DONNA D’ERRICO

Donna D’Errico was born on March 30, 1968 in Dothan, Alabama, USA. She is an actress and producer, known for 116 MacDougal, Only God Can (2015) and Nanny Surveillance (2018). She was previously married to Nikki Sixx.
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Actress (27 credits)
 2019 Green Valley (TV Series) (announced)
Jennifer

Pilot (2019) … Jennifer
 2019 Brooklyn Nine-Nine (TV Series)
Marissa Costa

Hitchcock & Scully (2019) … Marissa Costa
 2018 9-1-1 (TV Series)
Stephanie

Dosed (2018) … Stephanie
 2018 Nanny Surveillance
Sarah
 2016 Roadies (TV Series)
Roberta aka Red Velvet

The City Whose Name Must Not Be Spoken (2016) … Roberta aka Red Velvet
 2015 Only God Can
Coley
 2010 The Making of Plus One
Frances Money – The Lawyer
 2008 Inconceivable
Elsa Roxanne Gold
 2007/V Intervention
Pamela
 2004 Reno 911! (TV Series)
New Johnson – Deputy Barbara Cooper

Department Investigation: Part 2 (2004) … New Johnson – Deputy Barbara Cooper
 2004 Comic Book: The Movie (Video)
Liberty Lass / Papaya Smith
 2002 Kiss the Bride
Officer Daisy
 2002 Austin Powers in Goldmember
Female Vendor (as Donna D’Errico-Sixx)
 2000 BattleBots (TV Series)
Host
 1999 Candyman: Day of the Dead (Video)
Caroline McKeever
 1998 Holding the Baby (TV Series)
Heather

Looking for Mr. Hoppity (1998) … Heather
 1998 Men in White (TV Movie)
Press Secretary
 1996-1998 Baywatch (TV Series)
Donna Marco

White Thunder at Glacier Bay: Part 2 (1998) … Donna Marco
White Thunder at Glacier Bay: Part 1 (1998) … Donna Marco
Bon Voyage (1998) … Donna Marco
Diabolique (1998) … Donna Marco (credit only)
Quarantine (1998) … Donna Marco
 1998 Nick Freno: Licensed Teacher (TV Series)
Samantha

Dome Alone (1998) … Samantha
Model Citizen (1998) … Samantha
Under the Gun (1998) … Samantha
Driving Mr. Jordan (1998) … Samantha
 1998 Baywatch: White Thunder at Glacier Bay (Video)
Donna Marco
 1997 Sabrina, the Teenage Witch (TV Series)
Carol / Nurse Nancy

A Doll’s Story (1997) … Carol
As Westbridge Turns (1997) … Nurse Nancy
 1997 The Big Easy (TV Series)
Eve Davenport

Heavenly Body (1997) … Eve Davenport
 1996-1997 Baywatch Nights (TV Series)
Donna Marco

A Thousand Words (1997) … Donna Marco (credit only)
The Vortex (1997) … Donna Marco (credit only)
Hot Winds (1997) … Donna Marco (credit only)
The Eighth Seal (1997) … Donna Marco (credit only)
Symbol of Death (1997) … Donna Marco (credit only)
 1996 High Tide (TV Series)
Blonde Waitress

Code Name: Scorpion (1996) … Blonde Waitress
 1995 Married with Children (TV Series)
Helga

The Two That Got Away (1995) … Helga
 1995 Unhappily Ever After (TV Series)
Fantasy Girl #1

A Line in the Sand (1995) … Fantasy Girl #1
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GIA MORA

Gia Mora is an American actor, singer, and writer known for her work on Baskets (2016), Impress Me (2015), and True Detective (2014). In addition to film and television, she has an extensive theatre resume and has performed with companies including Arena Stage, Woolly Mammoth, the Kennedy Center, Ford’s Theatre, and Michael Kahn’s Shakespeare ..
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Actress (28 credits)
 2016/II Hush (Short) (post-production)
Chorus Girl
  Burying Yasmeen (completed)
Deborah Dopple
 2017 Anchors Away (TV Movie) (completed)
Sky Monroe
 2018 Baskets (TV Series)
Masseuse

Women’s Conference (2018) … Masseuse
 2016/II Break (Short)
Greta
 2016 Lopez (TV Series)
Woman

George Takes a Hike (2016) … Woman
 2015 Adam Ruins Everything (TV Series)
Dealership Shopping Woman

Adam Ruins Cars (2015) … Dealership Shopping Woman
 2015 Quality Time (TV Series)
The Woman

Pilot … The Woman
 2015 True Detective (TV Series)
Mrs. Conroy

The Western Book of the Dead (2015) … Mrs. Conroy
 2015 Impress Me (TV Series)
Felecia

Hundo (2015) … Felecia
Unplugged (2015) … Felecia
 2015 Herlock (TV Movie)
Sheridan Hume
 2015 Castle (TV Series)
Shana Baker

Castle, P.I. (2015) … Shana Baker
 2014 Tice (Short)
News Anchor
 2014 Uncommon Chaos (TV Series)
Multiple / Kat / Sunday / …

The Funeral (2014) … Multiple
Meet Kat (2014) … Kat
That’s Too Bad (2014) … Sunday
The Amazing Dan (2014) … Danny’s Mom
All-American Cookout (2014) … Debbie
 2013 Life Gets Better (Short)
Mary
 2011 Woman’s Picture
Hotel guest / mystery woman
 2009-2010 The Video Makers (Web Series) (TV Series)
Cheri

Sex, Chai & Videotape (2010) … Cheri
The Intern (2010) … Cheri
Nazi Pets (2009) … Cheri
Medicated Self (2009) … Cheri
Tased and Confused (2009) … Cheri
 2009 Shrinkage (TV Series)
Nina the Shrink

The Trials of New Life (2009) … Nina the Shrink
Bobby and the Breakup (2009) … Nina the Shrink
Dancing, Hiding and Drinking (2009) … Nina the Shrink
 2008 Bedsider Web Content (Video short)
 2008 Saving Corporate America (TV Movie)
Alexandra
 2008 Mementos (Short)
Lori
 2008 Lizzie Strada (Short)
Lizzie Strata
 2007 Refraction (Short)
Magician
 2007/II Push (Short)
Victim (as Gia Mora Chinisci)
 2006 Bluefield
June White (as Gia Mora Chinisci)
 2003 Blanston (Short)
Lydia (as Gia Mora Chinisci)
 2002 Obliq Optik (Short)
Cupcake Girl
THEATER:
LIBERTY SMITH
SUNSET BOULEVARD
GLIMPSES OF THE MOON
COOL PAPA’S PARTY
GOD’S EAR
THE IMAGINARY INVALID
CHRISTMAS CAROL 1941
SHE LOVES ME
WOOLLY MAMMOTH
SHE STOOPS TO COMEDY
A PRAYER FOR OWEN MEANY
A MID SUMMER NIGHT’S DREAM
CAPITAL FRINGE FESTIVAL
SUPER CLAUDIO BROTHERS
BLUES ALLEY, AN DIE MUSIC
LANNIE’S CLOCKTOWER

JENN JONES

Jenn Jones is a 2 time freestyle bop-it champion, fat camp survivor, and a Bronze Bible Award winner for “good attitude” at the First Baptist Church Puppet Ministry Olympics. She holds theater degrees from University of Arkansas and AMDA New York, but is actually just terrific at impersonating her mother. She can be seen on several national
Jenn Jones Picture

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Actress (5 credits)
 2014 My Trip from Hell (TV Series)
Kimberly

Pilot (2014) … Kimberly
 2012 Blue Hole (Video short)
Casey Carpenter (as Jennifer Jones)
 2012 Saltwater
Liz (as Jennifer Jones)
 2011 Five Dates
Samantha (as Jennifer Jones)
 2010 Shut Up and Kiss Me
Sara (as Jennifer Jones)

