Anzhelika Pylkina

  (Redirected from Angelika Pylkina)

Anzhelika Pylkina (Russian: Анжелика Пылькина; born August 9, 1990) is a Swedish pair skater. She teamed up with Niklas Hogner in 2003.[1] They were the first Swedish pairs team to compete internationally since 1962.[2] They twice placed 5th at the World Junior Championships and won three bronze medals on the Junior Grand Prix circuit. They won the bronze medal at the 2006 Nebelhorn Trophy and won the Nordic Championships.

Anzhelika Pylkina
Angelika Pylkina & Niklas Hogner 2004 Junior Grand Prix Germany.jpg
Pylkina & Hogner in 2004.
Personal information
Country represented Sweden
Born (1990-08-09) August 9, 1990 (age 29)
Leningrad, USSR
Height1.48 m (4 ft 10 12 in)
Former partnerNiklas Hogner
CoachNelli Pylkina
ChoreographerCatarina Lindgren
Skating clubLinköping Skating Club
ISU personal best scores
Combined total138.01
2005 World Juniors
Short program48.39
2005 World Juniors
Free skate89.62
2005 World Juniors

They ended their partnership in 2007.[3]


(with Hogner)

Season Short program Free skating Exhibition
  • Sozo
    by Kitaro
  • Peacock
    by Rene Dupere
  • Dracula (soundtrack)
    by Wojciech Kilar
  • Interview with a Vampire (soundtrack)
    by Elliot Goldenthal
  • Dracula (soundtrack)
    by Wojciech Kilar
2004–2005[1] Samson and Delilah
by Camille Saint-Saëns
  • Jalousie Andalouse
    by Deb Angelis
  • All That Remains
    by Jesse Cook
Aria de Syrna
by Saint-Preux


(with Hogner)

Event 2003–2004 2004–2005 2005–2006 2006–2007
World Championships 15th
World Junior Championships 5th 5th
Nordic Championships 1st
Swedish Championships 1st J. 1st J. 1st J.
Cup of Russia 6th 8th
Skate Canada 8th
Trophée Eric Bompard 7th
Nebelhorn Trophy 3rd
Junior Grand Prix, Poland 3rd
Junior Grand Prix, Bulgaria 4th
Junior Grand Prix, Belgrade 3rd
Junior Grand Prix, Germany 3rd
J. = Junior level


  1. ^ a b Mittan, Barry (2005-05-22). "Swedish Pairs Team First in 40 Years". Skate Today.
  2. ^ a b "Angelika PYLKINA / Niklas HOGNER: 2006/2007". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 2010-03-29.
  3. ^ Svenska Konståkningsförbundet[permanent dead link]

External linksEdit