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Madison La'akea Te-Lan Hall Chock (born July 2, 1992) is an American ice dancer. With her skating partner, Evan Bates, she is a two-time World medalist (silver in 2015, bronze in 2016), a two-time Grand Prix Final silver medalist (2014–15, 2015–16), the 2019 Four Continents champion, and the 2015 U.S. national champion. The two represented the United States at the 2014 and 2018 Winter Olympics.

Madison Chock
2017-18 Grand Prix (France) Chock and Bates.jpg
Chock/Bates at the 2017 Internationaux de France
Personal information
Full nameMadison La'akea
Te-Lan Hall Chock
Country representedUnited States
Born (1992-07-02) July 2, 1992 (age 27)[1]
Redondo Beach, California
ResidenceMontreal, Quebec
Height1.57 m (5 ft 2 in)
PartnerEvan Bates
Former partnerGreg Zuerlein
Kurt Lingenfelter
CoachMarie-France Dubreuil, Patrice Lauzon, Romain Haguenauer
Former coachIgor Shpilband, Marina Zueva
ChoreographerMarie-France Dubreuil
Former choreographerChristopher Dean, Rohene Ward, Igor Shpilband, Marina Zueva
Skating clubAll Year FSC
Training locationsMontreal, Quebec
Former training locationsNovi, Michigan
Canton, Michigan
Began skating1997
World standingWith Bates
7 (2018–19)
7 (2017–18)
1 (2016–17)
1 (2015–16)
2 (2014–15)
8 (2013–14)
14 (2012–13)
51 (2011–12)
With Zuerlein
16 (2010–11)
13 (2009–10)
17 (2008–09)
60 (2007–08)
ISU personal best scores
Combined total208.55
2019 Cup of China
Short dance82.32
2019 World
Free dance128.21
2019 Cup of China

With former partner Greg Zuerlein, Chock is the 2009 World Junior champion, 2008 JGP Final champion, and 2011 U.S. national bronze medalist. They competed together from 2006 to 2011.

Personal lifeEdit

Madison La'akea Te-Lan Hall Chock was born in Redondo Beach, California.[1] She went to Novi High School. She is of Chinese-Hawaiian descent on her father's side, and German, English, Irish, French, and Dutch descent on her mother's side.[2] La'akea means "sacred light from heaven" and Te-Lan (特蘭) means "special or unique orchid."[2] As of 2017, she and Bates are dating.[3]

CareerEdit

Early yearsEdit

Madison Chock began skating at the age of five, having become interested after watching it on TV with her parents. Ice dancing was suggested to her at the age of 12 and she found that she enjoyed it, although she initially had no interest in dance. She also tried pair skating and took all the tests through to intermediate level.[2]

Chock skated for one season with Kurt Lingenfelter on the intermediate level. They won the pewter medal at the 2006 U.S. Junior Championships.[4]

First two seasons with ZuerleinEdit

Chock teamed up with Zuerlein in June 2006.[2] They placed fifth in the novice division at the 2007 U.S. Championships. They began working with Igor Shpilband and Marina Zueva in 2007.[5]

Making their Junior Grand Prix debut, Chock/Zuerlein won gold in September 2007 in Tallinn, Estonia. With a bronze medal at their second event, in Chemnitz, Germany, they qualified to the ISU Junior Grand Prix Final in Gdańsk, Poland, where they placed fifth. They received the junior bronze medal at the 2008 U.S. Championships.

2008–2009 season: World Junior titleEdit

In December 2008, Chock/Zuerlein won gold at the Junior Grand Prix Final in Goyang, South Korea, where they finished ahead of silver medalists Madison Hubbell / Keiffer Hubbell by 6.47 points.

In January, they won the junior title at the 2009 U.S. Championships. They capped off their season by becoming World Junior champions in Sofia, Bulgaria.[6] They outscored silver medalists Maia Shibutani / Alex Shibutani by 10.40 points.