JADE PEYTON

Jade Payton is an actress, known for iZombie (2015), The Rookie (2018) and Good Game (2017).
Jade Payton Picture

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Actress (3 credits)
 2019 The Rookie (TV Series)
Dominique Grey

Flesh and Blood (2019) … Dominique Grey
 2018 iZombie (TV Series)
Jordan Gladwell

And He Shall Be a Good Man (2018) … Jordan Gladwell
You’ve Got to Hide Your Liv Away (2018) … Jordan Gladwell
Insane in the Germ Brain (2018) … Jordan Gladwell
Mac-Liv-Moore (2018) … Jordan Gladwell
Brainless in Seattle, Part 2 (2018) … Jordan Gladwell
 2017 Good Game (TV Series)
Sam Kinsey

Blood Match (2017) … Sam Kinsey
You Stab My Back I’ll Stab Yours (2017) … Sam Kinsey
Don’t Cross the Streams (2017) … Sam Kinsey
Self Abuse (But Not the Fun Kind) (2017) … Sam Kinsey
Everyone Calls Everyone Else a Nazi (2017) … Sam Kinsey

RACHEL BAY JONES

Rachel Bay Jones is an American stage actress and singer. She has played the roles of Catherine in the 2013 Broadway revival of Pippin and Evan’s mother Heidi in Dear Evan Hansen. The latter earned her the 2017 Tony Award for Best Featured Actress in a Musical. Jones was born in New York City and grew up in Boca Raton, Florida.
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Actress (7 credits)
  Critical Thinking (post-production)
Principal Kestel
 2019 Modern Family (TV Series)
Farrah

Blasts from the Past (2019) … Farrah
 2018-2019 God Friended Me (TV Series)
Susan

Ready Player Two (2019) … Susan
The Prodigal Son (2018) … Susan
A House Divided (2018) … Susan
The Good Samaritan (2018) … Susan
Pilot (2018) … Susan
 2018 Ben Is Back
Beth Conyers
 2018 Law & Order: Special Victims Unit (TV Series)
Teresa Carisi

In Loco Parentis (2018) … Teresa Carisi
 2016 The Family (TV Series)
Sally

Election Day (2016) … Sally
 2015 Louie (TV Series)
Barbara

Untitled (2015) … Barbara
Hide Hide Show Show Self (4 credits)
 2017 The 71st Annual Tony Awards (TV Special)
Herself – Winner
 2017 Today (TV Series)

 2017 Show People with Paul Wontorek (TV Series)
Herself

Rachel Bay Jones (2017) … Herself
Hide Hide Show Show Archive footage (1 credit)
 2018 Stories of Strength and Hope: Preventing Youth Suicide (Documentary short)
Heidi Hansen (uncredited)

Teairra Marí

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Teairra Marí

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Teairra Marí
Born
Teairra Marí Thomas

(1987-12-02) December 2, 1987 (age 31)

Occupation
  • Singer
  • songwriter
  • dancer
  • actress
  • model
Years active 2003–present
Musical career
Genres
Instruments
  • Vocals
Labels
Associated acts Jay-Z, Ray J, Soulja Boy, Gucci Mane, Rihanna, Nicki Minaj, J. Holiday, Amerie, Cassie Ventura, Christina Milian

Teairra Marí (born Teairra Marí Thomas; December 2, 1987) is an American singer-songwriter, dancer, model and actress. At the age of 16, Jay Z signed her to Def Jam and she released her first album, Roc-A-Fella Records Presents Teairra Marí. After disappointing sales, she was let go from her recording contract in the middle of production for her second album Second Round. In 2008, she returned to the music scene with the Pleasure P-assisted single “Hunt 4 U”. After constant leaks, she was forced to re-record and re-title a second attempt at her second album At That Point. In 2010, she starred in the film Lottery Ticket alongside rappers Bow Wow and Ice Cube. Since 2010, she has released several mixtapes including features from Nicki Minaj, Soulja Boy, and Gucci Mane.

Career

Early life and career beginnings

The area Teairra grew up.

After Antonio “L.A.” Reid heard Marí perform live, he offered her a contract.[1] According to VP A&R at Island Def Jam Music Group Shakir Stewart, in an interview with HitQuarters, “Teairra was a star when she walked into the room. She captured the room when she did her audition. We fell in love with her from day one.”[1]

2004–2006: Teairra Marí

Marí worked with Jay-Z in his first collaboration project since becoming president of Def Jam Records, to create “Make Her Feel Good” along with producer Sean Garrett, the lead single from her debut album on Roc-A-Fella/Def Jam that reached number 35 on the Billboard Hot 100 and #9 on the R&B charts.[2] It was heavily played on BET but barely on MTV. The second single “No Daddy” had a video that led to commercial success on MTV. The video spent sixteen days on Total Request Live, reaching number four. Shortly after her third single “Phone Booth” was only sent to radio outlets and received a lukewarm response due to it not having a video and no promotion, she also made cameo appearances in various videos such as Biggie (“Nasty Girl”), 3LW (“Feelin You”) Jay-Z (“Show Me What You Got”) and played the leading lady in Sammie‘s video for “You Should Be My Girl”.[3] Teairra Marí’s first album, Roc-A-Fella Records Presents Teairra Marí, was released on August 2, 2005 and was produced by Brian Michael Cox, Darkchild, Cool And Dre, Blackout Movement, The Trackboyz, Kwame and was co-executive produced by Sean Garrett. The album reached No. 5 on the Billboard 200 albums chart and No. 2 on the Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums chart[4] while modeling and doing ads for the Roca Wear campaign. The album sold 248,000 copies according to Nielsen Soundscan, as of November 11, 2009.[5] Teairra started work on her second album entitled Second Round in 2006. The first single “Play Me” was scheduled to be released in the fall but production was stopped in the middle of the album. She received a phone call from her label before her high school graduation to inform her that she was being dropped.[5]

2007–2010: At That Point and mixtapes

In 2008, Marí signed a lucrative deal with Violator but decided to split and landed a new development deal with Fo’Reel Ent. under the wing of Cudda Love (the man responsible for Nelly‘s success). She was working on a new album titled At That Point with producers Rico Love, The Runners, The Underdogs and more. Featured on the album were Nicki Minaj, Flo Rida, Pleasure P, Soulja Boy, Gucci Mane, Kanye West & Rick Ross. On January 12, 2009 Teairra Marí released a Benny Boom-directed music video for “Hunt 4 U” which features Pleasure P. The second official single released from At That Point is “Cause A Scene” featuring Flo Rida.[6] It was produced by The Runners. The third official single from the album “Sponsor” featuring Gucci Mane & Soulja Boy[7] was released digitally on February 2, 2010 and the video was shot at a mansion in Los Angeles and was released on March 8, 2010. The album At That Point was scheduled to release the summer of 2010[8] but was eventually shelved due to so many tracks getting leaked online.[9] She decided to reenter the studio to re-record the album with a new title.[10]

Late 2009, Teairra Marí released her first mixtape Don’t Make Me Cause a Scene, hosted by DJ Papa Smurf. Besides throwing all her singles on there she released before she released “Sponsor”, plus adding “Diamonds” (with Kanye West), and “Automatic” (with Nicki Minaj), and remixing, “Birthday Sex” (Jeremih), “Turn My Swagg On” (Soulja Boy), “Blame It” (Jamie Foxx, T-Pain), “Turning Me Off” (Keri Hilson), and “Best I Ever Had” (Drake). It also features an official remix to “Cause A Scene”, featuring rappers Flo’ Rida, and Rick Ross.

