Which figure skating moment in Vancouver will stay with you for years to come?
Vote in the poll at right and share your thoughts and personal highlights in the comments section below.
Here's a look at some of Vancouver's best skating moments:
Shen Xue and Zhao Hongbo finally win Olympic gold
Zhao tore his Achilles shortly before the 2006 Torino Olympics, making a gold medal nearly impossible - and the bronze medal they received almost miraculous. But in Vancouver, their fourth Olympics, it was gold or nothing for Shen and Zhao, who returned from retirement specifically to add this missing medal to their trophy case.
It was a beautiful, mature performance that, despite an error on their final lift, clinched the gold medal, completing their collection.
Joannie Rochette's courageous performance
Joannie Rochette entered the Vancouver Olympics as Canada's top contender in ladies' figure skating. But tragically, and unexpectedly, her mother passed away just days before Rochette was to take the ice. Her performance in the short program was spot-on, making everything look effortless.
But at the conclusion of her performance, it became clear the emotional weight she was carrying. She broke down in tears, the grief that was still so raw finally bubbling to the surface. She managed to pull off another spectacular performance in the free skate and clinched the bronze medal, inspiring a lot of people along the way with her tremendous courage.
Lysacek wins first American gold since Boitano
The men's event promised to be an epic showdown with the return of Russia's Yevgeny Plushenko. Added to Plushenko was the incredible depth of the men's field, one of the deepest fields in history. But it was American Evan Lysacek who came out swinging, proving that his world champion crown was no fluke.
He beat defending Olympic champion Plushenko - sans quad - and a controversy erupted. Silver medalist Plushenko claimed that without a quad, men's skating is "dancing". But through it all, Lysacek stayed classy (making Anchorman Ron Burgundy proud, no doubt)
Scott Moir belts it out
Canadians Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir became the first North American ice dance team to capture gold at the Winter Olympics.
They brought the house down with their romantic, yet extraordinarily difficult, free dance set to Mahler. As the national anthem blared out for the gold medal winners, Moir jubilantly belted out "Oh, Canada" and the entire coliseum (and nation) sang along with him - equally jubilant.
It was a spectacular moment for not only Virtue and Moir, but also for the host country.
The (official) coronation of Kim Yu-Na
Known in her home country as "Queen Yu-Na", Kim Yu-Na entered the Vancouver Olympics as the overwhelming favorite for gold. But many questioned if she could withstand the tremendous pressure placed on her shoulders.
She answered with an emphatic "yes", scoring world records in both the short and long programs and completely dominating the competition. Long live the Queen!