2017 Voronin Cup Results

The 2017 Voronin Cup was held from December 19 through December 20 in Moscow, Russia.

Senior All-Around Final Results

Rank Athlete Nation VT UB BB FX AA
1 Angelina Melnikova Russia 14.100 13.850 12.250 13.700 53.900
2 Viktoria Komova Russia 13.800 12.750 12.700 12.550 51.800
Uliana Perebinosova Russia 13.350 13.450 12.400 12.150 51.350
Daria Skrypnik Russia 13.400 12.850 12.350 12.200 50.800
Tatiana Nabieva Russia 12.650 13.050 12.300 12.250 50.250
Viktoria Trykina Russia 13.800 10.100 13.300 12.700 49.900
3 Irina Sazonova Iceland 13.150 12.850 11.850 11.950 49.800
4 Yuliya Inshina Azerbaijan 12.200 12.550 12.150 12.450 49.350
Ksenia Artemova Russia 12.750 12.150 11.900 11.850 48.650
5 Thea Nygaard Norway 12.950 10.800 12.750 11.450 47.950
6 Alisa Zadvornaya Donetsk 12.150 10.550 12.550 12.450 47.700
Varvara Batalova Russia 12.700 11.600 11.100 12.200 47.600
7 Marina Nekrasova Azerbaijan 13.000 8.900 12.500 12.200 46.600
8 Anastasiya Dubova Latvia 11.950 10.650 12.500 11.350 46.450
9 Eleni Eliades Cyprus 12.200 8.900 10.850 11.100 43.050
10 Sigrun Sigurdardottir Iceland 11.750 9.300 10.700 11.200 42.950
11 Anastasiya Theocharous Cyprus 12.650 7.050 11.200 11.400 42.300
Eleonora Afanasyeva Russia 14.000 —— 12.550 12.200 38.750
Maria Kharenkova Russia —— —— 12.800 14.200 27.000
Anastasia Iliankova Russia —— 12.650 12.650 —— 25.300
12 Rifda Irfanaluthfi Indonesia —— —— 11.500 12.150 23.650
13 Doloksaribu Armartiani Indonesia —— —— 9.150 11.100 20.250
14 Oksana Chusovitina Uzbekistan 14.350 —— —— —— 14.350

Senior Vault Final Results

Rank Athlete Nation VT 1 VT 2 Average
1 Oksana Chusovitina Uzbekistan 14.400 14.266 14.333
2 Angelina Melnikova Russia 14.233 13.800 14.017
3 Eleonora Afanasyeva Russia 14.466 13.233 13.850
4 Marina Nekrasova Azerbaijan 14.066 13.400 13.733
5 Thea Nygaard Norway 12.433 12.466 12.450
6 Anastasiya Theocharous Cyprus 12.466 11.733 12.100
7 Sigrun Sigurdardottir Iceland 11.133 11.933 11.533

Senior Bars Final Results

Rank Athlete Nation Total
1 Uliana Perebinosova Russia 14.333
2 Angelina Melnikova Russia 13.633
3 Irina Sazonova Iceland 12.666
4 Thea Nygaard Norway 10.400
5 Alisa Zadvornaya Donetsk 9.800
6 Sigrun Sigurdardottir Iceland 9.700
7 Anastasiya Dubova Latvia 9.200
8 Yuliya Inshina Azerbaijan 5.633

Senior Beam Final Results

Rank Athlete Nation Total
1 Maria Kharenkova Russia 13.300
2 Viktoria Trykina Russia 13.000
3 Marina Nekrasova Azerbaijan 12.433
4 Thea Nygaard Norway 12.300
5 Rifda Irfanaluthfi Indonesia 11.333
6 Anastasiya Dubova Latvia 10.833
7 Alisa Zadvornaya Donetsk 10.466
8 Irina Sazonova Iceland 9.966

Senior Floor Final Results

Rank Athlete Nation Total
1 Maria Kharenkova Russia 13.066
2 Marina Nekrasova Azerbaijan 12.266
3 Rifda Irfanaluthfi Indonesia 12.100
4 Alisa Zadvornaya Donetsk 12.066
5 Irina Sazonova Iceland 11.900
6 Thea Nygaard Norway 11.833
7 Sigrun Sigurdardottir Iceland 11.600
8 Angelina Melnikova Russia 10.966

