Akgul Amanmuradova

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Akgul Amanmuradova
Akgul Amanmuradova 2, 2015 Wimbledon Qualifying - Diliff.jpg
Amanmuradova at Wimbledon 2015
Full name Akgul Charievna Amanmuradova
Country (sports)  Uzbekistan
Residence Tashkent, Uzbekistan
Born (1984-06-23) June 23, 1984 (age 34)
Tashkent, Uzbek SSR, Soviet Union
Height 1.90 m (6 ft 3 in)
Turned pro 2000
Plays Right-handed (two-handed backhand)
Prize money US$1,481,520
Singles
Career record 365-300
Career titles 0 WTA, 9 ITF
Highest ranking No. 50 (26 May 2008)
Current ranking No. 418 (20 February 2017)
Grand Slam Singles results
Australian Open 2R (2006, 2009, 2013)
French Open 3R (2010)
Wimbledon 1R (2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012)
US Open 3R (2011)
Doubles
Career record 225-192
Career titles 2 WTA, 12 ITF
Highest ranking No. 36 (18 January 2010)
Current ranking No. 263 (20 February 2017)
Grand Slam Doubles results
Australian Open 2R (2009)
French Open 2R (2012)
Wimbledon 3R (2008, 2010)
US Open 2R (2011)
Team competitions
Fed Cup 37–32
Last updated on: 21 February 2017.
Akgul Amanmuradova
Medal record
Women's Tennis
Representing  Uzbekistan
Asian Games
Silver medal – second place 2010 Guangzhou Singles
Universiade
Bronze medal – third place 2003 Daegu Singles

Akgul Charievna Amanmuradova (Uzbek: Оқгул Омонмуродова; born June 23, 1984) is a professional tennis player from Uzbekistan.

Amanmuradova has won two doubles titles on the WTA tour, as well as nine singles and 12 doubles titles on the ITF circuit. On 26 May 2008, she reached her best singles ranking of world number 50. On 18 January 2010, she peaked at world number 36 in the doubles rankings.

Amanmuradova has twice reached the final of the Tashkent Open in her native Uzbekistan, losing in 2005 to Michaëlla Krajicek and in 2009 to Shahar Pe'er.

Career[edit]

2000–2004[edit]

Amanmuradova played her first WTA Circuit match in her home town of Tashkent. She lost in the first round.

She played her first ITF Tournaments in 2002, and she reached the semifinals in Mysore and finals in Manila and Hyderabad, both times losing to Sania Mirza.

2003 was a successful year for Amanmuradova; she won four singles titles, including a $25,000 ITF Tournament in Mumbai. She secured victories in Incheon, Pune and Mumbai.

In August 2004 Amanmuradova won a $10,000 tournament in Coimbra, Portugal. She reached the semifinals in New Delhi and Mumbai and won two more titles in Pune and Bangkok.

2005[edit]

In 2005 Amanmuradova qualified for her first ever WTA Tour tournament in Pattaya City, Thailand. She reached the semifinals in Phuket and Coimbra but her real success story came when she reached the final at the Tashkent Open. This run pushed her into the top 200 for the first time.

2006[edit]

Amanmuradova received a wild card entry into the Australian Open, where she defeated Dally Randriantefy in three sets in the first round. In the second round she faced 17th seed Daniela Hantuchová and was defeated 6–4, 6–1.

Amanmuradova then tried to qualify for Pattaya City and Bangalore but lost in the qualifying tournaments. She represented Uzbekistan in the Fed Cup again, this time playing in the Asia/Oceania Group 1. She lost to Samantha Stosur of Australia and Mi Yoo of South Korea. Uzbekistan was made to play New Zealand in the relegation play-off and Amanmuradova was matched up against Marina Erakovic. She lost 7–5, 6–1 and Uzbekistan was relegated.

Amanmuradova tried to qualify for Wimbledon, the French Open and the US Open, but lost in the qualifying tournaments. She returned to Tashkent but failed to replicate her run from the previous year, falling to Tamarine Tanasugarn in the first round. This meant she fell out of the top 200 for the first time in 2006.

In November 2006 Amanmuradova headed to Shanghai to play the Shanghai $50,000 tournament. She played very well and defeated the first, third and fifth seeds to reach the final. Here she faced Tamarine Tanasugarn again, and again she was unable to defeat her, losing 6–3, 6–3. At the end of 2006, Amanmuradova reached the final at Pune, a tournament she had won two times before. However, she was forced to retire with a knee strain whilst trailing 7–6, 4–2.

