Synonyms for bambuck or Related words with bambuck
Examples of "bambuck"
has been married to former track and field athlete Ghislaine Barnay since 1974.
(born 22 November 1945 in Pointe-a-Pitre, Guadeloupe) is a French former sprinter and politician.
He competed for a France in the 1968 Summer Olympics held in Tokyo, Japan, where he won the bronze medal in the 4 x 100 metre relay with his team mates Jocelyn Delecour, Claude Piquemal and Roger
Piquemal and Delecour combined again four years later in Mexico City, this time with Gérard Fenouil and Roger
where they won the bronze medal in the same event.
took part in his first Olympic Games in Tokyo in 1964. At the 1966 European Championships in Budapest, he won the gold medal in the 200 m and in the 4 × 100 m relay, as well as the silver medal in the 100 m.
set out to study medicine but dropped out. He worked a time for Renault. In the mid-eighties, he became head of sport for the commune of Épinay-sur-Seine. From 1988 to 1991, he was minister of Youth and Sports under Michel Rocard. He then held senior positions in the civil service.
Jocelyn Delecour (born 2 January 1935) is a retired French sprinter. He competed in various sprint events at the 1956, 1960, 1964 and 1968 Olympics and won a bronze medal in 1964 in the 4×100 metre relay, together with Paul Genevay, Bernard Laidebeur and Claude Piquemal. Four years later he and Piquemal teamed up with Gérard Fenouil and Roger
to win the bronze medal once again in the same event.
Despite never winning a national title at the French Athletics Championships, he was the gold medallist at the 1966 European Athletics Championships in Budapest. He defeated compatriot Robert Sainte-Rose – the leading French athlete of the era – by count-back, as both cleared . This made Madubost the first Frenchmen to win a field event at the championship, and he remains the sole French male athlete to win the European title in men's high jump (Anne-Marie Colchen won the women's event 20 years earlier). For his achievement he was given the 1966 medal of the Académie des sports (one of two from athletics, alongside sprinter Roger
On June 20, 1968, two semi-final races were held as part of the USA Outdoor Track and Field Championships held at Hughes Stadium in Sacramento, California. At the time, the world record for the 100 metres was 10.0, hand timed, set and equalled over the years by Armin Hary (Germany) and Harry Jerome (Canada) in 1960, Horacio Esteves (Venezuela) and Bob Hayes (United States) in 1964, Jim Hines (United States) and Enrique Figueroa (Cuba) in 1967, and by Paul Nash (South Africa) and Oliver Ford (United States) earlier in 1968. Earlier in the day, with the maximum allowable wind of 2.0, Roger
(France) and Charles Greene (United States) had again tied the world record.
The Albatros course at Le Golf National is an 18-hole golf course designed by the architects Hubert Chesneau and Robert Von Hagge in collaboration with Pierre Thevenin. It is located in Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines, Paris, France. It took three years to build from July 1987 to October 1990. It was opened on 5 October 1990 by Roger
, Minister of Youth and Sports. Le Golf National was the venue for the 1991 Open de France, the oldest national open in Continental Europe, and it has been held there every year since except on two occasions. It has been selected to host the Ryder Cup in 2018. The course has a capacity for 80,000 fans.
The random seeding of the final had semifinal 1 winner, with the fastest time, Jamaica in lane 5, but heat 1 winner Cuba in lane one and runner up United States in lane 2, both regarded as inferior lanes. While Charles Greene got a quick start, USA struggled with poor handoffs so East Germany in lane 4 was the clear leader on the backstretch, with Jamaica and Cuba the closest competitors and Mel Pender racing to catch up. Through the turn Ronnie Ray Smith continued to chase Pablo Montes ahead of him on the inside. East Germany still had the lead going into the final handoff, USA still behind Cuba but with a smooth handoff and France in lane 8 in competitive position. The East Germans took three attempts to finally make a handoff, losing ground. Once with baton in hand Jim Hines was clearly faster than Enrique Figuerola, catching him halfway down the straightaway and on to a two metre victory. Lennox Miller equally outran Harald Eggers, but Roger
was able to hold off Miller and dive for the bronze medal for France.
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