2019 Wimbledon Championships

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2019 Wimbledon Championships
Date1–14 July[1]
CategoryGrand Slam (ITF)
Prize money£TBA
LocationChurch Road
SW19, Wimbledon,
London, United Kingdom
VenueAll England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club
2018 Champions
Men's Singles
Serbia Novak Djokovic
Women's Singles
Germany Angelique Kerber
Men's Doubles
United States Mike Bryan / United States Jack Sock
Women's Doubles
Czech Republic Barbora Krejčíková / Czech Republic Kateřina Siniaková
Mixed Doubles
Austria Alexander Peya / United States Nicole Melichar
Boys' Singles
Chinese Taipei Tseng Chun-hsin
Girls' Singles
Poland Iga Świątek
Boys' Doubles
Turkey Yankı Erel / Finland Otto Virtanen
Girls' Doubles
China Wang Xinyu / China Wang Xiyu
Gentlemen's Invitation Doubles
Germany Tommy Haas / Australia Mark Philippoussis
Ladies' Invitation Doubles
Belgium Kim Clijsters / Australia Rennae Stubbs
Senior Gentlemen's Invitation Doubles
Sweden Jonas Björkman / Australia Todd Woodbridge
Wheelchair Men's Singles
Sweden Stefan Olsson
Wheelchair Women's Singles
Netherlands Diede de Groot
Wheelchair Men's Doubles
United Kingdom Alfie Hewett / United Kingdom Gordon Reid
Wheelchair Women's Doubles
Netherlands Diede de Groot / Japan Yui Kamiji
Wheelchair Quad Doubles
United Kingdom Andrew Lapthorne / United States David Wagner
← 2018 · Wimbledon Championships · 2020 →

The 2019 Wimbledon Championships is a Grand Slam tennis tournament that is scheduled to take place at the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club in Wimbledon, London, United Kingdom. The main tournament is due to begin on Monday 1 July 2019 and finish on Sunday 14 July 2019.[1] It will be the first version of the tournament to feature a tie break at 12 all in the final set.[2]

The 2019 Championships are set to be the final tournament taken part in by former World No. 1 Andy Murray, who announced his intention to retire from tennis following a lengthy battle with hip problems. Making the announcement at a press conference prior to the 2019 Australian Open, Murray stated that it would be the likely "end point" of a professional career spanning 14 years.[3]


  1. ^ a b "ATP Announces 2019 ATP World Tour Calendar". ATP World Tour. 30 January 2018. Retrieved 17 July 2018.
  2. ^ "Wimbledon: Final set tie-breaks to be introduced in 2019". 19 October 2018 – via www.bbc.co.uk.
  3. ^ "Andy Murray: Australian Open could be last tournament". 11 January 2019 – via www.bbc.co.uk.

External links[edit]

Preceded by
2019 French Open
Grand Slam Tournaments Succeeded by
2019 US Open
Preceded by
2018 Wimbledon Championships
The Championships, Wimbledon Succeeded by
2020 Wimbledon Championships