Junior All-Around Final Results

Rank Athlete Nation VT UB BB FX AA
1 Aleksandra Shekoldina Russia 13.625 14.200 12.975 13.750 54.550
2 Vladislava Urazova Russia 14.150 12.525 13.525 13.950 54.150
Varvara Zubova Russia 13.050 12.700 14.250 12.300 52.300
Elena Gerasimova Russia 12.775 13.500 13.075 12.750 52.100
3 Anastasiya Miroshnichenko Uzbekistan 13.450 12.450 11.875 12.600 50.375
Ksenia Kamkova Russia 13.575 12.350 11.150 13.300 50.375
4 Dildora Aripova Uzbekistan 12.550 11.975 12.875 12.650 50.050
Elizaveta Volodina Russia 12.675 11.000 13.175 12.500 49.350
5 Anna Subbotina Georgia 13.325 11.475 12.100 12.100 49.000
Anastasiya Kureyeva Russia 12.925 11.850 12.450 11.750 48.975
6 Elina Vihrova Latvia 12.350 11.550 12.175 12.900 48.975
7 Mariya Lastovskaya Belarus 12.475 10.900 11.875 12.400 47.650
8 Lona Häcker Germany 12.300 10.375 11.750 11.550 45.975
9 Julie Madsø Norway 12.850 10.225 10.675 12.050 45.800
10 Darya Yassinskaya Kazakhstan 12.175 8.325 11.625 12.700 44.825
11 Korkem Yerbossynkyzy Kazakhstan 12.125 9.800 11.975 10.900 44.800
12 Maike Halbisch Germany 12.100 10.025 10.500 11.850 44.475
13 Viivi Nieminen Finland 13.000 9.300 11.075 11.000 44.375
14 Helmi Tuohimaki Finland 12.575 9.750 11.500 10.450 44.275
15 Zala Bedenik Slovenia 12.200 9.250 11.150 11.250 43.850
16 Anastasiya Savitskaya Belarus 11.325 10.825 10.075 11.450 43.675
17 Marija Sajovko Latvia 11.725 10.300 10.675 10.900 43.600
Stella Neufeld Germany 12.725 9.600 10.350 10.800 43.475
Karina Titova Latvia 11.725 9.975 10.800 10.700 43.200
Sofia Yurtaykina Russia 11.850 8.625 10.725 11.750 42.950
Jana Metelitsa Belarus 10.950 9.000 10.725 11.900 42.575
18 Mari Kanter Norway 11.325 8.475 11.825 10.950 42.575
Taisia Borozdyko Russia 12.250 7.725 11.300 10.700 41.975
19 Anastasiya Veremyeva Donetsk 12.200 8.850 9.600 11.250 41.900
20 Yuliya Horosh Donetsk 12.350 6.550 11.400 11.150 41.450
21 Gloria Philassides Cyprus 12.675 6.400 9.400 11.850 40.325
22 Christiana Eleftheriou Cyprus 12.025 8.525 9.375 9.950 39.875
23 Samira Gahramanova Azerbaijan 12.450 9.375 7.950 9.600 39.375
Yuliana Deyeva Kazakhstan 11.075 7.125 9.450 11.100 38.750
Olga Astafyeva Russia 12.875 13.075 12.525 —— 38.475
Nelli Audi Russia 12.775 12.150 1.250 11.550 37.725
24 Malek Sakr Tunisia 11.800 5.675 8.550 11.250 37.275
Marie Bishara Cyprus 10.700 7.725 8.325 9.550 36.300
25 Alma Kirschenbaum Israel 11.375 —— 10.225 10.300 31.900
Daria Belousova Russia —— 13.250 13.950 —— 27.200
26 Nesrine Fadhlaoui Tunisia 10.750 —— 8.250 8.050 27.050
Viktoria Gorbatova Russia —— 13.925 13.000 —— 26.925
Alexandra Shametko Kazakhstan —— —— 10.200 11.250 21.450
27 Amalia Chernyshova Kyrgyzstan —— —— 8.550 10.150 18.700
Ksenia Klimenko Russia —— 14.350 —— —— 14.350

