edge of the blade and not on both at the same time, which is referred to as a flat edge
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Ice Dancing
Ice dancing
Ice dancing
is a discipline of figure skating that draws from ballroom dancing. It joined the World Figure Skating Championships in 1952, and became a Winter Olympic Games
Olympic Games
medal sport in 1976. As in pair skating, dancers compete as a couple consisting of a man and a woman. Ice dance differs from pair skating by having different requirements for lifts. Couples must perform spins as a team in a dance hold, and throws and jumps are disallowed. Typically, partners are not supposed to separate by more than two arm lengths. Originally, partners were supposed to be in a dance hold the entire program, though modern ice dancing has lifted this restriction somewhat. Another distinction between ice dance and other skating disciplines is the use of music in the performances. In ice dancing, dancers must always skate to music with a definite beat or rhythm
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Ice Dancer
Ice dancing
Ice dancing
is a discipline of figure skating that draws from ballroom dancing. It joined the World Figure Skating Championships in 1952, and became a Winter Olympic Games
Olympic Games
medal sport in 1976. As in pair skating, dancers compete as a couple consisting of a man and a woman. Ice dance differs from pair skating by having different requirements for lifts. Couples must perform spins as a team in a dance hold, and throws and jumps are disallowed. Typically, partners are not supposed to separate by more than two arm lengths. Originally, partners were supposed to be in a dance hold the entire program, though modern ice dancing has lifted this restriction somewhat. Another distinction between ice dance and other skating disciplines is the use of music in the performances. In ice dancing, dancers must always skate to music with a definite beat or rhythm
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World Figure Skating Championships
The World Figure Skating Championships ("Worlds") is an annual figure skating competition sanctioned by the International Skating Union. Medals are awarded in the categories of men's singles, ladies' singles, pair skating, and ice dancing. Generally held in March, the World Championships are considered the most prestigious of the ISU Championships, which also include the European Championships, the Four Continents Championships, and the World Junior Championships. With the exception of the Olympic title, a world title is considered to be the highest competitive achievement in figure skating. The corresponding competition for junior-level skaters is the World Junior Championships
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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North American Figure Skating Championships
The North American Figure Skating Championships were a former elite figure skating competition for skaters from the United States
United States
and Canada. It was a biennial (every two years) competition held between 1923 and 1971, with locations alternating between the two countries.Contents1 History 2 Medalists2.1 Men 2.2 Ladies 2.3 Pairs 2.4 Ice dance 2.5 Fours3 ReferencesHistory[edit] Although the event was classified as an "international competition" under International Skating Union
International Skating Union
rules, it was actually a cooperative venture between the United States
United States
Figure Skating Association and the Canadian Figure Skating Association,[1] which both had their roots in a former organization called the Ice Skating Union of America
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Harvey Millier
Harvey "Skip" Millier is an American former ice dancer who competed with his sister Anne Millier.[1] Results[edit] (with Millier)Event 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975World Championships 10th 9th 7th 10th 13thNorth American Championships2nd[1]U.S. Championships 2nd 2nd 2nd 2nd 2nd 4thReferences[edit]^ a b Karen Magnussen wins Figure Skating CrownThis article about a United States figure skater is a stub
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Anne Millier
Anne Millier is an American ice dancer. She competed with her brother Harvey Millier. Results[edit] (with Millier)Event 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975World Championships 10th 9th 7th 10th 13thNorth American Championships2ndU.S. Championships 2nd 2nd 2nd 2nd 2nd 4thReferences[edit]USFSA media guide, 1998/99 editionThis article about a United States
United States
figure skater is a stub
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United States Figure Skating Championships
The U.S. Figure Skating
U.S. Figure Skating
Championships is a figure skating competition held annually to crown the national champions of the United States. The competition is sanctioned by U.S. Figure Skating. In the U.S. skating community, the event is often referred to informally as "Nationals". Medals are awarded in four disciplines: men's (boys') singles, ladies' (girls') singles, pair skating, and ice dancing in four colors: gold (first), silver (second), bronze (third), and pewter (fourth) on five levels, senior, junior, novice, intermediate, and juvenile. The event is also used to determine the U.S. teams for the World Championships, World Junior Championships, Four Continents Championships, and Winter Olympics, however, U.S
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