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BBC Sports Personality of the Year

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Superlatives
Multiple winners
Nationalities
Athletes
Cricketers
Cyclists
Darts
Equestrians
Footballers
Golfers
Gymnastics
Motor sport
Parallel Sport
Rugby footballers
Snooker players
Tennis players
Triathlon
Winter Sports

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BBC Sports Personality of the Year

SPOTY, as I like to call it, is an excellent barometer of sporting celebrity in the UK, and this makes it a rich source for question setters. For this reason also, we list below (in the sections for each individual sport) everyone who's ever finished in the top three.

Superlatives and Uniques

1954First winnerAthlete Click to show or hide the answer
1955Second winnerMiddle distance runner Click to show or hide the answer
1956Third winnerCricketer Click to show or hide the answer
1957Oldest winner (aged 44)Golfer – Ryder Cup captain Click to show or hide the answer
1958Youngest winner (aged 17)Swimmer Click to show or hide the answer
1962First woman to winSwimmer Click to show or hide the answer
1984Shared the title (the only non–individual winners)Olympians Click to show or hide the answer
1991The only woman to win in the 1990sAthlete Click to show or hide the answer
2006The only woman to win in the 20th century (up to & including 2015)Equestrian Click to show or hide the answer

Most appearances in the top three (5 times, 1981–9) Click to show or hide the answer

The only two members of the same family to win (1971) Click to show or hide the answer
(2006) Click to show or hide the answer

BBC sports presenter, died of cancer in 1999, aged 43: an award for "outstanding achievement in the face of adversity" is given in her honour at the BBC Sports Personality of the Year awards, and named after her Click to show or hide the answer

Multiple Winners

1967, 1970Boxer Click to show or hide the answer
1986, 1992Motor racing driver Click to show or hide the answer
1994, 1996Motor racing driver Click to show or hide the answer
2013, 2015, 2016Tennis player Click to show or hide the answer

Nationalities

Lewis Hamilton, the 2014 winner, was the first English–born commoner, and the first English man, to win since Andrew Flintoff in 2005.

In the first 53 years of the award (1954–2006) there were only seven non–English winners:

1957WelshGolferM Click to show or hide the answer
1958Scottish SwimmerM Click to show or hide the answer
1960WelshShowjumperM Click to show or hide the answer
1972Northern Irish PentathleteF Click to show or hide the answer
1973Scottish Formula 1 driverM Click to show or hide the answer
1991Scottish Middle and long distance runnerF Click to show or hide the answer
1997Canadian–born Tennis playerM Click to show or hide the answer

In addition, the runner–up has been English–born on 50 occasions (out of 60) and the third–placed contestant on 40 occasions (also out of 60). (Second and third place were not recorded in 1955 or 1956 – the second and third years.)

As we've already seen, Liz McColgan was the only woman to win in the 1990s.

The eight winners between Flintoff and Hamilton were:

2006English royalEquestrianF Click to show or hide the answer
2007WelshBoxerM Click to show or hide the answer
2008ScottishCyclistM Click to show or hide the answer
2009WelshFootballerM Click to show or hide the answer
2010Northern IrishJump jockeyM Click to show or hide the answer
2011ManxCyclistM Click to show or hide the answer
2012Belgian–born EnglishcyclistM Click to show or hide the answer
2013ScottishTennis playerM Click to show or hide the answer

Apart from Greg Rusedski and Bradley Wiggins, the only people who weren't born in the United Kingdom, that have finished in the top three, are:

1964 2nd New Zealand Speedway rider M Click to show or hide the answer
1966 2nd
1996 3rd Italian Flat jockey M Click to show or hide the answer

In 1964 Briggs finished behind the athlete Mary Rand (the 1964 Olympic women's long jump champion, and the first British female to win an Olympic gold medal in track and field), and in 1966 he was beaten by England's World Cup–winning football captain Bobby Moore. Dettori was beaten into third place in 1996 behind Formula 1 world champion Damon Hill and the Olympic rower Steve Redgrave.

Athletes

Athletics has been represented in the top three more often than any other sport: 17 wins, 14 second places and 18 third.

