Chess on Ice, as some call it, was invented in Scotland more than 500 years ago.
LONDON (AP) -- Make it a pair of golds for Gabby Douglas, who added the all-around title to the one she won with the U.S. team Tuesday night.
Douglas became the third straight American to win gymnastics' biggest prize, taking the lead on the very first event Thursday night and never really letting anyone else get close.
She finished with a score of 62.232, less than three-tenths ahead of Viktoria Komova of Russia.
Douglas brought the house down with her energetic floor routine, and U.S. teammates Jordyn Wieber, McKayla Maroney and Kyla Ross jumped to their feet and cheered when she finished.
Douglas flashed a smile and coach Liang Chow lifted her off the podium.
Aly Raisman almost added to her Olympic medal haul, but lost the bronze in the all-around on a tiebreaker.
Raisman and Russian Aliya Mustafina finished with the same score of 59.566, but Mustafina was awarded the bronze because the total of her three highest scores were more than half a point better than Raisman's.
The U.S. women's team captain says she is upset but not angry.
She says being the fourth-best gymnast in the world is something to be proud of and she does, after all, already have a gold medal from the team event earlier in the week.
Raisman, who finished with the second-best score during qualifying, struggled on beam. She put her hands down following a front somersault, a rare miscue on her strongest event.
Think you can do it?!
You're out on an icy island, being attacked by hard rubber disks that are frozen before games to make them even harder.
In 2012, Big Al and Cayden McFarland tried their hand at some of the more popular summer game events. Two years later, they're back giving the winter games a go