The 2016-17 Grand Prix of Figure Skating came to an exciting conclusion on Dec. 9 and 10 in Marseille, France as some of the top skaters in the world competed for titles at the 2016 Grand Prix Final. In the end, gold, silver, and bronze medals were awarded across all four senior-level disciplines: men's, ladies, pairs, and ice dancing. Here's a round-up of the results.

Medvedeva remains on top

In the ladies event, Russian teen Evgenia Medvedeva won both the short and long programs (227.66) to claim her second consecutive Grand Prix Final gold.

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Satoko Miyahara of Japan took the silver (218.33), while Anna Pogorilaya of Russia earned the bronze (216.47). Although Canadian Kaetlyn Osmond placed second in the short program, she wound up finishing fourth in the free skate and finished the competition just off the podium.

More 2016 Grand Prix Final results

On the men's side, Olympic champion Yuzuru Hanyu of Japan defended his 2015 title (with a field-best 293.90) despite placing just third in the free skate. He was bested in the long program by both American Nathan Chen, who landed an amazing four quadruple jumps on his way to claiming the silver medal (282.85), and eventual bronze medalist Shoma Uno (282.51) of Japan.

Reigning world champion Javier Fernandez (268.77) of Spain and former world champ Patrick Chan (266.75) of Canada placed fourth and fifth, respectively. The second American entrant, US national champion Adam Rippon, placed sixth (233.10).

According to the 2016 Grand Prix Final results for pairs, Russia's Evgenia Tarasova and Vladimir Morozov won both segments of the competition to take the gold medal (213.85) over silver medalists Yu Xiaoyu and Zhang Hao (206.71) of China. Defending event champions Meagan Duhamel and Eric Radford of Canada placed third (205.99).

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Finally, in ice dancing, Canadians Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir earned their first Grand Prix Final gold medal in six attempts with a cumulative score of 197.22. Reigning world champions Gabriella Papadakis and Guillaume Cizeron of France finished second (192.81), while Americans Maia and Alex Shibutani came away with the bronze (189.60), which represents the duo's first series Final medal. They placed just off the podium --in fourth-- at the past two Final events. The other two American pairs in the mix, Madison Hubbell and Zachary Donohue, and Madison Chock and Evan Bates, placed fifth and sixth.