1954 1stCommonwealth 3–miles gold medallist, and Roger Bannister's pacemaker when he ran the first four–minute mile Click to show or hide the answer
19542nd First person to run a mile in less than four minutes Click to show or hide the answer
19551st After beating the legendary Emil Zatopek in the 10,000 metres at London's White City Click to show or hide the answer

Pirie's best moments were yet to come, and 1956 was his greatest year: he set world records for both the 10,000m and the 5,000m (twice), and won Olympic silver in the 5,000m. (In terms of medals, this was his greatest achievement; in Rome in 1960 he was beaten by the heat.)

19571st After taking the world mile record from John Landy, the man who took it from Roger Bannister Click to show or hide the answer
19602nd One of Britain's only two gold medallists at the Rome Olympics (in the 50 km walk) Click to show or hide the answer
19631st Winner of three medals (one gold, one silver, one bronze) at the 1962 European Championships; also runner–up in 1962 Click to show or hide the answer
19641st Britain's first female gold medallist in athletics, winning the long jump at the Tokyo Olympics; also won silver in the pentathlon and bronze in the 4 x 100m relay Click to show or hide the answer
19643rd800m gold medallist at the Tokyo Olympics Click to show or hide the answer
19681st Britain's only athletics gold medallist at the Mexico City Olympics (400m hurdles) Click to show or hide the answer
19721st Britain's only athletics gold medallist at the Munich Olympics (pentathlon) Click to show or hide the answer
19741st European 5,000m champion; went on to become Vice–President of Nike Europe, and founded the Great North Run; also commentates for BBC TV Click to show or hide the answer
19752nd Gold medallist at the 1974 Commonwealth Games, in both the 400m and the 4x400m relay; silver medallist in the 4x400m relay at the 1972 Olympics Click to show or hide the answer

In retrospect, it's hard to say why Pascoe was so popular in 1975. Described by David Coleman as "one of the really nice men in athletics", he won silver in the 4x400m relay at the 1972 Olympics, and in the 1974 Commonwealth Games he won gold in the 400m hurdles and silver in the 4x400m relay. In his celebratory lap of honour after his individual Commonwealth gold, he knocked over a hurdle, landing awkwardly on his back; then in an effort to regain his dignity he did exactly the same with the hurdle next to the first one. (See it here on YouTube.)

19781st Gold medallist in the 1500m and silver in the 800m at the European Championships; went on to win gold in the 800m and bronze in the 1500m at the 1980 Olympics Click to show or hide the answer
19791st Set three world records (800m, 1500m and mile) in 41 days Click to show or hide the answer
1980 2nd Olympic 1500m champion (Moscow – also won silver in the 800m)
1981 3rd Another record–breaking season
19842nd After retaining the Olympic 1500m title and winning silver in the 800m again (Los Angeles)
19782nd Commonwealth decathlon champion Click to show or hide the answer
19803rd Olympic champion for the first time (of two)
19821st Won the European title to add to Olympic and Commonwealth (in the decathlon)
19833rd Gold medallist in the inaugural World Championships – making him the first athlete to hold the Olympic, World and Continental (in his case European) titles simultaneously
19823rd European and Commonwealth gold medallist in the 1500m Click to show or hide the answer
19831st World Champion; went on to win silver in the Los Angeles Olympics (1984)
19853rd Broke three world records (1500 m, Mile, 2000 m) in 19 days
19862nd European javelin champion Click to show or hide the answer
1987 1st World champion
1991 1st Gold medallist in the 10,000m at the World Championships in Tokyo, and winner of the New York Marathon Click to show or hide the answer
19922nd Olympic champion (100m) Click to show or hide the answer
1993 1st World champion
1992 3rd Olympic champion (400m hurdles) Click to show or hide the answer
19932nd World champion
19942nd European champion
1994 3rd European 100m hurdles champion for the secod time (of four); world champion the previous year; Commonwealth champion for the second time; European indoor champion in the 60m and the 60m hurdles Click to show or hide the answer
1999 3rd World champion and world indoor champion, both for a second time
1995 1st World triple jump champion, setting a record that still stood in 2016 Click to show or hide the answer
1998 2nd European and Commonwealth heptathlon champion Click to show or hide the answer
2000 2nd Olympic champion (Sydney)
1998 3rd European and Commonwealth 400m champion; also won European gold in the 4x400m relay Click to show or hide the answer
2002 1st Won the London Marathon at the first attempt, after moving up from the 10,000m, and in the second fastest time ever by a woman; she broke the world record later that year, and was awarded the MBE Click to show or hide the answer
2003 3rd Broke her own world record, and also set a new world record for the road 10,000m
2004 1st Double gold medallist (800m and 1500m) at the Athens Olympics Click to show or hide the answer
2009 3rd World heptathlon champion (Berlin) Click to show or hide the answer
2010 3rd European champion (Barcelona), and World Indoor pentathlon champion (Doha)
2012 2nd Olympic champion (London)
2015 3rd World champion (Beijing) – three months after returning to competition following the birth of her baby
2011 3rd World 5,000m champion (Daegu, South Korea); also surprisingly beaten into second place in the 10,000m; described by David Moorcroft as "the greatest male distance runner that Britain has ever seen" Click to show or hide the answer
2017 1st World 10,000 metres champion for the third consecutive time
2014 3rd European 10,000m champion (Zürich) Click to show or hide the answer