2009–2010 seasonEdit

Chock/Zuerlein moved up to the senior level. Making their Grand Prix debut, they placed sixth at the 2009 Skate America and eighth at the 2009 Cup of China. They finished 5th in their senior national debut in January 2010. Later that month, they were sent to the 2010 Four Continents Championships in Jeonju, South Korea, where they had the same result.

2010–2011 seasonEdit

Chock/Zuerlein won their first senior Grand Prix medal, bronze, at the 2010 Skate Canada International and followed it up with bronze at the 2010 Trophée Éric Bompard. They won their first senior national medal, bronze, at the 2011 U.S. Championships. After placing fifth again at Four Continents, they finished ninth in their first and only appearance at the World Championships, setting personal best scores in both segments of the competition.

On June 7, 2011, Chock and Zuerlein announced the end of their five-year partnership; Zuerlein retired from competition while Chock said that she intended to continue competing.[7]

2011–2012 season: First season with BatesEdit

On July 1, 2011, Chock and Evan Bates announced their partnership and that they would continue to be coached by Shpilband and Zueva.[5][8] They finished fourth at the 2012 Skate Canada International, fifth at the 2012 Trophée Éric Bompard, and 5th at the 2012 U.S. Championships. After Zueva and Shpilband ended their coaching partnership, Chock/Bates were the first team to announce that they would continue training with Shpilband.[9]

2012–2013 seasonEdit

Chock/Bates finished fourth at the 2012 U.S. International Classic and then won gold at the 2012 Nebelhorn Trophy.[10] They then competed at the 2012 Cup of China and finished fourth. At the 2013 U.S. Nationals, Chock/Bates were able to win the silver medal ahead of Maia Shibutani / Alex Shibutani. They were named in the U.S. team to the 2013 Four Continents where they won the bronze medal. At the 2013 World Championships, they finished seventh overall. Chock/Bates competed at the 2013 World Team Trophy and placed first in ice dance, helping Team USA win the team gold for the first time since 2009.

2013–2014 season: First OlympicsEdit

Chock/Bates were assigned to two Grand Prix events, the 2013 Cup of China and 2013 Rostelecom Cup, and won bronze at both. They won the silver medal at the 2014 U.S. Championships and were named in the U.S. Olympic team. They finished eighth at the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia.[11]

Chock/Bates placed fourth in the short dance, fifth in the free, and fifth overall at the 2014 World Championships in Saitama, Japan.

2014–2015 season: World silver medalEdit

Chock/Bates took silver at the 2014 Nebelhorn Trophy, an ISU Challenger Series event, and then won both their Grand Prix events at the 2014 Skate America and 2014 Rostelecom Cup. The team went on to win the silver at the Grand Prix Final in December and then their first senior national title, at the 2015 U.S. Championships in January.[12]

In February, Chock/Bates won silver at the 2015 Four Continents Championships in Seoul, where they finished second to Canada's Kaitlyn Weaver / Andrew Poje by a margin of 1.28 points. In March, they capped off their season with silver at the 2015 World Championships in Shanghai, China. Ranked first in the short dance and second in the free, they finished with a total score 2.94 points less than the champions, Gabriella Papadakis / Guillaume Cizeron of France, and 1.92 more than the bronze medalists, Weaver/Poje.

2015–2016 season: World bronze medalEdit

Chock/Bates won gold at the 2015 Nebelhorn Trophy, again an ISU Challenger Series event. At the event, they received comments that "Dark Eyes" was not suitable for a polka rhythm.[13][14] They changed the short dance music to "More" and "Unchained Melody" to clarify the rhythms,[15] and won the gold at the 2015 Skate America followed by a silver at 2015 Cup of China. They then won the silver medal at the 2015–16 Grand Prix Final in Barcelona, behind Canadians Kaitlyn Weaver / Andrew Poje.

In March, Chock/Bates won the bronze medal at the 2016 World Championships in Boston, having finished third behind Papadakis/Cizeron and Maia Shibutani / Alex Shibutani in both segments.

