Triple Crown

The term Triple Crown is often used to describe the act of winning or completing the three most important or difficult or prestigious events, tournaments or prizes in a given field:

  • Major League Baseball Triple Crown
  • Triple Crown of Alpine Skiing
  • Triple Crown (basketball)
  • Triple Crown of Boxing
  • Triple Crown of Bridge
  • Triple Crown of Cycling
  • Triple Crown of Brazilian Football
  • Triple Crown (golf)
  • Triple Crown (Nordic Skiiing)
  • Triple Crown (rugby union)
  • Triple Crown of Snooker
  • Triple Crown of Surfing
  • Triple crown (tennis)
  • Triple Crown Tournament (cricket)
  • Triple Crown of Hiking
  • Triple Crown of Dog Shows, the Westminster Dog Show, National Dog Show and AKC/Eukanuba National Championship
  • Triple Crown of Professional Paintball, a professional paintball team winning all 3 big series: the Millennium Series, Paintball Sports Promotions (PSP), and the National Professional Paintball League (NPPL)

Horse racing:

  • Triple Crown of Thoroughbred Racing
  • United States Triple Crown of Thoroughbred Racing
  • Canadian Triple Crown of Thoroughbred Racing
  • Triple Crown of Harness Racing for Pacers
  • Triple Crown of Harness Racing for Trotters
  • Triple Crown of Hurdling

Motor racing:

  • Triple Crown of Motorsport
  • Triple Crown of Endurance Racing
  • Triple Crown of Formula D

Wrestling:

  • AJPW Triple Crown Heavyweight Championship
  • Triple Crown Championship

Other areas that may also be referred as such:

  • Papal Tiara, the three-tiered crown that was used by popes for centuries
  • Coat of arms of the Drapers' Company, 1439 emblem with three triple crowns
  • Triple Crown of Acting, for winners of an Academy Award, an Emmy Award, and a Tony Award in acting categories
  • Triple accreditation, in business schools
  • Triple Crown Records, a record label

Famous quotes containing the words triple and/or crown:

    And we fairies, that do run
    By the triple Hecate’s team
    From the presence of the sun,
    Following darkness like a dream,
    Now are frolic. Not a mouse
    Shall disturb this hallowed house.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    There might you have beheld one joy crown another, so and in such manner that it seemed sorrow wept to take leave of them, for their joy waded in tears.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)