Boxers

1961 2nd The 'Golden Boy' of British boxing – in the year he turned professional; his finest hours came in 1967 when he challenged Henry Cooper for the British title and Karl Mildenberger (of Germany) for the European – both unsuccessfully Click to show or hide the answer
1967 1st The year he successfully defended his British and Commonwealth heavyweight titles against both Jack Bodell and Billy Walker (the year after he lost to both Muhammad Ali – for the second time – and Floyd Patterson) Click to show or hide the answer
1970 1st The year of his last two wins – the second to retain his European title against Jose Manuel Urtain of Spain; he had one more fight, in 1971, which he controversially lost on points to Joe Bugner
1974 2nd The year he won the WBC World Light Heavyweight title Click to show or hide the answer
1985 1st The year he won the WBA World Featherweight title Click to show or hide the answer
1989 2nd Fought Mike Tyson for the WBC, WBA and IBF titles (but lost) Click to show or hide the answer
1995 2nd WBC champion after beating Oliver McCall
1999 1st The year he beat Evander Holyfield to become undisputed world heavyweight champion Click to show or hide the answer
2007 1st WBO, WBA, WBC, The Ring and lineal super–middleweight world champion Click to show or hide the answer
2007 3rd The year he finally got to fight, and beat, José Luis Castillo (of Mexico) – but then lost to Floyd Mayweather Jr., who described him as "probably one of toughest competitors I've faced" Click to show or hide the answer

Cricketers

19561st In the year he took 19 wickets in a Test match Click to show or hide the answer
19751st In recognition of his heroic resistance of the formidable Australian and West Indian fast bowling attacks Click to show or hide the answer
19772nd On his return to the England side, after his three–year self–imposed exile Click to show or hide the answer
19783rd  The year he became England's outstanding performer (having made his debut in 1977) Click to show or hide the answer
19792nd Just another year of outstanding performances for England
19811st Hero of England's remarkable Ashes summer
19852nd The year of his first charity walk, from John o'Groats to Land's End
19903rd After a golden summer as both batsman and captain against India and New Zealand Click to show or hide the answer
20043rd Professional Cricketers' Association player of the year, and inaugural winner of the ICC Award for one–day player of the year Click to show or hide the answer
20051st Star of England's Ashes victory

Cyclists

19651st World road racing champion (two years before his death in the Tour de France aged 29) Click to show or hide the answer
19672nd Women's world road race champion for the second time, setting a new 12–hour time trial record, surpassing the men's record of the time; her record was not beaten by a man for another two years Click to show or hide the answer
20081st First Briton for 100 years to win three golds at one Olympiad (Beijing): men's keirin, men's team sprint, men's individual sprint Click to show or hide the answer
20111st Winner of the green jersey for the highest points classification in the Tour de France; also won the road race at the Road World Championships Click to show or hide the answer
20121st First Briton to win the Tour de France; also became Brtain's most successful Olympian, winning his sixth medal: gold in the time trial Click to show or hide the answer

Darts

2010 2nd PDC world champion for the 13th time (in 16 years); World Matchplay champion for the 11th time (also in 16 years) Click to show or hide the answer

Equestrians

This section includes show jumping, eventing and horse racing.