2016–2017 seasonEdit

Chock/Bates began their season with silver medals at four international events, the 2016 CS Nebelhorn Trophy, 2016 CS Ondrej Nepela Memorial, 2016 Skate Canada International, and 2016 Rostelecom Cup. In December, they placed sixth in the short dance, fourth in the free, and sixth overall at the Grand Prix Final in Marseille, France. In January, they ranked second in the short dance and first in the free dance at the 2017 U.S. Championships, losing overall to the Shibutanis by 1.01.

Chock/Bates took the bronze medal at the 2017 Four Continents Championships in Gangneung, South Korea, where they finished behind Canada's Tessa Virtue / Scott Moir and the Shibutanis. They finished seventh overall (fourth in the short, eighth in the free) at the 2017 World Championships in Helsinki, Finland.

2017–2018 season: Second OlympicsEdit

Chock competed with an injury after bone fragments chipped off her right ankle in August 2017, just before Champs Camp.[16][17] She and Bates won silver medals at the 2017 Cup of China and 2017 Internationaux de France, which meant that they qualified to their fourth consecutive Grand Prix Final. They placed fifth in the short dance, third in the free, and fifth overall at the December event in Nagoya, Japan.

At the 2018 U.S. Championships, Chock/Bates placed third in the short dance, first in the free dance, and third overall, scoring 0.52 less than the champions, Madison Hubbell / Zachary Donohue, and 0.33 less than the Shibutanis. They were not selected for the team competition but competed in the individual ice dancing event at the 2018 Winter Olympics, which took place in February in Gangneung, South Korea. Chock reinjured her ankle in the final moments of the warm-up before the short dance.[17] She stated that it was an "osteochondral lesion" with a loose bone fragment in her joint.[18] The duo placed seventh in the short dance. Skating their "Imagine" program in the free dance, the blades of their skates caught on the entrance of their combination spin, resulting in both falling and invalidating the entire element. They placed twelfth in the free dance, and ninth overall. Speaking afterward, Chock said that her previous injury was not responsible for the fall, and that at that moment "I knew it was over. I knew there was no shot. After working so hard all this season and going through so much and trying to stay healthy and then just losing it at a crucial moment, it was really, really heartbreaking."[19][20]

In March, they finished fifth at the 2018 World Championships in Milan, Italy. On April 6, 2018, Chock underwent surgery to remove the loose bone fragments in her right ankle.[16] In late May, Chock/Bates announced a coaching change, stating that they would begin training in the summer with Marie-France Dubreuil, Patrice Lauzon, and Romain Haguenauer in Montreal, Quebec, Canada.[21]

2018–2019 season: Four Continents goldEdit

Chock and Bates were initially assigned to two Grand Prix events, the newly created Helsinki Grand Prix and the Rostelecom Cup. Chock's recovery from her ankle surgery necessitated their withdrawal, and they did not compete in the first half of the season.[22]

In January, they returned to competition at the Mentor Toruń Cup in Poland, winning decisively. They then competed at the 2019 U.S. Championships in Detroit, where they placed second in both programs, winning the silver medal behind Hubbell/Donohue. Both praised their new coaches and training environment afterward, with Bates saying they were "really happy with the performance here in Detroit. This self-belief is a belief in each other, our training mates, and coaches, and that is a strength that will carry us back to where we want to go." They were assigned to compete at the Four Continents and World Championships.[23]

At the Four Continents Championships, held in Anaheim, Chock/Bates placed second in the rhythm dance, again behind Hubbell/Donohue. They placed first in the free dance and first overall, following a series of errors by Hubbell/Donohue, principally their planned stationary lift being reduced to base value after traveling too much. This was the team's first gold medal at an ISU Championship, prompting Bates to observe "we got a lot of medals, none of them are gold. I am surprised. If you had told us that we would win Four Continents when we pulled out of the Grand Prix four months ago, I think we would be very surprised. But we're very happy now." Chock stated that she considered the placement secondary to "new found joy and happiness" in their skating.[24]

Chock/Bates concluded their season at the 2019 World Championships, where they finished sixth.