She ended the year with a 21–21 record and a ranking of 227.

2007[edit]

Amanmuradova began the year by losing in the qualifying tournament at the Australian Open. This meant a significant drop in rankings as she had reached the second round in the previous year.

In March 2007 Amanmuradova headed to the $25,000 ITF Mumbai Tournament, which she won for the third time, dispatching Stefanie Vögele in the final.

At the French Open she managed to qualify by defeating María José Argeri, Evgeniya Rodina and Gréta Arn. In the first round she faced world no. 74 Vania King, whom she defeated in a tight match 7–6, 4–6, 6–3. In the second round Amanmuradova came up against world no. 10 Nicole Vaidišová, to whom she lost 6–2, 6–4. This success boosted her ranking back into the top 200, and she reached a career high of 141.

In July 2007 Amanmuradova headed to Cincinnati. Here she managed to qualify and make it to the semifinals, defeating Bethanie Mattek along the way. However, she lost to Akiko Morigami in the semifinals, 6–7, 6–4, 6–3, the same woman she had lost to in the fed cup five years prior. This success pushed her ranking up to 108.

After another good performance in Tashkent, Amanmuradova moved into the top 100 for the first time. She ended the year with a record of 32–20 and a ranking of 97.

2008[edit]

Amanmuradova began the year with a direct acceptance into the Australian Open, the first time she had ever been accepted straight into a grand slam. She lost in the first round to 26th seed Victoria Azarenka, 6–2, 7–5.

Playing in the fed cup, Amanmuradova defeated Yung-Jun Chan of Chinese Taipei and Tamarine Tanasugarn of Thailand for a chance of promotion. However, she lost to Marina Erakovic of New Zealand in the promotion playoff.

At Pattaya City Amanmuradova managed to make it to the semifinals, losing to American Jill Craybas, 6–4, 6–0. After this she rose to a career high of 85.

In Berlin Amanmuradova managed to qualify for the premier event. After knocking out Aravane Rezaï of France, Amanmuradova faced world no. 2 Ana Ivanovic. This was the first time she had played a top five player. She held her own, pushing the first set to a tie-break before losing the match: 7–6, 6–2.

Amanmuradova was playing some of her best tennis. At the 2008 İstanbul Cup she made it to the semifinals, defeating Nadia Petrova en route. Here she fell to world no. 7 Elena Dementieva. After this she reached her highest ever ranking of 50. For the rest of the year she didn't excel as much as previously. She made it to the second round of the French Open for the second year running. She represented Uzbekistan at the Beijing Olympics, losing to Francesca Schiavone in the first round.

She ended the year with a 22–29 singles record and a ranking of 80.

2009[edit]

Amanmuradova began the year by reaching the second round at the Australian Open, defeating Melanie Oudin in the first round before falling to María José Martínez Sánchez.

Her ranking slipped throughout the year as she had little success on the WTA Tour. She went to play at the $100,000 Biarritz event and reached the semifinals, defeating world no. 86 Mathilde Johansson in the process, before falling to Julia Görges. The next week she reached another semifinal at a $50,000 tournament in Contrexéville.

She returned to the WTA Tour, but had little success until her home tournament, the Tashkent Open, where she reached her second WTA Tour final. She defeated Stefanie Vögele and Yaroslava Shvedova in straight sets en route to the final. In the final she was defeated by Shahar Pe'er, 6–3, 6–4.

Amanmuradova and partner Ai Sugiyama won the 2009 Aegon International at Eastbourne. This is the only WTA Premier event played on grass. She also won the $100,000 ITF doubles tournament in Cueno alongside Darya Kustova.

She ended the 2009 season ranked 85 with a win-loss record of 25–27.

2010[edit]

Amanmuradova at the US Open 2010

Amanmuradova began the year with three consecutive losses in qualifying at the 2010 Brisbane International and the 2010 Medibank International Sydney. She followed this up with a first round loss at the 2010 Australian Open to Croatian Karolina Šprem 6–0, 7–6.

At the first round of the 2010 PTT Pattaya Open Amanmuradova was forced to retire with an abdominal strain whilst trailing Sabine Lisicki 6–0.