She released her second mixtape entitled Point of No Return, hosted by DJ Drama on August 7, 2010. The mixtape contained leak songs like “I Know It’s You”, “Coins”, “Find My Way Back”, “Holla”, and a song intended for the album called “Lights Go Down”. She released 4 music videos to some of the songs she covered for the project. Usher‘s “Daddy’s Home”, covers to Drake‘s songs “Over” and his song “Find Your Love” titled “My Lovin'”, and “Super High”, a Rick Ross cover featuring a rapper named Cardan.

On August 17, 2010 she released Sincerely Yours, a digital EP released via iTunes, featuring the single “Sponsor”, and new songs like “Body”, and “Stranger”. It also features songs made for At That Point that hadn’t leaked, “Emergency”, “Operator”, and “Might Get Lucky”. She released music videos to “Body” and “Stranger”. She performed “Body” on the Mo’Nique show.[citation needed]

She released her third mixtape entitled The Night Before X-MAS on Christmas Eve 2010. It features a remix to “Devil in a New Dress” by Kanye West with the help of Rick Ross and also Mr. Vegas‘s ballroom reggae song “Boy Shorts” with him on it, covers to Chris Brown‘s “Deuces” featuring fellow recording artist Dondria, her rendition of the Wiz Khalifa song “Black and Yellow” titled “U Know What It Is”, a cover to Rick Ross‘s song “Aston Martin Music”, Diddy – Dirty Money‘s “Loving You No More”, and other songs such as “Stay”, “Round And Round”, and “Back It Up” featuring rapper YG. She made videos to “U Know What It Is” and “Stay”.

2011–2012: Sex on the Radio and Division1

Teairra went into the studio with Rico Love, executive producer of the album, in early March 2011 to work on new music for her album.[11] A snippet of a song is heard in a clip of them recording the first single from the album, That’s All Me, which features Rico Love. The song samples one of Diddy’s early hits, It’s All About the Benjamins.[12] “That’s All Me” is a single on DJ T. Neal’s album Not Your Average DJ which features Rico Love and it will also feature as a single from Marí’s new album. Teairra performed the new song for the first time at R&B Live in Hollywood[13] Teairra revealed on the set of “That’s All Me” that she had departed from Warner Bros and had signed a deal with Rico Love‘s label Division1.[14] Due to the large amount of leftover material from the album, Teairra released a fourth mixtape titled Now or Never on May 30). Rico and Teairra have already started recording a second album . “U Did That” is the first single from Teairra’s untitled second album, and was written and produced by Rico Love and co-produced by D-Town.[15] Marí said that the single will be going for radio adds sometime in January.[16] Teairra Marí released a video of her and Rico Love in the studio and talking about the new album. “It’s absolutely amazing the chemistry that Rico and I share. I couldn’t ask for another partner in crime,”. “There are a lot of talented songwriters out there, but for me, my chemistry is with Rico and I haven’t had a chemistry like this with anybody else. Everybody has their match and I think Rico is definitely my musical match.” “The direction has gotta be sexy,” she said. “I’m a woman comfortable in my shoes and I like to be in love, and when I’m in love, I like to have sex, lots and lots of it.”[16] The song was later remixed featuring rapper 2 Chainz. The music video has been shot. Marí described the reasoning for the title of the album by saying “It’s reminiscent of a new jack swing, like ’90s R&B, bedroom music but with a bounce.”[17]

Acting career

In 2009 she appeared in The Magnificent Cooly-T, followed in 2010’s Lottery Ticket playing opposite Bow Wow. During 2013, the cable network UP premiered her in “The Dempsey Sisters” with Lynn Whitfield, Denyce Lawton and Clifton Powell.[18][19]

Reality television

In 2011–2012, she had a supporting role on season two of the VH1 hit reality show Love & Hip Hop: New York.[20] In 2014, she appeared in a main role on the Love & Hip Hop spinoff Love & Hip Hop: Hollywood.[21]

Discography

Filmography

Film
Year Film Role Notes
2009 The Magnificent Cooly-T Sonya Film Debut
2010 Lottery Ticket Nikki Swayze Supporting
2012 Mac & Devin Go to High School Ms. Huck Supporting
2012 Holla II Tatianna Supporting
2013 The Dempsey Sisters Sheena Dempsey Main Cast
Television
Year Film Role Notes
2011–2012 Love & Hip Hop: New York Herself Supporting
2014–present Love & Hip Hop: Hollywood Herself Main Cast

ALEXIS SKYY

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Self (3 credits)
 2018-2019 Love & Hip Hop (TV Series)
Herself

Own Your Truth (2019) … Herself
The Blame Game (2018) … Herself
Arrested Development (2018) … Herself
 2017 Love & Hip Hop: Hollywood (TV Series)
Herself

Reunion – Part 1 (2017) … Herself
Exit Stage Left (2017) … Herself
Boy Band (2017) … Herself
Friends with Benefits (2017) … Herself
Intervention (2017) … Herself
 2017 Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta (TV Series)
Herself

In with the New (2017) … Herself
Sister Wives (2017) … Herself

YANKEES DO GOOD IN ADDITION TO BUSINESS

 

 

 

Danny Farquhar is nine months removed from suffering a brain hemorrhage and he has a chance to make it back to the majors.

Farquhar signed a minor league deal with the Yankees, according to Jon Heyman.

Farquhar pitched for the White Sox in 2018, but incurred a brain hemorrhage during the season and collapsed in the dugout his last outing of the season, on April 20. The 31-year-old righty will be entering his eighth MLB season, having spent time with the Blue Jays, Mariners and Rays before joining Chicago in 2017.

Farquhar’s best season came in 2014, when he recorded a 2.66 ERA in 66 games for the Mariners. For his career, he has a 3.93 ERA in 253 games.

Farquhar is 31 years old.  Lifetime stats (7 seasons): 10-15 3.93 309 k’s 106 BB’S.  EDB

 

TESSA VIRTUE

Tessa Virtue

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Tessa Virtue
2018 Winter Olympics - Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir - 28.jpg

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Virtue and Moir at 2018 Olympics
Personal information
Full name Tessa Jane McCormick Virtue
Country represented  Canada
Born (1989-05-17) May 17, 1989 (age 29)
London, Ontario, Canada
Residence London, Ontario, Canada
Height 1.65 m (5 ft 5 in)
Partner Scott Moir
Coach Marie-France Dubreuil, Patrice Lauzon, Romain Haguenauer
Former coach Marina Zueva, Oleg Epstein, Johnny Johns, Igor Shpilband, Carol Moir, Paul MacIntosh, Suzanne Killing
Choreographer David Wilson, Marie-France Dubreuil, Samuel Chouinard
Former choreographer Marina Zueva, Igor Shpilband
Skating club Montreal International School of Skating
Former skating club Arctic Edge FSC
Ilderton Skating Club
Training locations Montreal
Former training locations Canton, Michigan
Kitchener-Waterloo
Began skating 1994
World standing 1 (2017–18)
11 (2016–17)
29 (2015–16)
4 (2014–15)
2 (2013–14)
2 (2012–13)
3 (2011–12)
4 (2010–11)
3 (2009–10)
4 (2008–09)
4 (2007–08)
6 (2006–07)
9 (2005–06)
18 (2004–05)
52 (2003–04)
ISU personal best scores
Combined total 206.07
2018 Winter Olympics
Short dance 83.67
2018 Winter Olympics
Free dance 122.40
2018 Winter Olympics

