Miss World


Miss World
Miss World

Logo of the Miss World event.
Formation 1951
Type Beauty pageant
Headquarters London
Location United Kingdom United Kingdom
Official languages English
President Julia Morley
Key people Eric Morley
Website Official website

The Miss World pageant is the oldest surviving major international beauty pageant. It was created in the United Kingdom by Eric Morley in 1951.[1][2] Since his death in 2000, Morley's wife, Julia Morley, co-chairs the pageant.[3]

Alongside its rival Miss Universe and Miss Earth, this pageant is one of the most publicised beauty contests in the world.[4][5][6]

The winner spends a year travelling to represent the Miss World Organization and its various causes.[7] Traditionally, Miss World lives in London during her reign. The current Miss World is Ivian Sarcos of Venezuela.

Contents

History

Miss World started as the Festival Bikini Contest, in honour of the recently introduced swim wear of the time, but was called "Miss World" by the media. It was originally planned as a one-off event. Upon learning about the upcoming Miss Universe pageant, Morley decided to make the pageant an annual event.[8][9]

Opposition to the wearing of bikinis led to their replacement with more modest swim wear after the first contest. In 1959, the BBC started broadcasting the competition. The pageant's popularity grew with the advent of television. During the 1960s and 1970s, Miss World would normally be the highest rated programme of the year on British television, usually pulling in around 30 million viewers.

In the 1980s, the pageant repositioned itself with the slogan Beauty With a Purpose, with added tests of intelligence and personality.[10] However, the competition has been seen as old-fashioned and rather politically incorrect in its native Britain. It was during the 80s that the company was owned by Transworld Communications, albeit for a short time. Despite the global appeal, the show was not broadcast on any major terrestrial British TV network for several years, until Channel 5 aired it in 1998.[11][12]

21st century

Eric Morley died as the pageant entered the new century. His wife, Julia, succeeded as chairwoman of the Miss World Organization.[13]

The century saw its first black African winner, Agbani Darego of Nigeria, in 2001. As part of its marketing strategy, Miss World came up with a "You Decide" television special during that edition, featuring the delegates behind the scenes and on the beach, and allowing viewers to either phone in or vote online for their favourites. It also sells its Talent, Beach Beauty and Sports events as television specials to broadcasters.[14]

In 2002 the pageant was slated for choosing Abuja, the capital city of Nigeria to host its final. This choice was controversial, as a northern Nigerian woman, Amina Lawal, was awaiting death by stoning for adultery under Sharia law there, but Miss World chose to use the publicity surrounding its presence to bring greater global awareness and action to Amina's plight (see Controversies section).[15][16]

Miss World Organization

The Miss World Organization owns and manages the annual Miss World Finals, a competition that has grown into one of the world’s biggest.[17] Since its launch in 1951, the Miss World Organization has raised more than £250 million for children’s charities.[18] Miss World is franchised in more than 100 countries.[19][20] Miss World, Limited is a privately held firm, and thus figures for its earnings, expenses and charitable contributions are not publicly available.

Aside from raising millions of pounds for charities around the globe under the banner of its 'Beauty with a Purpose' program, Miss World is also credited with directly influencing a dramatic increase in tourism in Sanya, China, host city of the Miss World finals in 2003, 2004, 2005, 2007, and 2010.[21]

The pageant

In the year preceding the global finals, each delegate must win her national title or a specially designated Miss World national preliminary. Miss World's national preliminaries are conducted by their licence-holders, who hold the franchise to use the "Miss World" name in their country. The annual final is typically a month long event, with several preliminary galas, dinners, balls and activities, culminating in a globally telecast final show in which the field is narrowed to between 15–20 delegates.

Awards

  • Venezuela has won the Miss Photogenic award four times (1984, 1990, 1995, 1996).

