Olympic 2014 Medal Count: Final List of Winners from Each Event in Sochi

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Olympic 2014 Medal Count: Final List of Winners from Each Event in Sochi
Paul Gilham/Getty Images

Russian athletes rose to the occasion during the 2014 Olympics in Sochi, as at the conclusion of the the Games, the host nation stood alone atop the medal-count standings with 33 total and 13 gold medals. 

Coming in behind Russia in second place in terms of total medals was the United States, with 28 total medals and nine golds. However, both Norway (26 total) and Canada (25) ended the Games with more gold medals, with 11 and 10, respectively. 

Thanks to 23 medals in speedskating events, the Netherlands rounded out the top five with 24 total medals.

Here's a look at the winning athletes and teams from every event held—from start to finish—at Sochi during the 2014 Olympic Games:

Gold-Medal Winners at 2014 Winter Games
Event Winner
Cross-Country Skiing, Men's 30km Mass Start Alexander Legkov, Russia
Bobsleigh, Men's Four-Man Russia
Hockey, Men Canada
Alpine Skiing, Men's Slalom Mario Matt, Austria
Biathlon, Men's 4x7km Relay Russia
Cross-Country Skiing, Women's 30km Mass Start Marit Bjoergen, Norway
Snowboarding, Women's Parallel Slalom Julia Dujmovits, Austria
Snowboarding, Men's Parallel Slalom Vic Wild, Russia
Speedskating, Men's Team Pursuit Netherlands
Speedskating, Women's Team Pursuit Netherlands
Alpine Skiing, Women's Slalom Mikaela Shiffrin, USA
Biathlon, Women's 4x6km Relay Ukraine
Curling, Men's Canada
Freestyle Skiing, Women's Ski Cross Marielle Thompson, Canada
Short-Track Speedskating, Men's 500m Victor An, Russia
Short-Track Speedskating, Women's 1000m Seunghi Park, South Korea
Short-Track Speedskating, Men's 5000m Relay Russia
Curling, Women's Canada
Figure Skating, Women's Adelina Sotnikova, Russia
Freestyle Skiing, Men's Ski Cross Jean-Frederic Chapuis, France
Freestyle Skiing, Women's Ski Halfpipe Maddie Bowman, USA
Hockey, Women's Canada
Nordic Combined, Team Large Hill Norway
Alpine Skiing, Men's Giant Slalom Ted Ligety, USA
Biathlon, Mixed Relay Norway
Cross-Country Skiing, Women's Team Sprint Norway
Snowboarding, Women's Parallel Giant Slalom Patrizia Kummer, Switzerland
Snowboarding, Men's Paralell Giant Slalom Vic Wild, Russia
Speedskating, Women's 5000m Martina Sablikova, Czech Republic
Alpine Skiing, Women's Giant Slalom Tina Maze, Slovenia
Biathlon, Men's Mass Start 15km Emil Hegle Svendsen, Norway
Freestyle Skiing, Men's Ski Halfpipe David Wise, USA
Nordic Combined, Men's Large Hill Jorgen Graabak, Norway
Short-Track Speedskating, Women's 3000m Relay South Korea
Snowboarding, Snowboard Cross Pierre Vaultier, France
Speedskating, Men's 10,000m Jorrit Bergsma, Netherlands
Biathlon, Women's 12.5km Mass Start Darya Domracheva, Belarus
Bobsleigh, Men's Two-Man Russia
Figure Skating, Ice Dancing Meryl Davis and Charlie White, USA
Freestyle Men's Skiing, Aerials Anton Kushnir, Belarus
Ski Jumping, Men's Team Germany
Alpine Skiing, Men's Super G Kjetil Jansrud, Norway
Cross-Country Skiing, Men's Relay Sweden
Snowboarding, Women's Snowboard Cross Eva Samkova, Czech Republic
Speedskating, Women's 1,500m Jorien ter Mors, Netherlands
Alpine Skiing, Women's Super G Anna Fenninger, Austria
Cross Country, Ladies' Relay 4x5 km Sweden
Speedskating, Ladies' 1,500m Yang Zhou, China
Speedskating, Men's 1000m Victor An, Russia
Skeleton, Men's Alexander Tretiakov, Russia
Speedskating, Men's 1,500m Zbigniew Brodka, Poland
Alpine Skiing, Men's Super Combined Sandro Viletta, Switzerland
Biathlon, Women's Individual Darya Domracheva, Belarus
Cross-Country Skiing, Men's Classic Dario Cologna, Switzerland
Figure Skating, Men's Singles Yuzuru Hanyu, Japan
Freestyle Skiing, Women's Aerials Alla Tsuper, Belarus
Skeleton, Women Elizabeth Yarnold, Great Britain
Biathlon, Men's Individual Martin Fourcade, France
Cross-Country, Women's 10,000km Classic Justyna Kowalczyk, Poland
Freestyle Skiing, Men's Slopestyle Joss Christensen, USA
Luge, Team Relay Germany
Short-Track Speedskating, Women's 500m Jianrou Li, China
Speedskating, Women's 1,000m Hong Zhang, China
Snowboarding, Women's Halfpipe Kaitlyn Farrington, USA
Figure Skating, Pairs Maxim Trankov and Tatiana Volosozhar, Russia
Speedskating, Men's 1,000m Stefan Groothuis, Netherlands
Alpine Skiing, Women's Downhill Tina Maze, Slovenia and Dominique Gisin, Switzerland (Tie)
Nordic Combined, Individual Eric Frenzel, Germany
Luge, Men's Doubles Germany
Ski Jumping, Women's Normal Hill Carina Vogt, Germany
Snowboarding, Men's Halfpipe Iouri Podladtchikov, Switzerland
Luge, Women's Singles Natalie Geisenberger, Germany
Freestyle Skiing, Women's Slopestyle Dara Howell, Canada
Biathlon, Women's Pursuit Darya Domracheva, Belarus
Cross-Country Skiing, Women's Sprint Maiken Caspersen Falla, Norway
Cross-Country Skiing, Men's Sprint Ola Vigen Hattestad, Norway
Speedskating, Women's 500m Sang Hwa Lee, South Korea
Freestyle Skiing, Men's Moguls Alex Bilodeau, Canada
Speedskating, Men's 500m Michael Mulder, Netherlands
Alpine Skiing, Women's Super Combined Maria Hoefl-Riesch, Germany
Short-Track Speedskating, Men's 1,500m Charles Hamelin, Canada
Biathlon, Men's Pursuit Martin Fourcade, France
Ski Jumping, Men's Normal Hill Individual Kamil Stoch, Poland
Biathlon, Women's 7.5km Sprint Anastasiya Kuzmina, Slovakia
Luge, Men's Singles Felix Loch, Germany
Figure Skating, Team Event Russia
Alpine Skiing, Men's Downhill Matthias Mayer, Austria
Snowboarding, Women's Slopestyle Jamie Anderson, USA
Cross-Country Skiing, Men's Skiathlon Dario Cologna, Switzerland
Speedskating, Women's 3,000m Ireen Wust, Netherlands
Biathlon, Men's Sprint Ole Einar Bjoerndalen, Norway
Cross-Country Skiing, Women's Skiathlon Marit Bjoergen, Norway
Freestyle Skiing, Women's Moguls Justine Dufour-Lapointe, Canada
Snowboarding, Men's Slopestyle Sage Kotsenburg, USA
Speedskating, Men's 5,000m Sven Kramer, Netherlands


