1924: Chamonix, France
From left to right: English speed skaters B. H. Sutton, L. H. Cambridgeshire, and A. E. Tibbet.
Herma Planck-Szabo of Austria.
The Canadian ice hockey team, the Toronto Granites, scoring during the final, in which they beat the United States 6-1.
1928: St. Moritz, Switzerland
Members of the German bobsled team.
1932: Lake Placid, N.Y.
Men’s 10,000-Metre Speed Skating competition
1936: Garmisch-Partenkirchen, Germany
The silver medal Swiss bobsled team. (A different Swiss team won the gold.)
Swedish ski jumper Sven Eriksson.
Swedish cross-country skiers. The Swedes swept the first four places in the 50-kilometer race.
The Japanese ice hockey team during a break in their match against Great Britain, which went on to win the gold.
1948: St. Moritz, Switzerland
British figure skater Jeannette Altwegg. She won bronze but would win gold in 1952; she’s the only British woman to ever win multiple winter medals.
1952: Oslo, Norway
The lighting of the torch.
Photographers at Bislett Stadium.
1956: Cortina d’Ampezzo, Italy
German Ossi Reichert, gold medal winner in women’s giant slalom.
1960: Squaw Valley, California
The outdoor speedskating track.
1964: Innsbruck, Austria
French sisters Christine and Marielle Goitschel, winners of the gold and silver medal, respectively, in the women’s slalom final. In giant slalom, Marielle won gold and Christine silver.
An audience of 80,000 watched the 80-meter ski jump.
1968: Grenoble, France
French skiers Jean-Claude Killy (gold) and Guy Perillat (silver), men’s downhill medalists.
The bobsled run.
1972: Sapporo, Japan
Sapporo was the first Asian city to host the Winter Games.
Men’s giant slalom medalists Edmund Bruggmann (Switzerland, silver), Gustav Thoni (Italy, gold), and Werner Mattle (Switzerland, bronze).
1976: Innsbruck, Austria
Husband-and-wife team Lyudmila Pakhomova and Aleksandr Gorshkov of Russia, ice dancing gold medalists.
1980: Lake Placid, N.Y.
1984: Sarajevo, Yugoslavia
Following the performance of British ice dancing legends Torvill and Dean.
1988: Calgary, Canada
Yuri Kashkarov of the USSR.
The United States’ Dan Jansen after falling in 1,000-meter speedskating.
Franck Piccard of France, gold medalist in the super-G slalom.
1992: Albertville, France
American hockey player Ted Drury.
Downhill gold medalist Patrick Ortlieb of Austria.
1994: Lillehammer, Norway
Sweden (gold) vs. Canada (silver).
Kerrigan and Harding.
Gold medalist Oksana Baiul.
1998: Nagano, Japan
Kazakoshi Park Arena, site of the curling competition.
Karyn Bye of the United States’ gold medal women’s hockey team.
Jani Soininen of Finland, gold medalist in the K90 ski jumping competition.
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