Fast track awards

Since 2003 Miss World pageant also features Fast Track events during the preliminary round. The winners of Fast Track events are automatically qualified to enter the final round. Fast Track events which have been used since 2003 are:

  • Two Miss World winners were awarded Miss World Beach Beauty: Rosanna Davison (Ireland, 2003), Kaiane Aldorino (Gibraltar, 2009).
  • Two titleholders have also won Miss World Top Model: Zhang Zilin (China, 2007), Ksenia Sukhinova (Russia, 2008).
Fast track awards by country tally
Total Country Fast Track Awards Winning years
3
 Canada Miss Talent 2009
Miss Sports 2003, 2006
 Mexico Top Model 2004, 2009
Beach Beauty 2008
 United States Miss Sports 2007
Beach Beauty 2004
Miss Talent 2002
2
 Barbados Miss Talent 2001, 2008
 Ireland Miss Talent 2010
Beach Beauty 2003
Northern IrelandNorthern Ireland Miss Sports 2010
Miss Talent 2006
 Russia Top Model 2008
Beach Beauty 2005

Winners

  • Kiki Håkansson of Sweden, Miss World 1951 reigned for the longest period in Miss World history: 475 days (almost 16 months) from the time she was crowned on 29 July 1951 in London, UK.[22][23]
  • The longest interval between title wins belongs to Peru; Madeline Hartog-Bel won the title in 1967 and, 37 years later, María Julia Mantilla became the second recipient from Peru.
  • The first black African to win Miss World was Agbani Darego of Nigeria, crowned in 2001 by Priyanka Chopra, Miss World(Miss World 2000) at Sun City, South Africa.
  • The first East Asian to win Miss World was Zhang Zilin of China, crowned in 2007 in Sanya, China.

Locations

For the full list of venues, see List of Miss World titleholders.

  • Outside United Kingdom, South Africa has hosted the most Miss World pageants, with seven. The various locations were:
  • Apart from the United Kingdom and South Africa, the other states to host the pageant more than once are:

Titleholders

The following is a list of winners from 2000 to 2011. See List of Miss World titleholders for the full list of titleholders.

For the full details. see Full Country Rankings for Miss World.

Year Country/Territory Miss World Location Pageant Date
2012 TBA TBA Ordos, China 4 July
2011  Venezuela Ivian Sarcos London, United Kingdom 6 November
2010  USA Alexandria Mills Sanya, China 30 October
2009  Gibraltar Kaiane Aldorino Johannesburg, South Africa 12 December
2008  Russia Ksenia Sukhinova Johannesburg, South Africa 13 December
2007  China Zhang Zilin Sanya, China 1 December
2006  Czech Republic Taťána Kuchařová Warsaw, Poland 30 September
2005  Iceland Unnur Birna Vilhjálmsdóttir Sanya, China 10 December
2004  Peru María Julia Mantilla Sanya, China 4 December
2003  Ireland Rosanna Davison Sanya, China 6 December
2002  Turkey Azra Akın London, United Kingdom 7 December
2001  Nigeria Agbani Darego Sun City, South Africa 16 November
2000  India Priyanka Chopra London, United Kingdom 30 November

Winners gallery

By number of wins

Winners of Miss World by country.
Country/Territory Titles Winning years
 Venezuela
6
1955, 1981, 1984, 1991, 1995, 2011
 India
5
1966, 1994, 1997, 1999, 2000
 United Kingdom 1961, 1964, 1965, 1974 (resigned), 1983
 United States
3
1973, 1990, 2010
 Sweden 1951, 1952, 1977
 Jamaica 1963, 1976, 1993
 Sweden 1951, 1952, 1977
 Iceland 1985, 1988, 2005
 Russia
2
1992, 2008
 Peru 1967, 2004
 Austria 1969, 1987
 Germany 1956, 1980 (resigned)
 Argentina 1960, 1978
 South Africa 1958, 1974 (took over title in November 1974)
 Australia 1968, 1972
 Netherlands 1959, 1962
 Gibraltar
1
2009
 China 2007
 Czech Republic 2006
 Ireland 2003
 Turkey 2002
 Nigeria 2001
 Israel 1998
 Greece 1996
 Poland 1989
 Trinidad & Tobago 1986
 Dominican Republic 1982
 Guam 1980 (took over title on 28 November 1980)
 Bermuda 1979
 Puerto Rico 1975
 Brazil 1971
 Grenada 1970
 Finland 1957
 Egypt 1954
 France 1953