Tessa Jane McCormick Virtue (born May 17, 1989) is a Canadian ice dancer. With ice dance partner Scott Moir, she is the 2010 Olympic champion, the 2018 Olympic champion, the 2014 Olympic silver medalist, a three-time World champion (2010, 2012, 2017), a three-time Four Continents champion (2008, 2012, 2017), the 2016–17 Grand Prix Final champion, an eight-time Canadian National champion (2008–2010, 2012–2014, 2017–2018), and the 2006 World Junior champion. Virtue and Moir are also the 2018 Olympic gold medalists in the team event and the 2014 Olympic silver medalists in the team event. They are the most decorated Canadian ice dance team of all time and the most decorated Olympic figure skaters of all time.[1][2]

Virtue and Moir were paired in 1997, at the ages of seven and nine. They are the 2004 Canadian junior champions and became Canada’s top ice dance team in 2007. They are the 2008 World silver medalists and the 2009 World bronze medalists and became the first ice dance team to receive a 10.0 for a program component score under the new ISU Judging System.[3] In 2010, they became the first ice dancers from North America to win an Olympic gold medal, ending the 34-year streak of the Europeans. They are the youngest ice dance team ever to win an Olympic title. They were the first ice dancers to win a gold medal in their Olympic debut, and the first ice dance team to win Olympic gold on home ice.[4]

Virtue and Moir continued to be one of the world’s top ice dance teams after their first Olympic victory in 2010. They are the 2010 and 2012 World champions, the 2011 and 2013 World silver medallists, and the 2014 Olympic ice dance and team event silver medalists.

After taking a two-season break from the sport, they returned to competition in the fall of 2016 and became the 2017 World champions, having an unprecedented undefeated season. As of 2018, they are five-time Olympic medalists. Virtue and Moir are holders of the world record score for the now-defunct original dance.[5]

Having skated together for over twenty years, Virtue and Moir are the longest-standing ice dance team in Canadian history.[1] Due to their longevity, achievements and versatility on the ice, they are considered by many to be the greatest ice dancers of all time.[6][7][8][9] In 2018, Time magazine noted that “they’ve become especially beloved by new and returning spectators alike for their passionate performances and undeniable chemistry, on and off the ice”.[10]

Jump to: Actress | Self
Hide Hide Show Show Actress (2 credits)
 2016 Ice Girls (TV Movie)
Tessa (as herself)
 2010 Shall We Dance on Ice? (TV Movie)
Performer
Hide Hide Show Show Self (9 credits)
 2011-2018 The Marilyn Denis Show (TV Series)
Herself – Co-Host / Herself

04-16-2018 (2018) … Herself – Co-Host
Episode #1.86 (2011) … Herself
 2018 The Social (TV Series)
Herself – Guest co-Host

04-16-2018 (2018) … Herself – Guest co-Host
 2018 Tout le monde en parle (TV Series)
Herself

Episode dated 18 March 2018 (2018) … Herself
 2018 PyeongChang 2018: XXIII Olympic Winter Games (TV Mini-Series)
Herself

Day 16 (2018) … Herself
Day 11 (2018) … Herself
Day 10 (2018) … Herself
Day 3 (2018) … Herself
 2018 Today (TV Series)
Herself

Episode dated 20 February 2018 (2018) … Herself
 2014 Tessa & Scott (TV Series)
Herself

Japan… and Beyond (2014) … Herself
The Second Grand Prix (2014) … Herself
Preparation for Paris (2014) … Herself
The First Grand Prix (2014) … Herself
The Latest (2014) … Herself
 2013 The Hour (TV Series)
Herself

Episode #9.149 (2013) … Herself
Episode #9.97 (2013) … Herself
 2010 Vancouver 2010: XXI Olympic Winter Games (TV Mini-Series)
Herself – Figure Skater: Canada (2010)

Contents

Personal life[edit]

Virtue was born in London, Ontario, Canada.[11][12] Born to Kate and Jim Virtue, she is the youngest of four children. She attended Holy Names High School in Windsor, Ontario, in addition to an electronic learning school called AMDEC based in Stratford, Ontario. Virtue passed up the opportunity to enter the National Ballet School at age 9 to devote herself to skating.[13] She studied psychology at the University of Windsor in 2007,[14] and as of 2014 was completing her degree at The University of Western Ontario.[15][16] As a child, Virtue was also trained in gymnastics, track and other sports.

In 2004, Virtue began living in Canton, Michigan, in the US, to train under Igor Shpilband and Marina Zueva. After the 2014 Olympics, she moved back to London, Ontario. In 2016, she moved to Montreal, Quebec, where she and Moir were coached by Marie-France Dubreuil and Patrice Lauzon.[17] Virtue and Moir describe their relationship as two “business partners” or as simply platonic.[18] Despite their claims, during and after the 2018 Olympics, their undeniable chemistry both on and off the ice led to the continued Internet speculation of them being a romantic couple.[19][20]

Career[edit]

Early career[edit]

Virtue and Scott Moir began skating together in 1997, having been paired by Moir’s aunt, Carol Moir, who was coaching them at the time.[21] Early in their career, they trained in KitchenerWaterloo, Ontario with Paul MacIntosh and Suzanne Killing.[22]

In the 2001–02 season, Virtue and Moir won the bronze medal at the 2002 Canadian Championships at the novice level. The following season, they placed 7th at the 2003 Canadian Championships in the junior division. In 2004, they moved to Canton, Michigan, and began working with coaches Igor Shpilband and Marina Zueva at the Arctic Edge Ice Arena.[22][23]

2003–04 season: Junior Grand Prix debut[edit]

Virtue and Moir at the 2005 Junior World Championships

In 2003–04, Virtue and Moir made their ISU Junior Grand Prix debut on the 2003–04 ISU Junior Grand Prix. They placed 4th at the event in Croatia and 6th in Slovakia. At the 2004 Canadian Championships, they won the Junior title, qualifying them for the team to the 2004 World Junior Championships, where they placed 11th.

2004–05 season[edit]

The following season, Virtue and Moir moved up to the senior level nationally but remained juniors internationally. On the 2004–05 ISU Junior Grand Prix, they won the event in China and won the silver medal at the event in France, which qualified them for the Junior Grand Prix Final, where they won the silver medal. They made their senior national debut at the 2005 Canadian Championships and placed fourth. They were named to the team to the 2005 World Junior Championships, where they won the silver medal.[24]

2005–06 season: World Junior title and senior international debut[edit]

Virtue and Moir remained at the junior level internationally in the 2005–06 season. On the 2005–06 ISU Junior Grand Prix, they won both their events as well as the Junior Grand Prix Final.

At the 2006 Canadian Championships, Virtue and Moir placed 3rd and were named first alternates to the Olympic team. They were named to the team to the 2006 Four Continents, where they won the bronze medal. At the 2006 World Junior Championships, they became the first Canadian ice dancers to win the title.[22][24] Virtue and Moir are the most decorated junior-level Canadian ice dancers.

2006–07 season: Grand Prix debut[edit]

In the 2006–07 season, Virtue and Moir competed solely on the senior level. They made their Grand Prix debut at the 2006 Skate Canada International, where they won the silver medal. They placed 4th at the 2006 Trophée Éric Bompard.

At the 2007 Canadian Championships, Virtue and Moir won the silver medal, and repeated their bronze medal finish at Four Continents. Their debut at the World Championships was the highest debut by any team in over two decades when they placed 6th.

2007–08 season: Four Continents title[edit]

Virtue and Moir at the 2008 World Championships

Virtue and Moir were assigned to Skate Canada International and the NHK Trophy for the 2007–08 Grand Prix season. They won the 2007 Skate Canada International and placed second at the 2007 NHK Trophy, qualifying them for the Grand Prix Final, where they came in fourth place.

Virtue and Moir won their first Canadian national title at the 2008 Canadian Championships and earned spots for the Four Continents and World Championships. They won the gold medal at the 2008 Four Continents Championships. At the 2008 World Championships in Sweden, Virtue and Moir won the silver medal, winning the free dance segment with their program to The Umbrellas of Cherbourg soundtrack.