19543rd The first woman to break into international show jumping competition; although she was a household name by 1954, her greatest success came in 1956 when she became the first woman to win an Olympic medal for show jumping (bronze) Click to show or hide the answer
19601st Bronze medallist at the Rome Olympics, and in the World Championships (Venice) Click to show or hide the answer
19653rd Gold medallist in the Women's World Championships at Hickstead Click to show or hide the answer
19683rd Individual Olympic silver medallist
19673rd European champion showjumper (4 years before the gesture that made him an icon) Click to show or hide the answer
19711st European eventing champion, aged 21 (won at Burghley) Click to show or hide the answer
19723rd Double gold medallist (team and individual) in the Munich Olympics, after an individual gold in Mexico City (1968) Click to show or hide the answer
19733rd Gold medallist in the European show jumping championships at Hickstead Click to show or hide the answer
19963rd The year he rode all seven winners on British Champions' Day at Ascot – the richest day in British racing Click to show or hide the answer
20023rd The year he surpassed Richard Dunwoody's total of 1699 for the most winners in a National Hunt career Click to show or hide the answer
2010 1stThe year he won the Grand National for the first time, on his 15th attempt
20133rdThe year he rode his 4,000th winner
20061stEventing World Champion (Aachen) Click to show or hide the answer
20163rdBritain's second oldest ever Olympic gold medallist, and its first individual show jumping medallist since Anne Moore's silver in 1972 Click to show or hide the answer

Footballers

19582nd Survivor of the Munich air disaster Click to show or hide the answer
19592nd Scored hat–tricks for England against USA and Mexico
19583rd Less than a month after the last of his 33 England appearances, in which he scored 30 goals Click to show or hide the answer
19661st Captain of England's World Cup winning team (also finished third in 1970) Click to show or hide the answer
19663rd The only player ever to score a hat–trick in a World Cup final Click to show or hide the answer
19693rd The UK's first real celebrity footballer, at the peak of his powers (born in 1947) Click to show or hide the answer
19712nd
19722ndThe year he helped Stoke City win the League Cup (still their only major trophy) and reach the semi–finals of the FA Cup, but was forced to retire from English football after losing an eye in a car crash Click to show or hide the answer
19793rdEuropean Footballer of the Year in 1978 and 1979 (while playing for Hamburg) Click to show or hide the answer
19863rd After guiding Liverpool FC to its first double, as player–manager Click to show or hide the answer
19901st Iconic talisman of England's heroic failure in Italia 90 Click to show or hide the answer
19913rd The year he won an FA Cup winner's medal – his only major piece of silverware – despite having a goal controversially disallowed, and a penalty saved, in the final Click to show or hide the answer
19981st Winner of the Young Player Award in the World Cup finals tournament (which included the goal against Argentina, voted in 2013 as England's third greatest goal ever); also finished third in 2001 Click to show or hide the answer
19992nd The year that Manchester United won the 'treble' (Premier League, FA Cup and Champions' League); but many English football fans were critical of him, particularly in view of his sending off for retaliation against Argentina in the 1998 World Cup Click to show or hide the answer
20011st Became a national hero by scoring the goal that secured England's qualification for the 2002 World Cup
20022nd Scored the penalty that knocked Argentina out of the World Cup finals tournament
20053rd The year Liverpool won the Champions League final on penalties after coming back from 3–0 down; he was named UEFA Club Player of the Year (i.e. the best player in European competitions), and committed his future to Liverpool after negotiations seemed certain to break down; he was PFA Player of the Year for 2005–6 Click to show or hide the answer
20091st After making his 800th appearance for Manchester United, winning his 11th Premier League title, and being named PFA Player of the Year Click to show or hide the answer

Golfers

19571st Captain of Great Britain's victorious Ryder Cup team (the USA's only defeat between 1933 and 1985) Click to show or hide the answer
19692nd Open champion 1969 (the only British winner between 1951 and 1985); US Open champion 1970 (the first British winner since 1927; the only non–US winner in the intervening years was Gary Player of South Africa in 1965, and the only one in the next 25 years would be David Graham of Australia in 1981) Click to show or hide the answer
19702nd
19873rdOrder of Merit winner and Player of the Year on the European Tour; first golfer to win more than £1 million in a year Click to show or hide the answer
19883rd First–ever British winner of the Masters tournament (starting a run of four) Click to show or hide the answer
19891st Second British winner, and first English winner, of the Masters tournament; also European Tour Golfer of the Year (he went on to retain both titles the following year) Click to show or hide the answer
20062nd 2006 wasn't his best year individually, but he was arguably the star of Europe's Ryder Cup victory – just six weeks after the death of his wife. Open Champion in 2011 Click to show or hide the answer
20112nd
20142nd Winner of the Open and the US PGA; Player of the Year on both US (PGA) and European tours Click to show or hide the answer

