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Australia’s Edwina Tops-Alexander, a wild card entry, followed with another clear on Inca Boy van T Vianahof, a nine-year-old produced in Britain by Tim Wilkes, in only her sixth competition on the horse.
The winner here in 2008, she now heads the Longines FEI World Cup™ rankings joint with France's Kevin Staut, who finished fifth today with just four faults.
Michael Whitaker, the winner two years ago, gave the home crowd something to cheer about with third place and a fast double clear on Jb’s Hot Stuff.
Twelve horses went through to the jump-off but only five jumped double clear, including fourth-placed Maikel Van der Vleuten from the Netherlands on Dana Blue and Australia’s Edwina Tops-Alexander on the ride that took her to third in the Longines FEI World Cup TM Jumping Leg, Inca Boy van T Vianahof. I love the Christmas atmosphere and am so happy to be here.”Ben Maher finished sixth on Winning Good, only an eight-year-old but clearly a talent for the future, enough to put him second in the Leading Rider rankings.
The cheers became deafening as his winning time of 33.17 seconds flashed up, signalling the 62-year-old’s second victory of the week on his own and wife Clare’s 15-year-old stallion Argento.
It was a thrilling end to a great day’s sport with a British one-two-three, Ben Maher second on Madame X and Laura Renwick third on MHS Washington, with the younger riders all quick to acknowledge a genius ride.“I studied the course carefully because I knew Kevin [Staut, eventual fourth on S&L Through the Looking Glas] was last to go and I had to do something,” explained John, who has been competing here for four decades.“It shows what a good horse he is because when we did the sharp turn the crowd gave a big cheer and that could have put him off.
Harrie's second place was enough to secure his Leading Rider Award, having already won and been placed earlier in the week.
“It’s my favourite show and it’s my last year riding her,” said Rachel, 12.
“He squeals with excitement when he goes into the prize giving.”Despite getting the better of the rest of the field, William was analysing how he could have gone even better.
“We stumbled just a little on a turn which broke the rhythm a bit.
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“She’ll be staying in the family though, as she’ll now be ridden by my sister, Sarah.”Julien Epaillard, riding Toupie de la Roque, became only the second Frenchman in history to win the Olympia leg of the Longines FEI World Cup™ Jumping, thanks to a spectacular burst of speed in the jump-off which relegated last year’s winner, Scott Brash, to second place.“It is a great honour for me to win at Olympia,” said the 40-year-old, who was 0.43 seconds faster than Scott.