In doubles Amanmuradova had a successful start to the year, reaching the semifinals of the 2010 Brisbane International alongside Yung-Jan Chan. After this she rose to her career high in doubles: 36.

Ammanmuradova then had some recent success in singles as she qualified for the 2010 BNP Paribas Open after defeating Chanelle Scheepers 6–3, 5–7, 6–1 and Patricia Mayr 6–2, 6–0. In the first round she was defeated by Tsvetana Pironkova 6–3, 6–2.

Amanmuradova then lost to Tsvetana Pironkova again the following week, this time in the first round of the qualifying draw of the 2010 Sony Ericsson Open, 6–2, 6–2.

Amanmuradova then qualified for the main draw of the 2010 Internazionali BNL d'Italia by defeating Giulia Gatto-Monticone 6–2, 6–1 and Chanelle Scheepers 6–0, 7–6. She then lost to 12th seed Flavia Pennetta in the first round, 6–2, 6–3.

Amanmuradova then qualified for a Premier Mandatory event in Madrid, the 2010 Mutua Madrileña Madrid Open, by defeating Roberta Vinci 7–6, 6–3 and Ayumi Morita 6–3, 6–2. She again lost in the first round, this time to Alisa Kleybanova 6–3, 6–2.

At the 2010 Polsat Warsaw Open, Amanmuradova was upset by World No.537 Natalie Grandin in the first round of the qualifying draw, 6–2, 3–6, 6–1.

Amanmuradova then flew to Paris to compete at the 2010 French Open, where her ranking enabled her to be directly entered into the main draw. In the first round, she caused one of the biggest upsets of the day by defeating 20th seed and well established clay court player María José Martínez Sánchez 6–2, 6–4. She then defeated Johanna Larsson 7–6, 6–2 to move into the third round for the first time in her career. She then lost to Chanelle Scheepers 6–3, 6–3.

Amanmuradova was unable to shift her good form onto the grass and suffered a first round loss at the 2010 Aegon International at Eastbourne to Jill Craybas 6–1, 6–4 and a first round loss at the 2010 Wimbledon Championships to Svetlana Kuznetsova 6–2, 6–7, 6–4.

At the 2010 Swedish Open, Amanmuradova defeated Mariana Duque Marino in the first round 6–7, 6–4, 6–0 before falling to Barbora Záhlavová-Strýcová in the second 3–6, 6–4, 6–0.

Amanmuradova then suffered two more first round losses. At the 2010 Internazionali Femminili di Palermo she was defeated again by Jill Craybas. This time it was much closer, with a score of 7–6, 7–5. She then lost in the first round of the 2010 İstanbul Cup to Sorana Cîrstea 7–6, 6–3.

Amanmuradova then flew to the US to begin preparations for the US Open, and entered the first tournament in the US Open Series, the 2010 Mercury Insurance Open in San Diego. Her ranking was too low for her to gain direct entry into the main draw, so she had to qualify. She won her first qualifying match against Yurika Sema 6–2, 6–1, but lost her second to Chanelle Scheepers 6–7, 7–6, 6–4.

Then next tournament Amanmuradova entered was the 2010 Western & Southern Financial Group Women's Open in Cincinnati. Again, she had to qualify to enter the main draw, and she did so by defeating Anna Tatishvili 6–4, 6–2 and Varvara Lepchenko 7–6, 6–4. In the first round of the main draw she upset Japanese veteran Kimiko Date-Krumm, crushing her 6–1, 6–2. In the second round she defeated Bojana Jovanovski 6–2, 6–0 to book a third round encounter with top seed and World No. 2 Jelena Janković. Despite being 112 places below Janković in the rankings, Amanmuradova won with an impressive 7–6, 6–4 score to record her first ever top 5 win. She ran out of steam in the quarterfinals, losing to another Serbian, resurgent Ana Ivanovic 6–1, 6–3.

At the US Open, Amanmuradova qualified by winning all three matches in the qualifying tournament. She defeated Dia Evtimova 6–1, 6–4, Fuda Ryoko 6–3, 6–3 and Valérie Tétreault 6–4, 6–3. In the first round of the main draw she defeated Chanelle Scheepers for the third time that year, 6–3, 6–4. Her run was ended by no. 31 seed Kaia Kanepi, losing in straight sets to the Estonian, 6–2 and 6–4.