Gymnastics

2006 3rd Britain's first ever world champion (uneven bars) Click to show or hide the answer

Motor Sport

19591st After winning the 500cc motorcycle world championship for the third time (of four); went on to be Formula One World Champion in 1964; still the only person to have won world championships on both two and four wheels Click to show or hide the answer
19611st Often described as "the greatest driver never to win the World Championship"; 1961 was his last full season, and his 7th consecutive top–three finish. Also finished 2nd in 1957 (the year he demonstrated his mastery of long–distance racing by winning on the longest circuit ever to hold a World Championship Grand Prix – the 16 mile Pescara Circuit, in Italy – and broke five International Class F records in the purpose–built MG EX181 at Bonneville Salt Flats) Click to show or hide the answer
19633rd Formula One world champion Click to show or hide the answer
19652nd ... and again
19642nd Kiwi speedway rider, World Champion for the third time Click to show or hide the answer
19662nd ... and the fourth
19682ndAfter winning the Formula One championship for the second time Click to show or hide the answer
19731st After winning the Formula One championship for the third time Click to show or hide the answer
19762nd After his only Formula One championship title (died of a heart attack in 1993, aged 45) Click to show or hide the answer
19773rdMotor cyclist – after retaining the 500cc world championship; also won the 750cc class in 1973 Click to show or hide the answer
19861st Narrowly missed out to his Williams team–mate Alain Prost in the Formula One championship Click to show or hide the answer
19921st Formula One champion driver
19933rd IndyCar champion
19941st Finished one point behind Michael Shumacher in the Formula One championship (the first of Schumacher's seven wins) Click to show or hide the answer
19961st Formula One champion driver
19953rd Scottish world rally champion (died in a helicopter crash in 2007, aged 39) Click to show or hide the answer
20092nd Formula One world champion (note that Lewis Hamilton had finished as runner–up in the previous two years) Click to show or hide the answer
20072nd His debut season; he finished one point behind Kimi Raikonnen, and level on points with defending champion Fernando Alonso, but was placed 2nd on count–back Click to show or hide the answer
20082nd Formula One champion driver for the first time
20141st Formula One champion driver for the second time
20172nd World Superbike champion for the third consecutive time, and with a record number of points Click to show or hide the answer

Parallel Sports

20003rd Quintuple gold medallist at the Sydney Paralympics (also won 1 bronze in Seoul 1988, 4 golds and 1 silver in Barcelona 1992, 1 gold and 3 silvers in Atlanta 1996, and 2 golds in Athens 2004) Click to show or hide the answer
2017 3rd World T44 100 metres champion for a second time Click to show or hide the answer

Rowers

19962nd The year he won his fourth Olympic gold medal (Atlanta) Click to show or hide the answer
19973rd The year he won his seventh world title, and was diagnosed as suffering from diabetes
20001st The year he won his fifth Olympic gold (Sydney)
20042nd Olympic gold medallist for the fourth time (and the first without Steve Redgrave) Click to show or hide the answer

Rugby footballers

19713rd One half (along with Gareth Edwards) of an iconic half–back pairing; star of the British Lions' victorious 1971 tour of New Zealand – as the Welsh national team entered what was arguably its greatest era Click to show or hide the answer
19743rd Captain of the most successful ever Lions side (South Africa 1974) Click to show or hide the answer
19912nd After captaining England to the World Cup final and the first of three Grand Slams Click to show or hide the answer
20031st Hero of England's World Cup victory Click to show or hide the answer
20032nd England's World Cup–winning captain Click to show or hide the answer
20132nd Player of the Series in the Lions tour of Australia, breaking the Lions points record and the record for most points in one Lions test (both previously held by Neil Jenkins) Click to show or hide the answer
20152nd The highest points–scorer in Super League history, and the third highest in British rugby league history, behind Jim Sullivan and Neil Fox; was SPOTY runner–up on his retirement, after captaining Leeds Rhinos to their first–ever 'treble' (Challenge Cup, Championship Final, and finishing top of the Super League); in all he captained Leeds to seven Super League championships and two Challenge Cup wins Click to show or hide the answer

Note that Kevin Sinfield is the only Rugby League player in the above list – and the first to appear in the top three of SPOTY.