Team USA went into Sochi with high expectations but failed to produce in some high-profile events, such as speedskating, men's hockey and ladies' figure skating.

The American men's hockey team looked like the best squad in the Olympic tournament before the semifinal game against Canada, scoring 20 goals in five games. However, in that game and then during the bronze-medal contest, Team USA was shut out completely and failed to medal. 

Winslow Townson-USA TODAY Sports

ESPN's Scott Burnside breaks down the reason for the collapse: "The stark reality of the situation is that Team USA peaked exactly one week earlier."

Team captain Zach Parise didn't mince words after getting blown out 5-0 by Finland for the bronze, as relayed by Sarah Kwak of Sports Illustrated:

In addition to the big hockey disappointment, American speedskaters disappointed, failing to register a single medal.

Quinn Rooney/Getty Images

"We came in being one of the most decorated disciplines in the Winter Olympics and we come away with zero medals," Shani Davis said after his team struck out in Sochi, as noted by Beth Harris of the Associated Press (via SFGate.com). "It's horrible."

It will be interesting to see what kind of changes will potentially be made in order to ensure this doesn't happen again four years from now when the 2018 Winter Games are held in Pyeongchang, South Korea. 

Many of the top leaders from this year's Games won't likely be competing the next time around. Bode Miller, Shani Davis, the duo of Meryl Davis and Charlie White and many of the men's hockey players could potentially be retired by that time. 

This means Team USA must continue to build up its junior programs in order to compete with the dominant European nations in winter sports. 

Second place isn't bad, but Americans expect nothing less than the best. 

Follow me on Twitter @JesseReed78 


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