Number of titles by continental region

Continent Titles Countries
Europe
28
United Kingdom* (5), Iceland and Sweden (3), Austria, Germany*, Netherlands and Russia (2), Czech Republic, Finland, France, Gibraltar, Greece, Ireland, Israel, Poland and Turkey (1)
Americas
14
Venezuela (6), United States (3), Argentina and Peru (2), Bermuda and Brazil (1)
Asia & Oceania
9
India (5), Australia (2), Guam* and China (1)
Caribbean
7
Jamaica (3), Dominican Republic, Grenada, Puerto Rico and Trinidad and Tobago (1)
Africa
4
South Africa* (2), Egypt and Nigeria (1)

Continental queens of beauty

The following is a list of Continental Queens of Beauty winners since 2004.

Year Americas Africa Asia & Oceania Caribbean Europe
2011
 Venezuela
Ivian Sarcos
 South Africa
Bokang Montjane
 Philippines
Gwendoline Ruais
 Puerto Rico
Amanda Vilanova
 England
Alize Lily Mounter
2010
 United States
Alexandria Mills
 Botswana
Emma Wareus
 China
Xiao Tang
 St. Lucia
Aiasha Gustave
 Ireland
Emma Britt Waldron
2009
 Mexico
 South Africa
Tatum Keshwar
 Korea
Kim Joo-ri
 Barbados
Leah Marville
 Gibraltar
Kaiane Aldorino
2008
 Venezuela
 Angola
Brigith dos Santos
 India
 Trinidad & Tobago
 Russia
2007
 Mexico
 Angola
 China
 Trinidad & Tobago
 Sweden
2006
 Brazil
Jane Borges
 Angola
 Australia
(as Asia-Pacific)
 Jamaica
 Czech Republic
(as Northern Europe)
 Romania
Ioana Boitor
(as Southern Europe)
2005
(as Asia-Pacific)
(as Northern Europe)
Sofia Bruscoli
(as Southern Europe)
2004
Maria Karla Bautista
 Poland

Queens of beauty titles

These are the countries with the most Continental Queen of Beauty titles per continental group (region in bold) throughout the years:

Country Titles Awarded as Winning years
 Venezuela
12
Americas 1981, 1984, 1987, 1988, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1999, 2008, 2011
 South Africa
11
Africa 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2009, 2011
 Jamaica
8
Caribbean 1990, 1991, 1993, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2003, 2006
 Australia
6
Oceania 1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1988, 1989
1
Asia & Oceania 1991
1
Asia-Pacific 2006
 India
7
Asia & Oceania 1994, 1996, 1997, 1999, 2000, 2008
 Israel
3
Asia 1983, 1984, 1985
2
Europe 1998, 1999
 Croatia
3
Europe
1993, 1994, 1995
 Iceland 2005 (as Northern Europe), 1988, 1985
 Ireland 1990, 2003, 2010
 Turkey 1991, 1997, 2002
 United Kingdom 1981, 1983, 1984

Hosts and invited artists

See List of Miss World hosts and invited artists for the full list of hosts and invited artists.

The following is a list of hosts and invited artists from 1999 to 2010:

Year Hosts Invited Artists
2011 Angela Chow, Jason Cook, Steve Douglas Diversity, Blue and Ramin Karimloo
2010 Angela Chow, Steve Douglas Shayne Ward, Dave Koz and Carlos Aponte
2009 Angela Chow, Michelle McLean and Steve Douglas Umoja
2008 Angela Chow and Tumisho Masha Alesha Dixon & McFly
2007 Angela Chow and Fernando Allende Duncan James, Haikou Artistic Group & The South African Mvezo Choir
2006 Tim Vincent, Angela Chow, and Grażyna Torbicka Westlife, Robin Gibb and Amici
2005 Tim Vincent and Angela Chow Alexander O’Neal
2004 Troy McClain, Angela Chow and Lisa Snowdon Lionel Richie and Il Divo
2003 Phil Keoghan, Amanda Byram and Angela Chow Luis Fonsi and Bryan Ferry
2002 Sean Kanan and Claire Elizabeth Smith Chayanne and BBMak
2001 Jerry Springer and Claire Elizabeth Smith Umoja
2000 Jerry Springer and Rebecca de Alba Bond and S Club 7
1999 Ulrika Jonsson and Melanie Sykes Westlife, Robert Palmer and Enrique Iglesias

Pageant controversies

The Miss World pageant has been the target of many controversies since its inception.