2019–2020 seasonEdit

Beginning the season on the Challenger series, Chock/Bates won gold at the 2019 CS U.S. Classic, winning by almost 14 points over silver medalists Christina Carreira / Anthony Ponomarenko.[25] At their second Challenger, the 2019 CS Finlandia Trophy, they won a second gold medal, despite the loss of an element in their free dance.[26]

On the Grand Prix, Chock/Bates began at the 2019 Internationaux de France, where they placed second in the rhythm dance despite hitting only one of the four keypoints in the Finnstep pattern dance.[27] Second in the free dance as well, they won the silver medal.[28] The following week at the 2019 Cup of China, they again placed second in the rhythm dance and obtained only one of the four Finnstep keypoints.[29] Chock/Bates won the free dance decisively, but remained in second place overall.[30]

ProgramsEdit

With BatesEdit

Season Short dance Free dance Exhibition
2019–2020
[31]

Egyptian Snake Dance:

2018–2019
[32]
2017–2018
[33][34]
2016–2017
[35][36]



2015–2016
[39][40][41][42]


2014–2015
[44]
2013–2014
[45][46]
2012–2013
[46][47]
2011–2012
[46][48]
  • Chica Chica Boom Chick
  • Unknown
  • Boom Diggy Diggy

With ZuerleinEdit

Season Short dance Free dance Exhibition
2010–2011
[1][49]
  • Cabaret (soundtrack)
  • Nothing Else Matters
    performed by Santa Esmeralda
  • Satellite
    by J. Moreno feat. Santana
Original dance
2009–2010
[49][50]
  • Yema Ya
  • Agua Nile
    by Afro-Cuban Folk
2008–2009
[49][51]
2007–2008
[49][52]
2006–2007
[49]

Competitive highlightsEdit

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

With BatesEdit

 
Chock and Bates at the 2011 Trophée Éric Bompard
International[53]
Event 11–12 12–13 13–14 14–15 15–16 16–17 17–18 18–19 19–20
Olympics 8th 9th
Worlds 7th 5th 2nd 3rd 7th 5th 6th
Four Continents 3rd 2nd 2nd 3rd 1st
GP Final 2nd 2nd 6th 5th
GP Cup of China 4th 3rd 2nd 2nd 2nd
GP Finland WD
GP France 5th 2nd 2nd
GP Rostelecom 3rd 1st 2nd WD
GP Skate America 1st 1st
GP Skate Canada 4th 2nd
CS Finlandia Trophy 1st
CS Nebelhorn 2nd 1st 2nd
CS Ondrej Nepela 2nd
CS U.S. Classic 1st
Finlandia Trophy 3rd 2nd
MNNT Cup 1st
Nebelhorn Trophy 1st
U.S. Classic 4th
National[46]
U.S. Champ. 5th 2nd 2nd 1st 2nd 2nd 3rd 2nd
Team events
World Team
Trophy
1st T
1st P
1st T
3rd P
3rd T
2nd P
Team Challenge
Cup
1st T
2nd P
TBD: Assigned; WD: Withdrew
T: Team result; P: Personal result. Medals awarded for team result only.

With ZuerleinEdit

 
Chock and Zuerlein at 2010 Trophee Bompard
International[54]
Event 06–07 07–08 08–09 09–10 10–11
Worlds 9th
Four Continents 5th 5th
GP Bompard 3rd
GP Cup of China 8th
GP Skate America 6th
GP Skate Canada 3rd
International: Junior[54]
Junior Worlds 1st
JGP Final 5th 1st
JGP Estonia 1st
JGP Germany 3rd
JGP Italy 1st
JGP U.K. 1st
National[49]
U.S. Champ. 5th N 3rd J 1st J 5th 3rd
Pacific Coast 1st N
Levels – N: Novice; J: Junior