Amanmuradova gained direct entry into the 2010 Guangzhou International Women's Open and defeated Olga Savchuk in the first round, 7–5, 6–2. She was defeated in straight sets by Sania Mirza in the second round, 6–4 and 6–3.

Seeded no. 2 at her home tournament in Tashkent, Uzbekistan, where she made the final in 2005 and 2009, Amanmuradova defeated Eirini Georgatou 6–4, 6–3 in the first round. In the second round she defeated American veteran Jill Craybas for the first time, 7–5, 6–7, 6–2. In the quarterfinals she was defeated in straight sets by no. 7 seed Alla Kudryavtseva, 7–6, 6–3.

She ended the year in the top 100 for the 4th year in a row with a ranking of 70.

2011[edit]

Amanmuradova failed to win a single match in Australia, losing in the first round of the 2011 Brisbane International, the 2011 Moorilla Hobart International and the 2011 Australian Open.

She won her first match of the season in Pattaya, Thailand, competing at the 2011 PTT Pattaya Open where she defeated 7th seed Zheng Jie in the first round, 6–4, 7–6. She then defeated Chanelle Scheepers 6–2, 6–4 to book a quarterfinal place against no. 4 seed Daniela Hantuchová. Her run ended her however after a drubbing by Hantuchová, 6–2, 6–0.

She then competed at the 2011 Dubai Tennis Championships, but lost in the first round to wildcard receiver Sania Mirza.

2012[edit]

Amanmuradova with Petra Kvitová of Czech Republic at Wimbledon 2012

Amanmuradova started off the 2012 season falling in the qualifying draws of both Brisbane and the Australian Open. She then represented Uzbekistan at the 2012 Fed Cup in Shenzhen, China. She won her singles match against Ayu Fani Damayanti, but lost both doubles matches.

Amanmuradova then lost early in Pattaya and Kuala Lumpur, to Vera Zvonareva and Agnieszka Radwańska, respectively. She failed to qualify for the Premier Mandatory tournaments in Indian Wells and Miami, and also lost in the first round at Osprey.

As the clay court season began, she managed to make it to the main draw of Charleston, but was beaten by Jill Craybas. She was given a Lucky Loser spot in Stuttgart where she upset Dominika Cibulková in round one, her biggest win since 2010. However, she could not hold on to the good form, as she lost early in Budapest, Cagnes-sur-Mer and Prague. She was also beaten in the qualifications at Roland Garros.

On grass, she lost in round one of 's-Hertogenbosch. She also lost in the first round of Wimbledon, to Petra Kvitová, 6–4, 6–4.[1]

WTA career finals[edit]

Singles: 2 (0–2)[edit]

Winner — legend
Grand Slam tournaments (0–0)
WTA Tour Championships (0–0)
Tier I / Premier Mandatory & Premier 5 (0–0)
Tier II / Premier (0–0)
Tier III, IV & V / International (0–2)
Titles by surface
Hard (0–2)
Grass (0–0)
Clay (0–0)
Carpet (0–0)
Outcome No. Date Tournament Surface Opponent Score
Runner-up 1. October 9, 2005 Tashkent Open, Tashkent, Uzbekistan Hard Netherlands Michaëlla Krajicek 6–0, 4–6, 6–3
Runner-up 2. September 27, 2009 Tashkent Open, Tashkent, Uzbekistan Hard Israel Shahar Pe'er 6–3, 6–4

Doubles: 4 (2–2)[edit]

Winner — legend
Grand Slam tournaments (0–0)
WTA Tour Championships (0–0)
Tier I / Premier Mandatory & Premier 5 (0–0)
Tier II / Premier (1–0)
Tier III, IV & V / International (1–2)
Titles by surface
Hard (0–2)
Grass (1–0)
Clay (1–0)
Carpet (0–0)
Outcome No. Date Tournament Surface Partner Opponent Score
Winner 1. June 20, 2009 Aegon International, Eastbourne, United Kingdom Grass Japan Ai Sugiyama Australia Samantha Stosur
Australia Rennae Stubbs
6–4, 6–3
Winner 2. May 21, 2011 Internationaux de Strasbourg, Strasbourg, France Clay Chinese Taipei Chuang Chia-jung South Africa Natalie Grandin
Czech Republic Vladimíra Uhlířová
6–4, 5–7 [10–2]
Runner-up 1. September 23, 2012 Hansol Korea Open, Seoul, South Korea Hard United States Vania King United States Raquel Kops-Jones
United States Abigail Spears
6–2, 2–6 [8–10]
Runner-up 2. February 3, 2013 PTT Pattaya Open, Pattaya, Thailand Hard Russia Alexandra Panova Japan Kimiko Date-Krumm
Australia Casey Dellacqua
3–6, 2–6