  • In 1970, feminist protesters threw flour bombs during the live event at London's Royal Albert Hall, momentarily scaring the host, Bob Hope.[26][27]
  • In 1973, Marjorie Wallace, the first American to win the title was forced to relinquish the title 104 days into her reign. Pageant officials stated that Ms. Wallace "had failed to fulfill the basic requirements of the job." The responsibilities and duties not the title have been offered to the 1st runner-up and was turned down by Evangeline Pascual of the Philippines.
  • The 1974 winner Helen Morgan representing the United Kingdom was forced to resign four days later after it was discovered she was an unmarried mother.[28]
  • In 1976, several countries went on a boycott, because the pageant included both a Caucasian and African representative for South Africa.[29] South Africa competed for the last time in 1977, before it was welcomed back in 1991 as that policy disintegrated.[30]
  • The 1980 winner Gabriella Brum of Germany resigned one day after winning, initially claiming her boyfriend disapproved. A few days later it emerged that she had been forced to resign after it was discovered that she posed naked for a magazine.[31]
  • In 1996, wide-scale protests took place in Bangalore, India over the hosting of the beauty contest. The swimsuit shootings were moved to Seychelles, and heavy security was placed. Despite the chaos, the pageant's live telecast went on smoothly.[32][33][34]
  • Just days after her 1998 crowning, Israel's Linor Abargil revealed that she had been raped only two months before the pageant. The man who raped her was later convicted.[35]

The 2002 Nigeria contest

In the year leading up the finals in Nigeria, several European title holders lobbied their governments and the EU parliament to support Amina Lawal's cause.[36][37] A number of contestants followed the lead of Kathrine Sørland of Norway in boycotting the contest (despite the controversy Sørland would go on to become a semifinalist in both the Miss World and Miss Universe contest), while others such as Costa Rica were instructed by their national governments and parliaments not to attend the contest. Among the other boycotting nations were Denmark, Spain, Switzerland, Panama, Belgium and Kenya. There was further controversy over the possibly suspended participation of France and South Africa, which may or may not have been due to the boycott.[38] For her part, Lawal asked that contestants not suspend their participation in the contest, saying that it was for the good of her country and that they could, as the representative of Sweden had earlier remarked, make a much stronger case for her on the ground in Nigeria.[39]

Despite the increasing international profile the boycott was garnering in the world press, the contest went ahead in Nigeria after being rescheduled to avoid taking place during Ramadan, with many prominent nations sending delegates. Osmel Sousa of Venezuela, one of the world's most influential national directors, famously said "there is no question about it (the participation of Miss Venezuela in the contest)." The trouble did not end there, however. A ThisDay (Lagos, Nigeria) newspaper editorial suggesting that Muhammad would probably have chosen one of his wives from among the contestants had he been alive to see it, resulted in inter-religious riots that started on 22 November in which over 200 people were killed in the city of Kaduna, along with many houses of worship being burned by religious zealots.[40] Because of these riots, the 2002 pageant was moved to London, following widely circulated reports that the representatives of Canada and Korea had withdrawn from the contest and returned to their respective countries out of safety concerns. A fatwa urging the beheading of the woman who wrote the offending words, Isioma Daniel, was issued in Nigeria, but was declared null and void by the relevant Saudi Arabian authorities.[41][42][43][44] Upon the pageant's return to England, many of the boycotting contestants chose to attend, including Miss Norway, Kathrine Sørland, who was ironically tipped in the last few days as the number one favourite for the crown she had previously boycotted.[45][46][47][48][49]

The eventual winner of the pageant was Azra Akın of Turkey, the first predominantly Muslim country to hold the title since Egypt in 1954.[50]

References

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