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Annelie Ehrhardt
Annelie Ehrhardt, (née Jahns on 18 June 1950) is a retired German hurdler. She won the gold medal in the inaugural 100 metre hurdles event at the 1972 Summer Olympics
1972 Summer Olympics
held in Munich, Germany, setting a new world record, and becoming the first East German Olympic Champion in this event. She also won a silver medal at the 1971 European Championships and a gold medal at the 1974 European Championships in a new championship record of 12.66 seconds.[1] Born Annelie Jahns, she married Olympic sprint canoer Manfred Ehrhardt in 1970 and became known under his name. During her career Ehrhardt won 11 national titles and set 20 world records over various hurdle distances, indoors and outdoors. She was a photo laboratory assistant by profession.[1] References[edit]Wikimedia Commons has media related to Annelie Erhardt.^ a b Annelie Ehrhardt
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Hötensleben
Hötensleben is a municipality in the Börde district in Saxony-Anhalt, Germany. History[edit] The first documented evidence of Hötensleben goes back to 983 AD, when the abbey as a part of the city under the name Holeinaslofu or Hokinasluvu was mentioned
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Soviet Union At The 1960 Summer Olympics
The modern Olympic Games
Olympic Games
or Olympics (French: Jeux olympiques[1][2]) are leading international sporting events featuring summer and winter sports competitions in which thousands of athletes from around the world participate in a variety of competitions. The Olympic Games
Olympic Games
are considered the world's foremost sports competition with more than 200 nations participating.[3] The Olympic Games
Olympic Games
are held every four years, with the Summer and Winter Games alternating by occurring every four years but two years apart. Their creation was inspired by the ancient Olympic Games, which were held in Olympia, Greece, from the 8th century BC to the 4th century AD. Baron Pierre de Coubertin
Pierre de Coubertin
founded the International Olympic Committee (IOC) in 1894, leading to the first modern Games in Athens in 1896
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Athletics At The 1948 Summer Olympics – Women's 80 Metres Hurdles
The women's 80 metres hurdles event at the 1948 Summer Olympic Games took place August 3 and August 4
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East Germany
East Germany, officially the German Democratic Republic
Republic
(GDR; German: Deutsche Demokratische Republik pronounced [ˈdɔʏtʃə demoˈkʀaːtɪʃə ʀepuˈbliːk], DDR), was a communist state[5][6] in Central Europe, during the Cold War
Cold War
period. It described itself as a socialist "workers' and peasants' state."[6] From 1949 to 1990, it administered the portion of Germany
Germany
that had been occupied by Soviet forces at the end of World War II—the Soviet Occupation Zone
Soviet Occupation Zone
of the Potsdam
Potsdam
Agreement, bounded on the east by the Oder–Neisse line
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Athletics At The 1952 Summer Olympics – Women's 80 Metres Hurdles
The Women's 80 metres hurdles at the 1952 Summer Olympics took place on July 24 and July 25 at the Helsinki Olympic Stadium. Australian athlete Shirley Strickland de la Hunty earned the gold medal, setting new World and Olympic records.[1]Contents1 Summary 2 Results2.1 Heats 2.2 Semifinals 2.3 Final3 ReferencesSummary[edit] Suffering from skin boils, defending champion Fanny Blankers-Koen was dropping out of other events to save herself for this event. In the first heat, Shirley Strickland set the Olympic record at 11.0. Strickland improved upon that with a 10.8 in the semi final round, joined by Maria Sander and Jean Desforges also running 10.9. It would have been a world record race but instead was wind aided. In the final, Blankers-Koen blasted out to a clear early lead over the first hurdle. Still leading she hit the second hurdle hard and was knocked off stride. She quit after jumping the third hurdle, this was the last race of her career
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Australia At The 1952 Summer Olympics
Australia
Australia
competed at the 1952 Summer Olympics
1952 Summer Olympics
in Helsinki, Finland. 81 competitors, 71 men and 10 women, took part in 67 events in 12 sports.[1] Australian athletes have competed in every Summer Olympic Games.Contents1 Medalists1.1 Gold 1.2 Silve
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Athletics At The 1956 Summer Olympics – Women's 80 Metres Hurdles
