Hayes Alan Jenkins

Hayes Alan Jenkins (born March 23, 1933 in Akron, Ohio), an American figure skater, led men's skating for 4 years, 1953-56. He won four consecutive World Figure Skating Championships from 1953 to 1956. He also won the gold medal in the 1956 Winter Olympics, after placing 4th in the 1952 Winter Olympics. His brother David Jenkins won the gold in 1960. Jenkins later married Carol Heiss, the 1956 Olympic silver medalist and the 1960 Olympic gold medalist.

Read more about Hayes Alan JenkinsCompetitive Highlights

Other articles related to "alan, hayes, hayes alan jenkins":

1974 In Film - Notable Films Released in 1974
... directed by Harold Pinter, starring Alan Bates and Jessica Tandy - (U.K.) C Caged Heat, directorial debut of Jonathan Demme California Split, directed by Robert Altman, starring ... Award for Best Documentary Feature Herbie Rides Again, starring Helen Hayes, Stefanie Powers, Ken Berry Heroes Two (Fang Shiyu yu Hong Xiguan), directed by Chang Cheh ... Jacques Tati - (France/Sweden) The Parallax View, directed by Alan J ...
United States Figure Skating Championships - Medalists - Men
... James Grogan John Lettengarver 1949 Colorado Springs Richard Button James Grogan Hayes Alan Jenkins 1950 Washington, DC Richard Button Hayes Alan Jenkins Richard Dwyer 1951 Seattle Richard Button James Grogan Hayes ...

Famous quotes containing the words jenkins, hayes and/or alan:

    As I get older I seem to believe less and less and yet to believe what I do believe more and more.
    —David Jenkins (b. 1925)

    The question for the country now is how to secure a more equal distribution of property among the people. There can be no republican institutions with vast masses of property permanently in a few hands, and large masses of voters without property.... Let no man get by inheritance, or by will, more than will produce at four per cent interest an income ... of fifteen thousand dollars] per year, or an estate of five hundred thousand dollars.
    —Rutherford Birchard Hayes (1822–1893)

    Methodological individualism is the doctrine that psychological states are individuated with respect to their causal powers.
    —Jerry Alan Fodor (b. 1935)