Detailed resultsEdit

With BatesEdit

2019–20 season
Date Event RD FD Total
November 8-10, 2019 2019 Cup of China 2
80.34
1
128.21
2
208.55
November 1-3, 2019 2019 Internationaux de France 2
80.69
2
124.15
2
204.84
October 11–13, 2019 2019 Finlandia Trophy 1
78.80
1
119.46
1
198.26
September 17–22, 2019 2019 C.S. US International Classic 1
80.18
1
122.22
1
202.40
2018–19 season
Date Event SD FD Total
March 18–24, 2019 2019 World Championships 6
82.32
6
122.60
6
204.92
February 7–10, 2019 2019 Four Continents Championships 2
81.17
1
126.25
1
207.42
January 19–27, 2019 2019 U.S. Championships 2
82.33
2
129.19
2
211.52
January 8–13, 2019 2019 MNNT Cup 1
75.30
1
122.12
1
197.42
2017–18 season
Date Event SD FD Total
March 19–25, 2018 2018 World Championships 5
75.66
5
111.62
5
187.28
February 19–20, 2018 2018 Winter Olympics 7
75.45
12
100.13
9
175.58
January 5–7, 2018 2018 U.S. Championships 3
77.61
1
118.99
3
196.60
December 7–10, 2017 2017–18 Grand Prix Final 5
74.36
3
112.79
5
187.15
November 17–19, 2017 2017 Internationaux de France 2
73.55
2
108.30
2
181.85
November 3–5, 2017 2017 Cup of China 2
72.66
2
111.84
2
184.50
2016–17 season
Date Event SD FD Total
April 20–23, 2017 2017 World Team Trophy 1
79.05
2
109.96
3T/2P
189.01
March 29 – April 2, 2017 2017 World Championships 4
76.25
8
105.79
7
182.04
February 15–19, 2017 2017 Four Continents Championships 3
74.67
3
110.91
3
185.58
January 14–22, 2017 2017 U.S. Championships 2
79.96
1
119.08
2
199.04
December 8–11, 2016 2016–17 Grand Prix Final 6
70.87
4
108.45
6
179.32
November 4–6, 2016 2016 Rostelecom Cup 1
75.04
3
107.09
2
182.13
October 28–30, 2016 2016 Grand Prix Skate Canada 2
76.21
1
112.03
2
188.24
September 30 – October 2, 2016 2016 CS Ondrej Nepela Memorial 1
72.72
2
98.20
2
170.92
September 22–24, 2016 2016 CS Nebelhorn Trophy 2
70.78
2
108.40
2
179.18
2015–16 season
Date Event SD FD Total
April 22–24, 2016 2016 Team Challenge Cup 2
111.30
1T/2P
March 28 – April 3, 2016 2016 World Championships 3
72.46
3
113.31
3
185.77
February 16–21, 2016 2016 Four Continents Championships 4
67.05
2
107.59
2
174.64
January 15–24, 2016 2016 U.S. Championships 1
75.14
2
111.79
2
186.93
December 10–13, 2015 2015–16 Grand Prix Final 2
71.64
3
105.91
2
177.55
November 5–8, 2015 2015 Grand Prix Cup of China 2
65.36
2
103.80
2
169.16
October 23–25, 2015 2015 Grand Prix Skate America 1
70.56
1
102.66
1
173.22
September 24–26, 2015 2015 CS Nebelhorn Trophy 1
67.74
1
101.76
1
169.50
2014–15 season
Date Event SD FD Total
April 16–19, 2015 2015 World Team Trophy 2
72.17
3
102.24
1T/3P
174.41
March 23–29, 2015 2015 World Championships 1
74.47
2
106.87
2
181.34
February 9–15, 2015 2015 Four Continents Championships 1
70.38
2
105.80
2
176.18
January 18–25, 2015 2015 U.S. Championships 1
73.95
1
111.11
1
185.06
December 11–14, 2014 2014–15 Grand Prix Final 2
65.06
2
102.03
2
167.09
November 14–16, 2014 2014 Grand Prix Cup of Russia 1
68.86
1
105.42
1
174.28
October 24–26, 2014 2014 Grand Prix Skate America 1
68.96
1
102.07
1
171.03
September 24–27, 2014 2014 CS Nebelhorn Trophy 2
62.80
1
100.93
2
163.73
2013–14 season
Date Event SD FD Total
March 24–30, 2014 2014 World Championships 5
67.71
4
99.88
5
167.59
February 6–22, 2014 2014 Winter Olympics 8
65.46
8
99.18
8
164.44
January 5–12, 2014 2014 U.S. Championships 2
73.41
2
108.03
2
181.44
November 22–24, 2013 2013 Grand Prix Cup of Russia 4
57.80
3
95.57
3
153.37
November 1–3, 2013 2013 Grand Prix Cup of China 3
56.77
3
93.76
3
150.53
October 4–6, 2013 2013 Finlandia Trophy 2
53.34
2
89.72
2
143.06
2012–13 season
Date Event SD FD Total
April 11–14, 2013 2013 World Team Trophy 1
66.54
1
98.37
1T/1P
164.91
March 11–17, 2013 2013 World Championships 7
66.74
6
97.19
7
163.93
February 8–11, 2013 2013 Four Continents Championships 3
65.44
5
94.98
3
160.42
January 19–27, 2013 2013 U.S. Championships 2
70.80
2
105.11
2
175.91
November 2–4, 2012 2012 Grand Prix Cup of China 4
59.26
4
90.28
4
149.54
September 27–29, 2012 2012 Nebelhorn Trophy 2
56.97
1
90.82
1
147.79
September 13–15, 2012 2012 U.S. Classic 1
62.89
5
76.95
4
139.84
2011–12 season
Date Event SD FD Total
January 22–29, 2012 2012 U.S. Championships 5
55.49
5
89.59
5
145.08
November 17–20, 2011 2011 Grand Prix Trophée Éric Bompard 5
52.01
5
78.93
5
130.94
October 27–30, 2011 2011 Grand Prix Skate Canada 6
51.24
4
84.67
4
135.10
October 6–9, 2011 2011 Finlandia Trophy 3
53.91
3
82.97
3
136.88