Junior Vault Final Results

Rank Athlete Nation VT 1 VT 2 Average
1 Vladislava Urazova Russia 14.066 13.866 13.966
2 Anna Subbotina Georgia 13.433 13.700 13.567
3 Darya Yassinskaya Kazakhstan 13.566 13.500 13.533
4 Anastasiya Miroshnichenko Uzbekistan 13.300 13.700 13.500
5 Ksenia Kamkova Russia 13.366 13.600 13.483
6 Julie Madsø Norway 12.700 12.166 12.433
7 Viivi Nieminen Finland 11.900 12.766 12.333
8 Mariya Lastovskaya Belarus 11.233 11.833 11.533

Junior Bars Final Results

Rank Athlete Nation Total
1 Aleksandra Shekoldina Russia 12.600
2 Ksenia Klimenko Russia 12.100
3 Elina Vihrova Latvia 12.000
4 Anastasiya Miroshnichenko Uzbekistan 11.666
5 Dildora Aripova Uzbekistan 11.633
6 Anna Subbotina Georgia 11.033
7 Mariya Lastovskaya Belarus 10.966
8 Anastasiya Savitskaya Belarus 10.666

Junior Beam Final Results

Rank Athlete Nation Total
1 Varvara Zubova Russia 14.066
2 Darya Belousova Russia 12.333
3 Elina Vihrova Latvia 12.300
4 Dildora Aripova Uzbekistan 11.500
5 Mariya Lastovskaya Belarus 11.066
6 Anna Subbotina Georgia 10.566
7 Anastasiya Miroshnichenko Uzbekistan 10.300
8 Korkem Yerbossynkyzy Kazakhstan 10.266

Junior Floor Final Results

Rank Athlete Nation Total
1 Vladislava Urazova Russia 13.866
2 Dildora Aripova Uzbekistan 12.800
3 Aleksandra Shekoldina Russia 12.766
4 Elina Vihrova Latvia 12.700
5 Mariya Lastovskaya Belarus 12.333
6 Anastasiya Miroshnichenko Uzbekistan 12.166
7 Darya Yassinskaya Kazakhstan 11.966
8 Anna Subbotina Georgia 11.800
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35 thoughts on “2017 Voronin Cup Results

    • I watched and she had a form break and a couple late piros in addition to lower than usual difficulty. I am however happy with her difficulty on floor and beam where she has a double arabian on floor as an opening pass and a standing arabian on beam.

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    • She has basically her same routine but like Ashton, competed toe-ons instead of inbars. Her D score should be around a 5.5, but I believe she only got credited with 5.1 because she did four toe-on skills. Only three of the same family are counted, so her fourth toe-on — the D-rated toe full — didn’t count. I’m wondering if she also lost CR for that as well, because if the skill didn’t count and that was her pirouetting skill, she technically missed having a pirouette in her routine.

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    • Maloney(D)+Pak(D)+0.1
      Van Veeuwen(E)
      Toe-on Circle 1/2(C)+Piked Jaeger(E)
      Toe-on Circle 1/1+Tkachev(D)
      Giant(B)+Double Tuck 1/1 dismount(D)
      EEDDDDCB 3.1, CV 0.1, CR 1.5

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    • Honestly I was expecting it to be higher hahaha…I think at nationals two falls would’ve gotten her like a 56. I have such low expectations for Russia scoring accurately, I was fully expecting her to get like a 55-56 after those routines so I’m like WOW it’s only like 2-3 points higher than it should be instead of like, 5 points higher.