ITF Circuit finals[edit]

Singles: 19 (9–10)[edit]

Legend
$100,000 tournaments
$75,000 tournaments
$50,000 tournaments
$25,000 tournaments
$15,000 tournaments
$10,000 tournaments
Outcome No. Date Tournament Surface Opponent in the final Score
Runner-up 1. 22 September 2002 Hyderabad, India Hard India Sania Mirza 6–1, 6–2
Runner-up 2. 17 November 2002 Manila, Philippines Hard India Sania Mirza 6–0, 4–6, 6–3
Winner 1. 6 April 2003 Mumbai, India Hard India Rushmi Chakravarthi 6–4, 3–6, 7–5
Runner-up 3. 13 April 2003 Mumbai, India Hard India Manisha Malhotra 2–6, 6–4, 7–6(12–10)
Winner 2. 21 June 2003 Inchon, South Korea Hard Malaysia Khoo Chin-bee 7–5, 6–1
Winner 3. 9 November 2003 Mumbai, India Hard India Isha Lakhani 6–2, 6–3
Winner 4. 16 November 2003 Pune, India Hard India Meghha Vakaria 7–5, 6–3
Winner 5. 22 August 2004 Coimbra, Portugal Hard Russia Irina Kotkina 6–2, 6–3
Winner 6. 30 October 2004 Pune, India Hard India Rushmi Chakravarthi 6–0, 7–6(7–5)
Winner 7. 4 December 2004 Bangkok, Thailand Hard Thailand Napaporn Tongsalee 6–2, 6–3
Runner-up 4. 5 November 2006 Shanghai, China Hard Thailand Tamarine Tanasugarn 6–3, 6–3
Runner-up 5. 19 November 2006 Pune, India Clay Kazakhstan Amina Rakhim 7–6(7–5), 4–2ret
Winner 8. 24 March 2007 Mumbai, India Hard Switzerland Stefanie Vögele 6–0, 7–5
Runner-up 6. 30 July 2011 Astana, Kazakhstan Hard Russia Vitalia Diatchenko 6–4, 6–1
Runner-up 7. 16 October 2011 Joué-lès-Tours, France Hard United States Alison Riske 2–6, 6–2, 7–5
Winner 9. 26 May 2014 Bukhara, Uzbekistan Hard Ukraine Veronika Kapshay 6–3, 7–5
Runner-up 8. 20 December 2014 Ankara, Turkey Hard (i) Serbia Aleksandra Krunić 6–3, 2–6, 6–7(6–8)
Runner-up 9. 25 June 2016 Ystad, Sweden Clay Sweden Susanne Celik 1–6, 3–6
Runner-up 10. 2 September 2017 Almaty, Kazakhstan Clay Russia Polina Leykina 3–6, 3–6

Doubles: 40 (14–26)[edit]