ReferencesEdit

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  4. ^ "2006 U.S. Junior Championships". U.S. Figure Skating. Archived from the original on 2011-06-13.
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  6. ^ "World Junior Figure Skating Championships: Ice Dance" (PDF). International Skating Union. Archived from the original (PDF) on 4 October 2013.
  7. ^ "Madison Chock and Greg Zuerlein Announce End of Partnership". U.S. Figure Skating. June 7, 2011. Retrieved June 7, 2011.
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  45. ^ "Madison CHOCK / Evan BATES: 2013/2014". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on July 1, 2014.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  46. ^ a b c d "Madison Chock / Evan Bates". IceNetwork.com. Archived from the original on August 12, 2016.
  47. ^ "Madison CHOCK / Evan BATES: 2012/2013". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on June 21, 2013.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  48. ^ "Madison CHOCK / Evan BATES: 2011/2012". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on April 19, 2012.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  49. ^ a b c d e f "Madison Chock / Greg Zuerlein". IceNetwork.com. Archived from the original on July 13, 2011.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  50. ^ "Madison CHOCK / Greg ZUERLEIN: 2009/2010". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on June 15, 2010.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  51. ^ "Madison CHOCK / Greg ZUERLEIN: 2008/2009". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on June 1, 2009.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  52. ^ "Madison CHOCK / Greg ZUERLEIN: 2007/2008". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on January 7, 2008.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  53. ^ "Competition Results: Madison CHOCK / Evan BATES". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on April 16, 2018.
  54. ^ a b "Competition Results: Madison CHOCK / Greg ZUERLEIN". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on January 26, 2012.

External linksEdit

  Media related to Madison Chock at Wikimedia Commons