Sailors

20012nd Finished second in the Vendée Globe solo round–the–world race Click to show or hide the answer
20052nd Broke the world record for the fastest solo circumnavigation

Snooker players

19822nd After winning the second of his two world titles Click to show or hide the answer
19812nd World champion for the first time – beating Jimmy White, Alex Higgins, Terry Griffiths, defending champion Cliff Thorburn, and Doug Mountjoy Click to show or hide the answer
19843rd Third world title – first player to retain it at the Crucible
19872nd ... and the fourth
19881st ... and the fifth (also won the the UK Championship and Masters – the first player to complete snooker's Triple Crown)
19893rd ... and the sixth – beating John Parrott 18–3 in the final – a performance described in the Guinness Book of Snooker as "The greatest display of potting, break building and safety play ever seen". By now he was snooker's first millionaire
19902nd After winning the first of his seven world titles, aged 21 Click to show or hide the answer

Swimmers

19581st 17–year–old (Scottish) winner of three gold medals at the 1958 European Championships (Budapest), and a gold and two silvers at the 1958 Empire and Commonwealth Games (Cardiff) Click to show or hide the answer
19593rd Set a new world record in the 400–metre individual medley
19603rd One of only two British gold medallists at the Rome Olympics (200m breaststroke) Click to show or hide the answer
19621st Winner of a gold, a silver and a bronze in the European championships (Leipzig) and three golds at the Commonwealth Games (Perth)
19623rd Winner of a bronze medal in the European Championships (Leipzig), and two golds and a silver in the Commonwealth Games (Perth) Click to show or hide the answer
19632nd Silver medallist in the 100m freestyle at the Tokyo Olympics (not sure what he'd achieved in 1963, when he was 19) Click to show or hide the answer
19753rd Double gold medallist at the European Championships Click to show or hide the answer
19763rd Britain's first Olympic swimming champion since Anita Lonsborough in 1960 (200m breaststroke)
19882nd Olympic gold medallist in the 100m breaststroke (after being tipped for gold in 1984, but coming 4th) Click to show or hide the answer
20083rd Double gold medallist at the Beijing Olympics (400m and 800m freestyle) Click to show or hide the answer

Tennis players

19613rd Wimbledon women's singles champion Click to show or hide the answer
19691st Wimbledon women's singles champion Click to show or hide the answer
19732nd Wimbledon semi–finalist for the third time (losing to Jan Kodes of Czechoslovakia, who went on to win the final; in 1967 he lost to Wilhelm Bungert of West Germany, and in 1970 to Ken Rosewall of Australia) Click to show or hide the answer
19771st Wimbledon women's singles champion Click to show or hide the answer
19971st US Open finalist, Wimbledon quarter–finalist Click to show or hide the answer
19972nd After winning his first ATP Tour title and reaching the Wimbledon quarter–finals for the second time (he went on to reach the semi–finals in 1998, 1999, 2001 and 2002) Click to show or hide the answer
20123rd Olympic men's singles champion; also runner–up at Wimbledon, to Roger Federer Click to show or hide the answer
20131st Britain's first Wimbledon men's singles champion since Fred Perry in 1936
20151st After winning the Davis Cup almost single–handedly; also runner–up in the Australian Open for the fourth time, and won his first two titles on clay
20161st After winning Wimbledon for the second time, and retaining his Olympic title; also runner–up in the French Open

Triathlon

20162nd After retaining his Olympic title, and giving up his chance of winning the final race of the World Series (in Cozumel, Mexico) by helping his brother Jonny across the line Click to show or hide the answer

Winter Sports

19761st Olympic and world figure skating champion – Britain's first Winter Olympics gold medallist since 1960 Click to show or hide the answer
19801st Olympic Figure Skating champion Click to show or hide the answer
19832nd World ice dance champions for the third consecutive time Click to show or hide the answer
19841st Olympic champions (and world champions for the fourth time)

© Haydn Thompson 2018