2004 Wimbledon Championships

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2004 Wimbledon Championships
Date 21 June - 4 July
Edition 118th
Category Grand Slam (ITF)
Surface Grass
Location Church Road
SW19, Wimbledon,
London, United Kingdom
Men's Singles
Switzerland Roger Federer
Women's Singles
Russia Maria Sharapova
Men's Doubles
Sweden Jonas Björkman / Australia Todd Woodbridge
Women's Doubles
Zimbabwe Cara Black / Australia Rennae Stubbs
Mixed Doubles
Zimbabwe Wayne Black / Zimbabwe Cara Black
Boys' Singles
France Gaël Monfils
Girls' Singles
Ukraine Kateryna Bondarenko
Boys' Doubles
United States Brendan Evans / United States Scott Oudsema
Girls' Doubles
Belarus Victoria Azarenka / Belarus Volha Havartsova

The 2004 Wimbledon Championships were held between 21 June – 4 July 2004.

Roger Federer was successful in his title defence, defeating Andy Roddick in the final to win his second Wimbledon title. Two-time defending champion Serena Williams was unsuccessful in her title defence, being upset in the final by then little-known 17-year-old Russian Maria Sharapova in the final; she became the first Russian player, male or female, to win Wimbledon, and the second-youngest player to win Wimbledon in open era and third youngest overall.[citation needed]

In the juniors, Gaël Monfils won his third consecutive Grand Slam title in the boys' competition, and Kateryna Bondarenko won the girls' title.

People's Sunday, 2004


List of the 2004 Wimbledon Champions:

Men's Singles[edit]

Switzerland Roger Federer defeated United States Andy Roddick, 4–6, 7–5, 7–6(7-3), 6–4

  • It was Federer's sixth title of the year, and his 17th overall. It was his third career Grand Slam title, and his 2nd at Wimbledon.

Women's Singles[edit]

Russia Maria Sharapova[1] defeated United States Serena Williams, 6–1, 6–4

  • It was Sharapova's second title of the year, and her fourth overall. It was her first career Grand Slam title.

Men's Doubles[edit]

Sweden Jonas Björkman / Australia Todd Woodbridge[2] defeated Austria Julian Knowle / Serbia and Montenegro Nenad Zimonjić, 6–1, 6–4, 4–6, 6–4

Women's Doubles[edit]

Zimbabwe Cara Black / Australia Rennae Stubbs defeated South Africa Liezel Huber / Japan Ai Sugiyama, 6–3, 7–6(7-5)

Mixed Doubles[edit]

Zimbabwe Cara Black / Zimbabwe Wayne Black defeated Australia Alicia Molik / Australia Todd Woodbridge, 3–6, 7–6(10-8), 6–4


Boys' Singles[edit]

France Gael Monfils defeated United Kingdom Miles Kasiri, 7–5, 7–6(8-6)

Girls' Singles[edit]

Ukraine Kateryna Bondarenko defeated Serbia and Montenegro Ana Ivanovic, 6–4, 6–7(2-7), 6–3

Boys' Doubles[edit]

United States Brendan Evans / United States Scott Oudsema defeated Netherlands Robin Haase / Serbia and Montenegro Viktor Troicki, 6–4, 6–4

Girls' Doubles[edit]

Belarus Victoria Azarenka / Belarus Volha Havartsova defeated New Zealand Marina Erakovic / Romania Monica Niculescu, 6–4, 3–6, 6–4


  1. ^ Sharapova became the first Russian player (male or female) to win the singles title at Wimbledon.
  2. ^ Woodbridge won his record 9th Wimbledon's doubles title. It would be his last Grand Slam title.

External links[edit]

Preceded by
2004 French Open
Grand Slams Succeeded by
2004 US Open