Erik Lundquist

Erik R. G. Lundquist (October 25, 1896 – April 11, 1989) was a Swedish sport shooter who competed in the 1920 Summer Olympics and in the 1924 Summer Olympics.

In 1920 he won the bronze medal as member of the Swedish team in the team clay pigeons competition. He also participated in the individual trap event but his result is unknown.

Four years later he finished fifth with the Swedish team in the team clay pigeons competition. In the individual trap event he finished 24th.

Other articles related to "erik lundquist, erik, lundquist":

1960 Davis Cup - Europe Zone - Final
... Båstad, Sweden 29–31 July 1960 clay Italy 1 ... Jan-Erik Lundquist Orlando Sirola 6 2 ... Ulf Schmidt Nicola Pietrangeli 3 ... Jan-Erik Lundquist / Ulf ...
1964 Davis Cup - Inter-Zonal Zone
18 August 1964 clay Philippines 1 ... Ulf Schmidt Felicisimo Ampon 2 ... Jan-Erik Lundquist Juan-Maria Jose 3 ... Jan-Erik Lundquist / Ulf Schmidt Raymundo Deyro / Juan-Maria ...
1962 Davis Cup - Europe Zone - Final
... July 1962 clay Italy 1 ... Ulf Schmidt Fausto Gardini 2 ... Jan-Erik Lundquist Nicola Pietrangeli 3 ... Jan-Erik Lundquist / Ulf Schmidt Nicola Pietrangeli / Orlando Sirola 6. 4 ...
List Of Swedish Olympic Medalists - Summer Olympics
... skating Men's singles 2 ! Silver Carl Hellström Edmund Thormählen Erik Wallerius Eric Sandberg Harald Wallin 1908 London Sailing Men's 8 metre class 2 ! Silver Per-Olof Arvidsson Janne ... Angeles Cycling Men's team time trial 1 ! Gold Erik Bladström Sven Johansson 1936 Berlin Canoeing Men's F2 10000 m 1 ! Gold Torsten Ullman 1936 Berlin Shooting Men's ... m 3 ! Bronze Rune Larsson 1948 London Athletics Men's 400 m hurdles 3 ! Bronze Rune Larsson Kurt Lundquist Lars-Erik Wolfbrandt Folke Alnevik 1948 ...

Famous quotes containing the word erik:

    In any case, raw aggression is thought to be the peculiar province of men, as nurturing is the peculiar province of women.... The psychologist Erik Erikson discovered that, while little girls playing with blocks generally create pleasant interior spaces and attractive entrances, little boys are inclined to pile up the blocks as high as they can and then watch them fall down: “the contemplation of ruins,” Erikson observes, “is a masculine specialty.”
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