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I think enjoying those things and showing ourselves as a united front in every way is really important to us.”Last summer, the Canadian ice dancers Kaitlyn Weaver and Andrew Poje had Broadway-themed photographs taken in New York in preparation for the program they are performing at the Olympics, which is inspired by the musical “42nd Street.” The two, who describe themselves as best friends, said it helped them get in the mood for the performance.“It helped us live the story because that’s what Peggy Sawyer in the musical did,” Weaver said, referring to one of the main characters. We weren’t really thinking of what we would do for the photos.Kaitlyn Elizabeth Weaver (born April 12, 1989) is an American-Canadian ice dancer.With partner Andrew Poje, she is a three-time World medalist (2014 silver, 20 bronze), a two-time Four Continents champion (2010, 2015), a two-time Grand Prix Final champion (2014–15, 2015–16), and a three-time Canadian national champion (2015, 2016, 2019). Weaver/Poje competed on the 2006–07 ISU Junior Grand Prix, winning two bronze medals.SOCHI, Russia — Each ice dance and pairs figure skating team at the Olympics will have no more than seven minutes of ice time, if they are lucky, to prove to a panel of judges and the world that they are a single unit, a duo that can twizzle, trot and leap harmoniously as one.But year-round and off the ice, several teams have embarked on campaigns to project an image of unity.When the pairs competition began at the London Games in 1908 — and even when ice dancing became an Olympic medal event at the Innsbruck Games in 1976 — the world of publicists, agents and athlete media machines was a fraction of the size it is now.In today’s Internet-connected world, an athlete can go viral in seconds.
Comments on this story are moderated according to our Submission Guidelines. We reserve the right to close comments at any time.The Canadians were in tough at the Four Continents championship in February but captured silver in Anaheim, Calif.To encourage thoughtful and respectful conversations, first and last names will appear with each submission to CBC/Radio-Canada's online communities (except in children and youth-oriented communities). By submitting a comment, you accept that CBC has the right to reproduce and publish that comment in whole or in part, in any manner CBC chooses.Myra Klarman, a photographer based in Ann Arbor, Mich., who took the photos, says she does not usually accept to-be-wed couples as clients, so she was surprised when the skaters contacted her.She considered it a positive when Virtue and Moir told her they were not actually dating.“I don’t want to do kissy-kissy pictures,” Klarman said.