These are the official results of the Women's 80m Hurdles event at the 1956 Summer Olympics in Melbourne, Australia.[1]Contents1 Summary 2 Final classification 3 References 4 External linksSummary[edit] The Australians again qualified three women to the final. Shirley Strickland in lane 6 and Gloria Cooke in lane 1 sandwiched the field with a slight lead over the first barrier. By the second barrier, Strickland had edged ahead while Cooke was getting competition from Gisela Köhler in lane 2 next to her. By the next barrier, Köhler had some separation in second, while Galina Bystrova and Norma Thrower we battling for bronze in 4 and 5 respectively. By the seventh hurdle, Strickland had a full metre on Köhler. Almost a metre behind, Thrower had her head in front of Bystrova. In between the final flight, Bystrova edged ahead
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Australia At The 1956 Summer Olympics
Australia
Australia
was the host nation for the 1956 Summer Olympics
1956 Summer Olympics
in Melbourne, Australia. However, due to Australian quarantine restrictions the equestrian events were held in Stockholm, Sweden
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Athletics At The 1960 Summer Olympics – Women's 80 Metres Hurdles
The women's 80 metres hurdles hurdling event at the 1960 Olympic Games took place between August 31 and September 1.[1]Contents1 Results1.1 Heats 1.2 Semifinal 1.3 Final2 ReferencesResults[edit] Heats[edit] The top two runners in each of the six heats advanced to the semifinal round. Heat oneRank Name Nationality Time Notes1 Irina Press  Soviet Union 10.91 OR2 Carole Quinton  Great Britain 11.073 Draga Stamejčič  Yugoslavia 11.474 Ulla-Britt Wieslander  Sweden 11.605 Irene Robertson  United States 11.69Heat twoRank Name Nationality Time Notes1 Mary Bignal-Rand  Great Britain 11.402 Norma Thrower  Australia 11.543 Snezhana Kerkova  Bulgaria 11.734 Wanda dos Santos  Brazil 11.845 Bertha Díaz  Cuba 11.84Heat threeRank Name Nationality Time Notes1 Rimma Koshelyova  Soviet Union 11.26<
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Athletics At The 1964 Summer Olympics – Women's 80 Metres Hurdles
The women's 80 metres hurdles was the only women's hurdle race in the Athletics at the 1964 Summer Olympics program in Tokyo. It was held on 18 October and 19 October 1964.[1] 31 athletes from 20 nations entered, with 4 not starting the first round. The first round was held on 18 October, with the semifinals and final on 19 October. The 1965 film Tokyo Olympiad by Kon Ichikawa shows amazingly great detail of the preliminaries, preparation, final and medal ceremony surrounding this event. The slow motion study of the final shows Yoda Ikuko getting a fast start. Joining Ikuko in the lead is Teresa Ciepły. Rosie Bonds crashed the second hurdle and is awkward the rest of the race. By the third hurdle Pam Kilborn has overtaken Ikuko and Ciepły for the lead. Karin Balzer and Irina Press were close behind. Over the course of the final five hurdles, Balzer and Press edged closer as Ikuko lost a little ground
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Athletics At The 1936 Summer Olympics – Women's 80 Metres Hurdles
The women's 80 metres hurdles event at the 1936 Summer Olympic Games took place August 5 and August 6
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United Team Of Germany At The 1964 Summer Olympics
Athletes from East Germany
East Germany
(German Democratic Republic; GDR) and West Germany (Federal Republic of Germany; FRG) competed together as the United Team of Germany
United Team of Germany
for the last time at the 1964 Summer Olympics in Tokyo, Japan
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Athletics At The 1968 Summer Olympics – Women's 80 Metres Hurdles
The Women's 80 metres hurdles competition at the 1968 Summer Olympics in Mexico City, Mexico was held at the University Olympic Stadium on October 17–18.[1]Contents1 Competition format 2 Records 3 Results3.1 Round 13.1.1 Heat 1 3.1.2 Heat 2 3.1.3 Heat 3 3.1.4 Heat 4 3.1.5 Heat 53.2 Semifinals3.2.1 Heat 1 3.2.2 Heat 23.3 Final4 References 5 External linksCompetition format[edit] The Women's 80m hurdles competition consisted of heats (Round 1), Semifinals and a Final. The three fastest competitors from each race in the heats qualified for the semifinals, along with the fastest overall competitor not already qualified
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Australia At The 1968 Summer Olympics
Australia competed at the 1968 Summer Olympics in Mexico City, Mexico. Australian athletes have competed in every Summer Olympic Games
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East Germany At The 1976 Summer Olympics
Athletes from East Germany (German Democratic Republic) competed at the 1976 Summer Olympics
1976 Summer Olympics
in Montreal, Quebec, Canada
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