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1964 Winter Olympics medal table


1964 Winter Olympics medal table

The 1964 Winter Olympics, officially known as the IX Olympic Winter Games, was a multi-sport event held in Innsbruck, Austria, from 29 January to 9 February.[1] A total of 1,091 athletes from 36 nations participated in 34 events in 6 sports over 10 disciplines.[2][3] India, Mongolia, and North Korea made their first Winter Olympics appearances;[1] the latter achieved a 3,000 metres speed skating medal through Han Pil-hwa's silver medal tie with Valentina Stenina.[4][5]

Soviet athlete Lidiya Skoblikova achieved four gold medals, winning more medals than any athlete.[6]

Medal table

The medal table is based on information provided by the International Olympic Committee (IOC) and is consistent with IOC convention in its published medal tables. By default, the table is ordered by the number of gold medals the athletes from a nation have won, where nation is an entity represented by a National Olympic Committee (NOC). The number of silver medals is taken into consideration next and then the number of bronze medals.

To sort this table by NOC, total medal count, or any other column, click on the icon next to the column title.

      Host country (Austria)

Rank Nation Gold Silver Bronze Total
1  Soviet Union (URS) 11 8 6 25
2  Austria (AUT) 4 5 3 12
3  Norway (NOR) 3 6 6 15
4  Finland (FIN) 3 4 3 10
5  France (FRA) 3 4 0 7
6  Germany (EUA) 3 3 3 9
7  Sweden (SWE) 3 3 1 7
8  United States (USA) 1 2 3 6
9  Netherlands (NED) 1 1 0 2
10  Canada (CAN) 1 0 2 3
11  Great Britain (GBR) 1 0 0 1
12  Italy (ITA) 0 1 3 4
13  North Korea (PRK) 0 1 0 1
14  Czechoslovakia (TCH) 0 0 1 1
Total (14 NOCs) 34 38 31 103


  • "Innsbruck 1964 Medal Table".  
  1. ^ a b "Innsbruck 1964 Winter Olympics". International Olympic Committee. Retrieved 2 October 2015. 
  2. ^ "Factsheet: The Winter Olympic Games" (PDF). International Olympic Committee. September 2014. Retrieved 2 October 2015. 
  3. ^ "1964 Innsbruck Winter Games". Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved 2 October 2015. 
  4. ^ Kietlinski, Robin (1 December 2011). Japanese Women and Sport: Beyond Baseball and Sumo. Bloomsbury Publishing. p. 31.  
  5. ^ "Official Report of the IX Olympic Winter Games, Innsbruck" (PDF). Austrian Federal Publishing House for Instruction, Science and Art, Vienna and Munich. Innsbruck Organising Committee. 1964. p. 150. Retrieved 3 October 2015. 
  6. ^ "1964 Innsbruck Winter Games". Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved 6 October 2015. 
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