2008–09 season[edit]

In the 2008–09 season, Virtue and Moir withdrew from both their Grand Prix events due to Virtue’s medical condition; she had been diagnosed with chronic exertional compartment syndrome and underwent surgery in October 2008 to alleviate the condition.[23][25] She returned to the ice at the start of December, which she later said was probably too early.[23] At the 2009 Canadian Championships, they won the gold medal.

At the 2009 Four Continents Championships, Virtue and Moir won the silver medal behind their friends and training partners, Americans Meryl Davis and Charlie White. At the 2009 World Championships, they won the bronze medal, after placing 3rd in the compulsory dance, 6th in the original dance, and 4th in the free skate.

2009–10 season: Olympic and World titles[edit]

Virtue/Moir started off the 2009–10 Olympic season at the 2009 Trophée Éric Bompard, finishing first by a margin of 16.07 points ahead of the silver medalists, Nathalie Péchalat and Fabian Bourzat. They also won the 2009 Skate Canada International with a combined score of 204.38 points, 19.31 points ahead of Péchalat/Bourzat. At that competition, they received the first 10.0 for ice dance under the ISU Judging System.[3] They were second at the Grand Prix Final behind Davis and White.

Virtue and Moir at the 2010 Worlds

In January 2010, Virtue and Moir won their third national title at the 2010 Canadian Championships, placing first in all three segments of the competition and earning 221.95 points overall, which was 37.25 ahead of silver medalists Vanessa Crone and Paul Poirier. They set Canadian records for free dance and for combined total.[26]

Virtue and Moir competed in the ice dance competition at the 2010 Winter Olympics from February 19 through 22. They placed second in the compulsory dance, earning a new personal best score of 42.74 points, just 1.02 off the lead. They earned 68.41 points in the original dance, placing first in that segment of the competition.[27] They scored 110.42 points in the free dance and won the gold medal overall with an insurmountable total score of 221.57, surpassing silver medalists Davis and White by 5.83 points. In the free dance, they received four 10.00 marks from the judges in the program components, two for the performance execution and two for interpretation,[28] a feat never before accomplished by a figure skater or team under the International Judging System. They became the first Canadian as well as the first North American ice dance team and the youngest dance team to win the Olympics, and the first ice dance team to win the Olympic gold on home ice.[29] They were also the first ice dancers to win gold in their Olympic debut since the inaugural Olympic ice dance event in 1976.[29]

Virtue/Moir competed at the 2010 World Championships and placed first in the compulsory dance with 44.13 points, improving their previous personal best. They also won the original dance with 70.27 points, a world record under the ISU Judging System.[30] They placed second in the free dance with 110.03 points, 0.46 behind Davis and White. Overall they claimed their first World Championship title scoring 224.43 points, 1.40 ahead of the Americans. They received numerous 10.00 for program components marks in the original dance and in the free dance.[31][32]

2010–11 season[edit]

Virtue and Moir at 2011 Four Continents

For the 2010–11 Grand Prix season, Virtue and Moir were assigned to the 2010 Skate Canada International and to the 2010 Trophée Éric Bompard. Virtue underwent surgery in October 2010 to reduce the lingering pain in her shins and calves that is a result of chronic exertional compartment syndrome, leading to their withdrawal from Skate Canada.[25] They also withdrew from the 2011 Canadian Championships because they did not have enough time to train after the surgery.[33]

Virtue/Moir made their season debut at the 2011 Four Continents. They were in the lead following the short dance but withdrew midway through the free dance after Virtue felt tightness in her left quad muscle.[34] Virtue stated, “The issue with my quad was actually coming from my pelvis and my back. [I]t seemed to be stemming from a particular lift we were doing, which was a split lift. Upon returning home to Michigan we changed that lift immediately, so now we do an upside-down position instead of a split.”[35] At the 2011 World Championships, they placed second overall by 3.48 points behind the American team of Meryl Davis and Charlie White.

Following the World Championships, Virtue experienced pain in her shins and calves. She decided against another surgery and chose other methods to overcome the problem.[36]

2011–12 season: Second Four Continents and World titles[edit]

Virtue and Moir at the 2012 World Championships

Virtue/Moir were assigned to two Grand Prix events, 2011 Skate Canada and 2011 Trophée Éric Bompard, having declined a newly introduced option to compete in a third.[37] They announced their music selections in August.[37] The two won their first event of the season, 2011 Finlandia Trophy.[38] They won both their Grand Prix events and qualified for the Grand Prix Final, where they finished second in both segments to win the silver medal. In late December 2011, the ISU acknowledged a scoring error in the free dance; had the scores been correctly calculated (+ 0.5 points), Virtue and Moir would have won that segment. The scores from the Grand Prix Final were left unchanged, however.[39]

Virtue/Moir won their fourth national title in January 2012. In February, they competed at the 2012 Four Continents Championships. After a second place short dance, they rallied in the free dance to win their second Four Continents championships and first since 2008.[40] It was also their first victory over training mates Davis/White since the 2010 World Championships. Virtue and Moir then competed at the 2012 World Championships and won the gold medal, finishing first in both segments ahead of silver medalists Davis and White.

Following Igor Shpilband’s dismissal from the Arctic Edge Arena in June 2012, Virtue and Moir decided to remain at the rink with Marina Zueva and ended their collaboration with Shpilband.[41]

2012–13 season[edit]

Virtue and Moir withdrew from the 2012 Finlandia Trophy due to a slight muscle strain in Moir’s neck.[42] They were assigned to two Grand Prix events, the 2012 Skate Canada International and the 2012 Rostelecom Cup. At Skate Canada, Virtue and Moir won the short dance with a score of 65.09, only 0.01 points ahead of Anna Cappellini and Luca Lanotte of Italy. They went on to win the competition with a total score of 169.41, which was 9.35 points ahead of the Italians.[43]

At the Grand Prix Final, Virtue and Moir took the silver medal behind Davis and White. They decided to modify their “The Waltz Goes On” short dance, simplifying the storyline.[44][45] The two debuted the modified short dance at the 2013 Canadian Championships, earning a score of 79.04.[46] They won their fifth national title with a combined score of 187.19 after their Carmen-themed free dance.[47] Virtue and Moir placed first in the short dance at the 2013 Four Continents Championships. During their free dance, Virtue felt cramping in her legs and paused the performance; they resumed after about three minutes and finished second to Davis and White.[48] Virtue and Moir also finished second to Davis and White at the 2013 World Championships in their hometown of London, Ontario.[49]

2013–14 season: Two Olympic silver medals[edit]

2014 Winter Olympics

Virtue/Moir started their season at the 2013 Finlandia Trophy and won the gold medal. They were assigned to two Grand Prix events for the season, the 2013 Skate Canada International and the 2013 Trophée Éric Bompard, and won both competitions.[50] They finished with a world record score in the Grand Prix Final (190.00) that was beaten minutes later by Davis/White.

During the airing of the 2014 Canadian National Championships on TSN, Virtue and Moir stated that they could be retiring after the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia.[51] At the Sochi games, they won silver in both the ice dance and team skate events.[52][53] The second-place finish was coloured by controversy about the coaching and judging. The French sports publication L’Équipe alleged that the US and Russian judges had conspired to ensure gold for Russia in the team event and gold for Americans Davis and White in the ice dance competition.[54] Notably, after the individual short dance event where Virtue and Moir were two points behind Davis and White, the creator of the Finnstep (required pattern dance that season), ice dancer Petri Kokko, spoke out on Twitter to support Virtue and Moir. In addition, coach Marina Zoueva’s apparent conflict of interest in coaching both the first- and second-place ice dancers provoked questions about whether she had displayed favouritism to the Americans (especially after she chose to march in the opening ceremony with the US team) and had devoted less coaching time to the Canadians. Although Virtue and Moir later admitted concerns about the coaching, they also congratulated the American pair on their Olympic victory.[55]

Virtue and Moir decided not to compete at the 2014 World Championships.