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      • Melnikova was very overscored at Voronin cup but it’s not the case at every domestic competition. At the Russian championships for example, Eremina was credited with 56.1 for a good day, without any major mistake, and at the World championships, she had 54.799 with a major mistake on UB. So, she was correctly scored at home, maybe slightly overscored, but by no way 5 points higher !
        At the National championships, Hurd had 55.650 with a fall and at Monteal 55.232 without any fall …

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        • Many of the Russian Championships scores are out of control just as many of the U.S. Championships scores are, the Romanian Championships, and literally every single domestic meet in the world. We’re talking about Russia here, not the U.S. or any other country, because this competition was in russia. There’s no need to be like “THE US OVERSCORES TOO!!!111!!111!!!111!!!!” whenever someone says a Russian meet is overscored. When I talk about the U.S. being overscored at home, I don’t feel the need to also be like “BUT RUSSIA IS OVERSCORED TOO!!!!11!!!!!!11111!!!11!!” so I don’t get everyone needing to go on the defensive when anyone refers to a Russian domestic meet as being overscored. THEY ALL ARE. END OF STORY. LET’S STOP DEBATING IT PLZ.

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        • I just said that Russia’s scores are not always inflated, and, when they are, not systematically for the same gymnasts, and never by 5 points ! And, yes, you wrote many many times that Russian scores are the most inflated in the world ! And I didn’t tell that Hurd was massively overscored at nationals, but slightly … So no reason to get angry.

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        • (And I say this empirically because I’ve actually done the math over a four-year period comparing domestic and international scores. Romania has the largest gaps and is thus the most overscored domestically. Russia also trends in the domestic overscoring range, though not as bad as most people would think (only a couple of tenths on average), whereas the U.S. actually on average scores almost exactly the same internationally and domestically, even though many routines at nationals are overscored. I’ll never forget in both 2012 and 2016 seeing Russian and Romanian stans talk about U.S. overscoring, saying they’ll “never score that high at the Olympics”…and then they actually scored either the same or HIGHER at the Olympics. Case in point: Aly’s bars. She generally scored between a 14 and a 14.4 for hit routines. Anti-U.S. gym fans said “she’ll get at least a point lower at the Olympics.” But her scores were in the same range with zero discrepancy (and actually trended higher in Rio than domestically for hit routines). So when I say “Romania is grossly overscored” it’s because I’ve done the math and they are. When I say “Russia is overscored” it’s because they are, generally by a tenth or two on most routines, though many routines — like the majority of Melnikova’s this year — have been between 0.5 and 1.0 higher, though some OTHER routines — like many of Eremina’s — are accurate between the two. And when I say “the U.S. isn’t as overscored” it’s because the majority of routines are within range internationally and domestically, though there are always those few that get higher scores at home (Jordyn Wieber’s beam most of the time, as one of the biggest offenders, and beam in general is where the U.S. tends to have the highest discrepancies between home and abroad). So like…yeah. I’ve done the math literally every year for at least six seasons and am not just “saying things.” I am not “angry” when people say “the U.S. is overscored!!!!111!!!11111!!” whenever anyone brings up Russian domestic overscoring, but it is annoying to see the same comment repeatedly anytime the Russian overscoring is mentioned when it has nothing to do with the U.S. When I talk about U.S. overscoring, which I do at pretty much every single domestic meet I’ve ever been to in the U.S., I don’t need to be like “BUT RUSSIA IS OVERSCORED TOOOOO!!!!!!!!” When I talk about overscoring, it’s about countries relative to themselves between domestic and international competitions, not relative to other countries. Literally every single national meet this year from every single country had overscored routines. You don’t feel the need to be like “BUT SOUTH AFRICA AND GERMANY ARE OVERSCORED TOO!!!!!” every time Russia’s domestic overscoring is mentioned, so why mention the U.S. lol??? It has literally nothing to do with anyone except Russia in this case, and if these were U.S. results and I was discussing overscoring, it would have nothing to do with anyone but the U.S. It’s literally so boring to see the same comment repeatedly when it has nothing to do with anything that’s being said.