Outcome No. Date Tournament Surface Partner Opponents in the final Score
Winner 1. 8 December 2002 Pune, India Hard Ukraine Kateryna Bondarenko India Sania Mirza
India Radhika Tulpule
6–3, 7–6(7–1)
Winner 2. 9 February 2003 Chennai, India Hard Uzbekistan Ivanna Israilova India Rushmi Chakravarthi
India Sai Jayalakshmy Jayaram
6–4, 6–1
Winner 3. 31 March 2003 Mumbai, India Hard Malaysia Khoo Chin-bee India Rushmi Chakravarthi
India Sai Jayalakshmy Jayaram
6–2, 6–2
Runner-up 4. 13 April 2003 Mumbai, India Hard Malaysia Khoo Chin-bee Czech Republic Ludmila Richterová
Russia Julia Efremova
5–7, 5–7
Winner 5. 27 June 2004 Alkmaar, Netherlands Clay Netherlands Kika Hogendoorn Netherlands Kelly de Beer
Netherlands Eva Pera
6–2, 6–2
Winner 6. 22 August 2004 Coimbra, Portugal Hard Russia Irina Kotkina Germany Sarah Raab
Slovenia Sandra Volk
2–6, 6–1, 6–1
Runner-up 7. 28 August 2004 New Delhi, India Hard India Sania Mirza Chinese Taipei Chuang Chia-jung
Chinese Taipei Hsieh Su-wei
6–7(6–8), 4–6
Winner 8. 24 October 2004 Pune, India Hard India Sai Jayalakshmy Jayaram Thailand Wilawan Choptang
Thailand Thassha Vitayaviroj
6–3, 4–6, 6–3
Winner 9. 1 November 2004 Mumbai, India Hard India Sai Jayalakshmy Jayaram Croatia Maria Abramović
Czech Republic Hana Šromová
4–6, 6–4, 6–4
Winner 10. 4 December 2004 Bangkok, Thailand Hard Thailand Napaporn Tongsalee Chinese Taipei Hwang I-hsuan
Thailand Nudnida Luangnam
6–4, 6–4
Runner–up 11. 16 May 2005 Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam Hard Thailand Napaporn Tongsalee Indonesia Wynne Prakusya
Indonesia Romana Tedjakusuma
4–6, 0–6
Winner 12. 28 May 2005 Phuket, Thailand Hard Thailand Napaporn Tongsalee Australia Monique Adamczak
Germany Annette Kolb
6–1, 6–1
Runner–up 13. 20 June 2005 Périgueux, France Clay Germany Antonia Matic Slovakia Katarína Kachlíková
Slovakia Lenka Tvarošková
5–7, 1–6
Runner-up 14. 21 November 2005 Poitiers, France Hard (i) Russia Nina Bratchikova Estonia Maret Ani
Bosnia and Herzegovina Mervana Jugić-Salkić
6-7(0-7), 1-6
Runner–up 15. 28 March 2006 Hammond, United States Hard Indonesia Romana Tedjakusuma United States Tetiana Luzhanska
Chinese Taipei Chan Chin-wei
1–6, 3–6
Runner-up 16. 3 July 2006 Mont-de-Marsan, France Clay Russia Nina Bratchikova Georgia (country) Margalita Chakhnashvili
Romania Raluca Olaru
5–7, 6–1, 1–6
Runner-up 17. 25 July 2006 Lexington, Kentucky, United States Hard United States Varvara Lepchenko Chinese Taipei Chan Chin-wei
Abigail Spears
1–6, 1–6
Runner-up 18. 31 July 2006 Washington, United States Hard United States Varvara Lepchenko Chinese Taipei Chan Chin-wei
United States Tetiana Luzhanska
2–6, 6–1, 0–6
Runner-up 19. 5 November 2006 Shanghai, China Hard Uzbekistan Iroda Tulyaganova China Ji Chunmei
China Sun Shengnan
4–6, 5–7
Runner-up 20. 5 November 2006 Shenzhen, China Hard Uzbekistan Iroda Tulyaganova Chinese Taipei Hsieh Su-wei
Russia Alla Kudryavtseva
0–2 ret.
Winner 21. 23 March 2007 Mumbai, India Hard Russia Nina Bratchikova Russia Olga Panova
Switzerland Stefanie Vögele
6-2, 6-3
Runner-up 22. 17 May 2007 Saint-Gaudens, France Hard France Iryna Brémond Argentina Jorgelina Cravero
Belarus Darya Kustova
1–6, 3–6
Runner-up 23. 12 November 2007 Deauville, France Clay (i) Belarus Anastasiya Yakimova Czech Republic Renata Voráčová
Czech Republic Barbora Strýcová
3–6, 5–7