2016–17 season: Third Four Continents and World titles[edit]

Short dance at 2016 Skate Canada International

On February 20, 2016, Virtue and Moir announced on CBC‘s Road to the Olympic Games that they planned to return to competition for the 2016–17 figure skating season and that they had moved to Montreal, with Marie-France Dubreuil and Patrice Lauzon as their new coaches.[56] Their first assignment back during the 2016–17 ISU Grand Prix of Figure Skating season was the 2016 Skate Canada International where they won gold with a combined total score of 189.06.[57] In November 2016, they set a new record total score of 195.84 (including a world record short dance mark of 79.47) at the 2016 NHK Trophy competition in Japan.[58] They set the highest scores at a Grand Prix event. Two weeks later, they topped those scores, receiving 80.5 in the short dance and 197.22 total at the Grand Prix Final in Marseille, France, which they won gold for the first time in their careers.[59][60]

At the 2017 Canadian Figure Skating Championships in January, Virtue and Moir won their seventh national title with a combined score of 203.45,[61] setting Canadian records in the short dance, free dance, and total points. At the 2017 Four Continents Figure Skating Championships in South Korea in February, they won their third title, setting a new personal best in the free dance with 117.20 points and earning 196.95 points overall.[62][63]

Virtue and Moir broke their own world record short dance score at the 2017 World Championships in Helsinki. They received a score of 82.43 and had a huge 5.5-point lead over reigning champions and training partners Gabriella Papadakis and Guillaume Cizeron.[64][65] They placed second behind Papadakis/Cizeron in the free dance with Moir tripping. Moir said, “I got back up and Tessa said a really funny joke to me, it automatically put me back on track and I just kept going.”[66] Overall they totaled 198.62 points, setting yet another world record and winning their third title as world champions.[67] For the first time in their competitive career, Virtue/Moir were undefeated for an entire season.

2017–18 season: Two Olympic gold medals[edit]

Performing twizzles during the short dance at the 2018 Winter Olympics

Free dance at 2018 Winter Olympics

For the 2017–2018 season, Virtue and Moir chose The Rolling Stones, the Eagles, and Santana for their short dance, and skated to the Moulin Rouge! soundtrack for their free dance. Virtue and Moir started their season at the Autumn Classic International in September. Their Grand Prix assignments were Skate Canada International and the NHK Trophy,[68] and they won both competitions, scoring 199.86 and 198.64 respectively. At the 2017 Grand Prix Final, Virtue and Moir lost for the first time in a year, finishing second to frequent competitors Gabriella Papadakis and Guillaume Cizeron of France, who had a half-point lead after the short dance.[69]

“Virtue and Moir have pushed the ice dance envelope with their athleticism and intricate spins and footwork. Lauzon was asked when Canada will see another dance team like Virtue and Moir. ‘It will be a long time,’ he said. ‘They’re a once-in-a-generation talent.’ And of course, their palpable chemistry is unparalleled. The 28-year-old Virtue and Moir, 30, are two of Canada’s most recognizable Olympians, and have been melting hearts since they won gold in Vancouver. … Canada’s favourite couple that isn’t a couple has maintained they’re friends and ‘business partners’ despite fans’ best wishes. They have captivated viewers with their chemistry and storytelling on skates, a byproduct of a partnership that spans 20 years.”

The Canadian Press, 19 February 2018[70]

Virtue and Moir competed at the 2018 Canadian National Championships. They debuted their revamped free dance, adding new choreography and music for a more dramatic performance.[71] There, they captured their 8th national title with a combined score of 209.82, after having a nearly perfect short dance and getting a perfect score on the free dance.[72][73] After the competition, they changed a “risque” lift in their Moulin Rouge routine that had involved Virtue’s legs wrapped around Moir’s head.[74][75][76] At the Olympics, they performed the modified lift during the team event but went back to the original version for the individual ice dance event.

On January 16, they were named the Canadian flag bearers for the 2018 Winter Olympics in Pyeongchang.[77] Virtue and Moir won gold as part of Canada’s team in the Olympic team event.[78] With their fourth Olympic medal, they tied the record for the most ever won by a figure skater.[78] In the individual event, Virtue and Moir topped their own record score for the short dance, putting them into first place.[79] They then placed second in the free dance and won another Olympic gold.[80] They also broke the world record for overall score, which had been set by Papadakis/Cizeron minutes before. This was Virtue and Moir’s fifth Olympic medal, making them the most decorated figure skaters in history.[2]

Other work[edit]

In October 2010, Virtue, Moir, and co-writer Steve Milton published a book about their career called Tessa and Scott: Our Journey from Childhood Dream to Gold.[81][82] In late 2013, they filmed their TV show, Tessa and Scott, which focuses on their training for the Olympics. The show aired on W Network in January 2014.[4]

Virtue and Moir toured with Stars on Ice in Canada and Japan in the offseason since 2010 and during their break from competition.[83][84] They performed in ice shows such as Festa on Ice, Shall We Dance On Ice, [85] and All That Skate. They also participated in Art on Ice [de] in Switzerland[86] and went on Gold Medal Plate auction trips multiple times.

In 2015, Hillberg & Berk announced their collaboration with Tessa Virtue. In October of the same year, they launched Tessa Virtue collection of jewelry, which she helped design.[87]

In 2017, BonLook announced a glasses collaboration with Virtue. The BonLook X Tessa Virtue collection was launched in January 2018.

Throughout Virtue and Moir’s competitive skating career, they have been sponsored by many Canadian companies[88], including:

Tessa Virtue has been individually sponsored[88] by:

  • Adidas
  • Nivea; Virtue is the first Nivea Canadian brand ambassador

Records and achievements[edit]

(with Moir)

Olympics:

  • The most decorated figure skaters in Olympic history[2]
  • The fourth most decorated Canadian Olympians ever[89]
  • The first and only team to take ice dance gold in their Olympic debut[90]
  • The youngest team to ever take ice dance gold at the Olympics[90]
  • The first and only ice dance team to ever win Olympic gold on home ice[90]
  • The first ice dance team from North America to take ice dance Olympic gold, breaking Europe’s 34-year streak[26]
  • The first former junior world champions to win Olympic gold in ice dance
  • The first figure skaters in 38 years to win three Olympic golds
  • The second ice dance team to win three Olympic medals in ice dance
  • The second ice dance team to win two individual Olympic gold medals and the first one to do it in nonconsecutive Olympics
  • The first duo to carry the Canadian flag at an Olympic opening ceremony[91]

Record Scores:

In general:

List of world record scores set by Virtue/Moir[edit]

 
Combined total records[94]
Date Score Event
30 April 2011 181.79 2011 World Championships
7 December 2013 190.00 2013–14 Grand Prix Final
27 November 2016 195.84 2016 NHK Trophy
10 December 2016 197.22 2016–17 Grand Prix Final
1 April 2017 198.62 2017 World Championships
28 October 2017 199.86 2017 Skate Canada International
20 February 2018 206.07 2018 Winter Olympics
Short dance records[95]
Date Score Event
17 February 2011 69.40 2011 Four Continents Championships
29 April 2011 74.29 2011 World Championships
6 December 2013 77.59 2013–14 Grand Prix Final
26 November 2016 79.47 2016 NHK Trophy
9 December 2016 80.50 2016–17 Grand Prix Final
31 March 2017 82.43 2017 World Championships
27 October 2017 82.68 2017 Skate Canada International
19 February 2018 83.67 2018 Winter Olympics
Free dance records[96]
Date Score Event
30 April 2011 107.50 2011 World Championships
11 December 2011 112.33 2011–12 Grand Prix Final
17 February 2014 114.66 2014 Winter Olympics
Historic records[5]
25 March 2010 70.27 2010 World Championships (original dance)