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        • As much as I enjoy your Blog Lauren, I need to answer your questions now although you probably very much dislike me afterwards. 1)Regarding mentioning USA overscoring when Russian overscoring is mentioned: USA is on top so it is the biggest rival to every other gymnastics country, thus the country which will be most compared to. That’s a natural thing, on the top you’re always alone and the most looked at. Plus, you’re very likely an american so people will be comparing the stuff you say most likely to your country. If you would have been in the UK, there would be more comparison to the UK I guess. 2) Regarding overscorong statistics: The USA, currently being at the top has an immense impact not only on national scoring. A Gymnast from USA will get a better score than a gymnast from Angola for the exact identical routine so the statistics draw not a 100% right image here. Russia, despite having an impact, doesn’t have an as big impact so the gymnast will get a bit more hammered, so the statistic difference will be bigger. I hope you find this helpful an can stop breaking your head about this whole WHY questions

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        • the same goes woth gymnasts: if somebody says simone is overscored most people would rather say”catalina too” instead of “marlies männersdorfer too” because catalina is more competitive and on top than marlies

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      • I compared with USA because I speak of what I know and,unfortunately, I don’t follow South African gym. Among the countries I follow, USA scores are inflated, China and France scores aren’t. I just wanted to compare two cases : Eremina, Russian, with the reigning world champion, Hurd.
        And I’m sorry but you laugh at Russian scores much more often than at US scores.

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        • Lauren, I read tour long text and I agree with you, and the goal of my post was exactly this one : Melnikova is incredibly overscored at home compared with other gymnasts (Eremina or Kharenkova). Why ? That’s an interesting question because the selection of the international team is based on results at domestic competition. We all remember that there were some contention about the Rio US selection, precisely about Gabby Douglas spot in the US team and suspect of favoritism. So the Russian situation is much more crazy : how to explain that judges in a national competition advantage so much a gymnast (Melnikova) compared to others ? And that’s exactly why I underlined that all Russian gymnasts were not ALL overscored in domestic competitions.

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    • Except Voronin cup, Eremina and Melnikova had the same number of competition in 2017. Both competed at the Russian championships in march, Jesolo in april, European championship in Napoca in april, Russian cup in Ekaterinbourg, World championships in Montreal. Eremina competed in DTB Pokal and Toyota international – Melnikova in Stuttgart and Mexican Open. And as Eremina made more finals, in fact, she probably competed more than Melka.

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      • Yeah, but Eremina got more rest time. She got a rest after Cluj, one in Spain, one after worlds, and one right now. Melnikova only got a few days or a week after worlds.

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        • i don’t remember what was after Cluj but spain was a training camp where gelya was too and she just got a week at home (the pictures she posted on IG were old ones) whereas Melnikova flew to Bali with het family for one week. After the Voronin Cup she herself said to the journalists that she doesn’t feel tired or in a need to rest but feels fit and has a desire to train more difficult Elements. Rest/Vacations are really not the problem here

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        • One of the problem is about Melnikovas’coach. Why did she upgrade her beam to a 6.4 D.score when she couldn’t do her 5.7 routine without fall(s) and mistakes ?

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        • Yeah but what Melnikova says may be much different than whats actually going on. Mykayla Maroney was singing a similar tune after Antwerp and then we saw what was actually going on.

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  1. Also, props to you Lauren for being ON TOP OF YOUR GAME recently. You seem to post an informational post AND a QnA almost every day! You go, i’m so grateful and thankful for all of your work! ❤

    Liked by 1 person

  2. The senior competition was very disappointing : Komova and Melnikova seemed exhausted and Perebinosova had big mistakes. The junior field was, as usual, very interesting, with a wonderful Klimenko on bars and a very promising Schekoldina.
    Simakova and Eremina deserved their holiday because they have nothing more to prove at the end of this year.
    I just miss some gymnasts : Kapitonova, Tutkhalyan … I hope they will soon come back.

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    • Personally I was not expecting Komova to look as good as she did – this her first competition in 2 years because of spinal fractures and she freely admits that she these were low difficulty routines that she put together after a few months of training

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    • I don’t think we’ll see either back competing for Russia again. Kapitonova basically got blacklisted by the Rods after Euros and I mean Seda.. is Seda..

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  3. HA HA Chuso one more time! I hope she’ll never retire! Shes become a living legend now and just her name being announced triggers massive applause in the arena.

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  4. Pingback: Komova Earns Silver in Comeback | The Gymternet

  5. Pingback: Around the Gymternet: Aaand we’re back | The Gymternet

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