Runner-up 24. 26 October 2008 Poitiers, France Hard (i) Romania Monica Niculescu Czech Republic Petra Cetkovská
Czech Republic Lucie Šafářová
4–6, 4–6
Runner-up 25. 27 October 2008 Bratislava, Slovakia Hard (i) Romania Monica Niculescu Czech Republic Andrea Hlaváčková
Czech Republic Lucie Hradecká
6–7(1–7), 1–6
Winner 26. 4 July 2009 Cuneo, Italy Clay Belarus Darya Kustova Czech Republic Petra Cetkovská
France Mathilde Johansson
5–7, 6–1 [10–7]
Runner–up 27. 12 July 2009 Biarritz, France Clay Belarus Darya Kustova Australia Anastasia Rodionova
Chinese Taipei Chan Yung-jan
6–3, 4–6 [7–10]
Runner-up 28. 31 October 2010 Poitiers, France Hard (i) Germany Kristina Barrois Czech Republic Lucie Hradecká
Czech Republic Renata Voráčová
7–6(7-5), 2–6 [5–10]
Runner-up 29. 25 July 2011 Astana, Kazakhstan Hard Russia Alexandra Panova Russia Vitalia Diatchenko
Kazakhstan Galina Voskoboeva
3–6, 4–6
Runner-up 30. 28 November 2011 Dubai, United Arab Emirates Hard Romania Alexandra Dulgheru Russia Nina Bratchikova
Croatia Darija Jurak
4–6, 6–3 [6–10]
Runner-up 31. 20 May 2012 Prague, Czech Republic Clay Australia Casey Dellacqua France Alizé Cornet
France Virginie Razzano
2–6, 3–6
Winner 32. 29 October 2012 Barnstaple, United Kingdom Hard (i) Serbia Vesna Dolonc Belarus Aliaksandra Sasnovich
Latvia Diāna Marcinkēviča
6–3, 6–1
Runner-up 33. 26 May 2014 Bukhara, Uzbekistan Hard Uzbekistan Nigina Abduraimova Ukraine Veronika Kapshay
Uzbekistan Sabina Sharipova
4–6, 4–6
Runner-up 34. 16 May 2016 Zhengzhou, China Hard Slovakia Michaela Hončová China Xun Fangying
China You Xiaodi
6–1, 2–6 [7–10]
Runner-up 35. 2 July 2016 Toruń, Poland Clay Russia Valentyna Ivakhnenko Romania Irina Bara
Romania Valeria Savinykh
3–6, 6–4 [7–10]
Runner-up 36. 3 June 2017 Andijan, Uzbekistan Hard Ukraine Valeriya Strakhova Russia Olga Doroshina
Russia Polina Monova
2–6, 0–6
Winner 37. 15 June 2017 Moscow, Russia Clay Russia Valentyna Ivakhnenko Belarus Ilona Kremen
Belarus Irina Shymanovich
6–4, 6–2
Runner-up 38. 2 September 2017 Almaty, Kazakhstan Clay Uzbekistan Nigina Abduraimova Brazil Gabriela Cé
Russia Yana Sizikova
4–6, 6–3 [7–10]
Winner 39. 22 June 2018 Klosters, Switzerland Clay Georgia (country) Ekaterine Gorgodze Czech Republic Lucie Hradecká
Japan Yuki Naito
6-2, 6-3
Runner-up 40. 21 July 2018 Astana, Kazakhstan Hard Georgia (country) Ekaterine Gorgodze Turkey Berfu Cengiz
Kazakhstan Anna Danilina
6–3, 3–6, [7–10]

Performance timeline[edit]

Singles[edit]

Tournament 2013 2012 2011 2010 2009 2008 2007 2006 2005 2004 2003 2002 Career
Australian Open 2R LQ 1R 1R 2R 1R A 2R A A A A 0
Roland Garros A LQ 1R 3R 2R 2R 2R A A A A A 0
Wimbledon A 1R 1R 1R 1R 1R A A A A A A 0
US Open A 1R 3R 2R A 1R A A A A A A 0
WTA Finals 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2
WTA Titles 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Year End Ranking 207 194 115 69 85 81 95 227 192 359 405 816

Doubles[edit]

Tournament 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 SR W–L
Grand Slam tournaments
Australian Open 2R 1R 1R 1R 1R 0 / 5 1–5
French Open 1R 1R 1R 1R 2R A 0 / 5 1–5
Wimbledon 3R 1R 3R 1R 1R A 0 / 5 4–5
US Open 1R 1R 1R 2R 1R A 0 / 5 1–5
Win–loss 2–3 1–4 2–4 1–4 1–4 0–1 0 / 20 7–20

References[edit]

  1. ^ Copeman, Richard (June 26, 2012). "Akgul Amanmuradova". Daily Mail. London. Retrieved 2012-06-26. 

External links[edit]