Awards and honours[edit]

Exhibition gala at 2018 Olympics

  • Virtue and Moir were inducted in London (ON) Sports Hall of Fame in 2010 after winning gold in 2010 Vancouver Winter Olympic. It was a somewhat unusual decision because the guidelines for athletes to be considered for induction is retirement from their sport for a period of two years while Virtue and Moir were just at the beginning of their career. Furthermore, the induction event was moved into September that year so as not to interfere with the upcoming skating season.[97]
  • Virtue and Moir were honoured as the Canadian Olympic athletes of the year by CBC in December 2017.[98]
  • In early May 2018, Virtue and Moir were awarded Partnership of the Year, along with pairs skaters Meagan Duhamel and Eric Radford, at the 45th Sports Québec gala.[99]
  • Following 2018 PyeongChang Winter Olympic, Tessa Virtue was named one of the most famous female athletes in the world by ESPN. Virtue is the highest placed Canadian female athlete and second highest placed female winter sports athlete.[100]
  • In December 2018, Virtue and Moir were inducted into Canada’s Walk of Fame in the Sports and Athletics category.[101]

Programs[edit]

Lift during Moulin Rouge! free dance at 2018 Olympics

Latin short dance at 2018 Olympics and world record

Free dance at 2016 Grand Prix Final

Short dance at 2016 Grand Prix Final

Short dance at 2011 Worlds

Original dance at 2010 Worlds

Lift “the Goose” during free dance at 2009 Four Continents

Season Short dance Free dance Exhibition
2017–2018
[102]



2016–2017
[108][109][110][111][112]
2015–2016 Did not compete this season

  • Have Yourself a Merry Little Christmas[116]
2014–2015 Did not compete this season



2013–2014
[12]


2012–2013
[123]
  • Carmen
    No. V. Carmen’s Entrance and Habanera
    No. 11.Adagio
    No. IX. Torero
    No. VI. Scene
    by Rodion Shchedrin
    choreo. by Marina Zueva, Jennifer Swan[124]


2011–2012
[126][127]
  • Hallelujah[128]
    by Jeff Buckley


2010–2011
[129]
  • I Want to Hold Your Hand
    by The Beatles
    cover by T.V. Carpio
Original dance
2009–2010
[130]


2008–2009
[133]
  • Jack & Diane
    by John Mellencamp
    choreo. by David Wilson[132]
2007–2008
[134]

2006–2007
[135]

2005–2006
[136]
  • Beautiful Maria
    by The Mambo Kings
  • Do You Only Wanna Dance
    by Julio Daviel Big Band

2004–2005
[137]
  • Everybody Dance Now
    by C+C Music Factory
2003–2004
[138]
  • Tears on My Pillow
    by Little Anthony
  • Tutti Frutti
    by Little Richard
2002–2003
  • Les Poissons
  • Concerto Sopra Motivi dell’Opera La Favorita di Donizetti-Variazioni
    by Quartetto Gelato

Competitive highlights with Moir[edit]

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

International[139]
Event 01–02 02–03 03–04 04–05 05–06 06–07 07–08 08–09 09–10 10–11 11–12 12–13 13–14 16–17 17–18
Olympics 1st 2nd 1st
Worlds 6th 2nd 3rd 1st 2nd 1st 2nd 1st
Four Continents 3rd 3rd 1st 2nd WD 1st 2nd 1st
GP Final 4th 2nd 2nd 2nd 2nd 1st 2nd
GP Bompard 4th 1st 1st 1st
GP NHK Trophy 2nd 1st 1st
GP Rostelecom 1st
GP Skate Canada 2nd 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st
CS Autumn Classic 1st 1st
Finlandia Trophy 1st 1st
International: Junior[139]
Event 01–02 02–03 03–04 04–05 05–06 06–07 07–08 08–09 09–10 10–11 11–12 12–13 13–14 16–17 17–18
Junior Worlds 11th 2nd 1st
JGP Final 2nd 1st
JGP Andorra 1st
JGP Canada 1st
JGP China 1st
JGP Croatia 4th
JGP France 2nd
JGP Slovakia 6th
NACS Thornhill 1st J
National[11]
Canadian Champ. 3rd N 7th J 1st J. 4th 3rd 2nd 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st 1st
Western Ontario 1st J 1st J 1st
Team events
Olympics 2nd T
2nd P
1st T
1st P
World Team
Trophy
2nd T
2nd P
3rd T
2nd P
TBD = Assigned; WD = Withdrew; Levels: N = Novice; J = Junior
T = Team result; P = Personal result; Medals awarded for team result only.

Detailed results[edit]

Third World Champions title (2017)

Free dance lift at 2017 Worlds

First Grand Prix Final win (2016)

Medal ceremony at 2016 Grand Prix Final

Silver medal at 2014 Winter Olympics

Short dance at 2014 Winter Olympics

Second World Champions title (2012)

First World Champions title (2010)

Virtue / Moir with 2010 Olympic gold medals

First Olympic Champions title (2010)

(with Moir)

Post-2006[edit]

