Survey of the Original Dance from the 2005 World Figure Skating Championships


The appointed authorities positioning and their score for the OD are in brackets.

1) Belbin/Agosto (2, 67.54) It is very unexpected that in the wake of burning through all season grumbling session the amount I despise this program I am positioning it first at universes. However, I feel they were the away from of the OD. They assaulted this program and nailed everything. I got a decent giggle at the British Eurosport’s pundits attempting to discover something about this presentation to condemn and thinking of ‘Their arms weren’t generally in immaculate harmony,’ in such a case that that is the most serious issue with any program, it was clearly skated remarkably. The Charleston and quickstep were apparently the best of the night, and their foxtrot was nearly up to the level it was four seasons prior. The movement despite everything isn’t generally excellent, yet their presentation conquered that and caused you to disregard the it.

2) Navka/Kostomarov (1, 68.67) This is in no way, shape or form an awful program, yet it is likewise not an incredible program. Both the quickstep and foxtrot were progressed nicely, yet not incredibly so. In any case, the advances are 1000% better than they were a season back, making this really looks to some degree like a move program, rather than a sets program with move components. What’s more, by what method can one not give them focuses for their very unique melodic choice of “Sing”? Be that as it may, as neither the trouble level nor the understanding was up to the degree of Belbin/Agosto’s, they had the right to put second.

3) Chait/Sakhnovski (5, 61.19) After putting third at the GPF in the OD, I was crossing my fingers that their situation would be the equivalent here. Shockingly, the appointed authorities bombed me. They, dissimilar to the groups legitimately underneath them, had incredible understanding of the rhythms and skated with no slip-ups. What’s more, their vitality level, as usual, was incredibly high. Additionally, their skating abilities, while not exactly in the same class as the skating aptitudes of the absolute best on the planet, have improved so much that they should challenge those different groups.

4) Denkova/Staviski (4, 62.79) Awkward OD translation, yet thy skated full scale. Their skating aptitudes – and the way that they also didn’t fail, held them over different groups here. In any case, this OD is truly forgettable.

5) Delobel/Schoenfelder (6, 60.25) Had Isabelle not committed a little error on the sbs footwork arrangement, they would have been testing the top groups. Sadly, she did. Isabelle has decent understanding, and even Olivier appears to be less dead than expected. In addition, the movement is eminent. The main other issue is that they are somewhat unique for part of the foxtrot.

6) Grushina/Goncharov (3, 63.17) This program has a large number of they same shortcomings as B/A’s does, which ought not be an amazement, considering it is fundamentally a similar program. (Morozov’s inventiveness or need there of has sunk to a new low for “his” programs for G/G this season.) But shockingly for them, they don’t have B/A’s specialized qualities and allure. Elena is stunning as usual; Ruslan is dull as usual. I’m despite everything sitting tight for them to complete their sbs footwork. Someone needs to go out and push them during any footwork grouping.

7) Domnina/Shabalin (7, 58.86) These two most likely had the best foxtrot understanding of the period. It was agile, melodic, and really carried the old style foxtrot to the ice. They even made their move turn appear foxtrot-y. The sbs footwork didn’t appear to be incredible, and their twizzles, while miles better than a significant number of the other team’s, were somewhat insecure. The quickstep was alright.

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