Richard Vogel

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Richard Vogel
Country Czechoslovakia Czechoslovakia
(1986-1992)
Czech Republic Czech Republic
(1992-1993)
Born (1964-08-13) August 13, 1964 (age 49)
Ostrava, Czechoslovakia
Height 1.93 m (6 ft 4 in)
Plays Right-handed
Prize money $143,874
Singles
Career record 3-9
Career titles 0
Highest ranking No. 158 (11 Dec 1989)
Grand Slam Singles results
French Open 1R (1989)
Wimbledon 1R (1991)
Doubles
Career record 27-30
Career titles 1
Highest ranking No. 92 (22 Jul 1991)
Grand Slam Doubles results
French Open 1R (1989, 1991)
Wimbledon 1R (1989, 1991)

Richard Vogel (born 13 August 1964) is a former professional tennis player from the Czech Republic who competed for Czechoslovakia.

Career[edit]

Vogel played in the singles draw of two Grand Slams during his career and lost five set matches in both opening rounds, at the 1989 French Open (to Aaron Krickstein) and the 1991 Wimbledon Championships (to Jacco Eltingh). His loss to Eltingh set a Wimbledon record, as it was the first occasion that four tie breaks had been played in a single match.[1] As a men's doubles player he was also unable to make it past the first round, in four attempts.[2]

On the ATP Tour he had his best result in 1992, at the Croatia Open, where he was the doubles champion, with David Prinosil. His best singles performance came at Kitzbühel in 1991, with an appearance in the round of 16, after two wins, one of which was over Cédric Pioline.

He partnered Branislav Stankovič at the 1987 Summer Universiade and the pair won the gold medal.

ATP Career Finals[edit]

Doubles: 1 (1–0)[edit]

Outcome No. Year Tournament Surface Partner Opponents in the final Score in the final
Winner 1. 1992 Croatia Umag, Croatia Clay Germany David Prinosil Netherlands Sander Groen
Germany Lars Koslowski
6–3, 6–7, 7–6

Challenger Titles[edit]

Singles: (1)[edit]

No. Year Tournament Surface Opponent in the final Score in the final
1. 1989 Hungary Eger, Hungary Clay Belgium Libor Pimek 2–6, 7–5, 6–1

Doubles: (9)[edit]

No. Year Tournament Surface Partner Opponents in the final Score in the final
1. 1986 Austria Vienna, Austria Carpet Czechoslovakia Karel Nováček Netherlands Jan-Willem Lodder
South Africa Denys Maasdorp
6–4, 6–4
2. 1989 Hungary Eger, Hungary Clay Czechoslovakia Branislav Stankovič Romania George Cosac
Romania Florin Segărceanu
6–4, 3–6, 7–5
3. 1989 Morocco Casablanca, Morocco Clay Czechoslovakia Jaroslav Bulant Belgium Libor Pimek
Romania Florin Segărceanu
6–1, 6–3
4. 1990 Italy Parioli, Italy Clay Czechoslovakia Branislav Stankovič Italy Nicola Bruno
Italy Stefano Pescosolido
7–5, 6–3
5. 1990 Italy Pescara, Italy Clay Czechoslovakia Branislav Stankovič Italy Massimo Cierro
Italy Alessandro de Minicis
6–3, 6–1
6. 1991 Czechoslovakia Prague, Czechoslovakia Clay United States Steve DeVries Czechoslovakia David Rikl
Czechoslovakia Martin Damm
2–6, 6–1, 6–4
7. 1992 Austria Graz, Austria Clay Germany David Prinosil Czechoslovakia Robert Novotny
Czechoslovakia Milan Trneny
6–3, 6–4
8. 1993 Slovenia Ljubljana, Slovenia Clay Slovakia Branislav Stankovič Netherlands Hendrik Jan Davids
Croatia Goran Prpić
6–4, 7–6
9. 1993 Germany Neu-Ulm, Germany Clay Germany David Prinosil Mexico Jorge Lozano
Germany Udo Riglewski
6–1, 6–3

References[edit]