2017–18 season
Date Event SD FD Total
February 19–20, 2018 2018 Winter Olympics 1
83.67
2
122.40
1
206.07
February 9–12, 2018 2018 Winter Olympics (team event) 1
80.51
1
118.10
1
198.61
January 8–14, 2018 2018 Canadian Championships 1
85.12
1
124.70
1
209.82
December 7–10, 2017 2017–18 Grand Prix Final 2
81.53
2
118.33
2
199.86
November 10–12, 2017 2017 Grand Prix NHK Trophy 1
80.92
1
117.72
1
198.64
October 27–29, 2017 2017 Grand Prix Skate Canada International 1
82.68
1
117.18
1
199.86
September 20–23, 2017 2017 CS Autumn Classic International 1
79.96
1
115.80
1
195.76
2016–17 season
Date Event SD FD Total
March 29 – April 2, 2017 2017 World Championships 1
82.43
2
116.19
1
198.62
February 15–19, 2017 2017 Four Continents Championships 1
79.75
1
117.20
1
196.95
January 16–22, 2017 2017 Canadian Championships 1
84.36
1
119.09
1
203.45
December 8–11, 2016 2016–17 Grand Prix Final 1
80.50
1
116.72
1
197.22
November 25–27, 2016 2016 Grand Prix NHK Trophy 1
79.47
1
116.37
1
195.84
October 28–30, 2016 2016 Grand Prix Skate Canada International 1
77.23
2
111.83
1
189.06
September 29 – October 1, 2016 2016 CS Autumn Classic International 1
77.72
1
111.48
1
189.20
2013–14 season
Date Event SD FD Total
February 6–22, 2014 2014 Winter Olympics 2
76.33
2
114.66
2
190.99
February 6–22, 2014 2014 Winter Olympics (team event) 2
72.98
2
107.56
2
January 9–15, 2014 2014 Canadian Championships 1
76.16
1
117.87
1
194.03
December 5–8, 2013 2013–14 Grand Prix Final 2
77.59
2
112.41
2
190.00
November 15–17, 2013 2013 Grand Prix Trophée Éric Bompard 1
75.31
1
105.65
1
180.96
October 25–27, 2013 2013 Grand Prix Skate Canada International 1
73.15
1
107.88
1
181.03
October 4–6, 2013 2013 Finlandia Trophy 1
67.23
1
100.64
1
167.87
2012–13 season
Date Event SD FD Total
March 10–17, 2013 2013 World Championships 2
73.87
2
111.17
2
185.04
February 6–11, 2013 2013 Four Continents Championships 1
75.12
2
109.20
2
184.32
January 13–20, 2013 2013 Canadian Championships 1
79.04
1
108.19
1
187.23
December 6–9, 2012 2012–13 Grand Prix Final 2
71.27
2
108.56
2
179.83
November 8–11, 2012 2012 Grand Prix Cup of Russia 1
70.65
1
103.34
1
173.99
October 26–28, 2012 2012 Grand Prix Skate Canada International 1
65.09
1
104.32
1
169.41
2011–12 season
Date Event SD FD Total
April 18–22, 2012 2012 World Team Trophy 2
69.93
2
107.83
3T/2P
177.76
March 26 – April 1, 2012 2012 World Championships 1
72.31
1
110.34
1
182.65
February 7–12, 2012 2012 Four Continents Championships 2
71.60
1
111.24
1
182.84
January 16–22, 2012 2012 Canadian Championships 1
68.41
1
111.61
1
180.02
December 8–11, 2011 2011–12 Grand Prix Final 2
71.01
1
112.43
2
183.44
November 17–20, 2011 2011 Grand Prix Trophée Éric Bompard 1
71.18
1
105.75
1
176.93
October 27–30, 2011 2011 Grand Prix Skate Canada International 1
71.61
1
106.73
1
178.34
October 6–9, 2011 2011 Finlandia Trophy 1
68.74
1
101.59
1
170.33
2010–11 season
Date Event SD FD Total
April 24 – May 1, 2011 2011 World Championships 1
74.29
2
107.50
2
181.79
February 15–20, 2011 2011 Four Continents Championships 1
69.40
WD WD
2009–10 season
Date Event CD OD FD Total
March 22–28, 2010 2010 World Championships 1
44.13
1
70.27
2
110.03
1
224.43
February 14–27, 2010 2010 Winter Olympics 2
42.74
1
68.41
1
110.42
1
221.57
January 11–17, 2010 2010 Canadian Championships 1
43.98
1
70.15
1
107.82
1
221.95
December 3–6, 2009 2009–10 Grand Prix Final NONE 2
64.01
1
104.21
2
168.22
November 19–22, 2009 2009 Grand Prix Skate Canada International 1
40.69
1
60.57
1
103.12
1
204.38
October 15–18, 2009 2009 Grand Prix Trophée Éric Bompard 1
38.41
1
61.91
1
97.39
1
197.71
2008–09 season
Date Event CD OD FD Total
April 16–19, 2009 2009 World Team Trophy NONE 2
60.98
2
95.73
2T/2P
156.71
March 24–28, 2009 2009 World Championships 3
39.37
6
61.05
4
99.98
3
200.40
February 2–8, 2009 2009 Four Continents Championships 1
36.40
1
60.90
2
94.51
2
191.81
January 14–18, 2009 2009 Canadian Championships 1
39.33
1
63.76
1
94.68
1
197.77
2007–08 season
Date Event CD OD FD Total
March 16–23, 2008 2008 World Championships 2
38.71
3
64.81
1
105.28
2
208.80
February 11–17, 2008 2008 Four Continents Championships 1
38.22
1
65.02
1
104.08
1
207.32
January 16–20, 2008 2008 Canadian Championships 1
40.04
1
65.29
1
103.76
1
209.09
December 13–16, 2007 2007–08 Grand Prix Final NONE 4
61.14
4
98.26
4
163.40
November 28 – December 2, 2007 2007 Grand Prix NHK Trophy 2
34.67
1
62.04
1
100.18
2
196.89
November 1–4, 2007 2007 Grand Prix Skate Canada 1
36.25
1
61.20
1
99.62
1
197.07
2006–07 season
Date Event CD OD FD Total
March 20–25, 2007 2007 World Championships 9
31.45
6
57.11
6
95.38
6
183.94
February 7–10, 2007 2007 Four Continents Championships 4
33.41
3
57.49
3
93.99
3
184.89
January 15–21, 2007 2007 Canadian Championships 2
34.98
2
59.71
2
94.80
2
189.49
November 17–19, 2006 2006 Grand Prix Trophée Éric Bompard 5
31.29
8
45.08
4
83.75
4
160.12
November 2–5, 2006 2006 Grand Prix Skate Canada International 3
29.51
2
54.12
3
88.29
2
171.92
  • CD = Compulsory dance; OD = Original dance; FD = Free dance.
  • SD = Short dance.
  • Personal bests highlighted in bold.

ERIKA COSTELL

Image result for erika costell

Image result for erika costell

Image result for erika costell

Image result for erika costell

Image result for erika costell

Image result for erika costell

Image result for erika costell

Erika Costell

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
American YouTuber, model and singer-songwriter
Erika Costell
Personal information
Born Erika Michaelann Costell
(1993-11-12) November 12, 1993 (age 25)

Nationality American
Education Middle Tennessee State University (BA)
Residence Calabasas, California, U.S.
Partner(s) Jake Paul (2018)[1]
YouTube information
Channel
Years active 2015–present
Genre
Subscribers 4.3 million+
(October 14, 2018)
Total views 500 million+
(October 14, 2018)
Associated acts
show

YouTube Silver Play Button 2.svg 100,000 subscribers
YouTube Gold Play Button 2.svg 1,000,000 subscribers
Subscriber and view counts updated as of October 14, 2018.

Erika Michaelann Costell (born November 12, 1993)[2] is an American YouTuber, model and singer/songwriter. In 2017, Costell released her single “Jerika” with Jake Paul featuring DJ Kade. It charted on the Billboard Hot 100 and Canadian Hot 100.

Early life and education

Costell was born in Bedford, Michigan and is one of 12 siblings.[3] At the age of 16, she began modeling while attending high school.[4] She was previously represented by Wilhelmina International and the DAN Talent Group. After completing high school, Costell attended Middle Tennessee State University. She graduated with a bachelor’s degree in business administration.[4]

Career

Costell has a YouTube channel where she regularly posts vlogs and reaction videos.[4] She became the Chief Operations Officer of Jake Paul‘s Team 10 following the departure of former COO Nick Crompton.[5]

Discography

Singles

As lead artist

List of singles as lead artist, with selected chart positions, showing year released and album name
Title Year Peak chart positions Album
US
[6]
CAN
[7]
“Jerika”
(with Jake Paul featuring Uncle Kade)
2017 86 76 Non-album singles
“There for You”
“Chitty Bang” (featuring Jake Paul) 2018
“Not Her”
“Karma”[8]
“—” denotes a single that did not chart or was not released.

As featured artist

List of singles as featured artist, showing year released and album name
Title Year Album
“Powerful Emotions”
(Tessa Brooks featuring Erika Costell)
2017 Non-album single

Awards and nominations

Year Award Category Result Ref(s)
2018 Teen Choice Awards Music Web Star Won [9]
Self (5 credits)
 2018 The Mind of Jake Paul (TV Mini-Series documentary)
Erika Costell

Inside The Mind of Jake Paul (2018) … Erika Costell
The Secrets of Jake Paul (2018) … Erika Costell
The World of Jake Paul (2018) … Erika Costell
The Family of Jake Paul (2018) … Erika Costell
 2018 Jake Paul: Team 10 Tour Minnesota
Herself – Co-Host
 2018 Erika Costell: Chitty Bang (Short)
Herself
 2017 Teen Choice Awards 2017 (TV Special)
Herself – Audience Member (uncredited)
 2017 Jake Paul: It’s Everyday Bro Feat. Team 10 (Video short)
Herself (uncredited)