Brydan Klein

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Brydan Klein
Brydan Klein 2, 2015 Wimbledon Qualifying - Diliff.jpg
Country (sports) Australia Australia (2005–2013)
 Great Britain (2013–present)
Residence London, United Kingdom
Born (1989-12-31) 31 December 1989 (age 27)
Rockingham, Australia
Height 1.83 m (6 ft 0 in)
Turned pro 2005
Plays Right-handed (two-handed backhand)
Prize money $538,237
Singles
Career record 3–9 (Grand Slam, ATP Tour level, and Davis Cup)
Career titles 0
1 Challenger, 17 Futures
Highest ranking No. 169 (28 September 2015)
Current ranking No. 211 (22 May 2017)
Grand Slam Singles results
Australian Open 2R (2009)
French Open Q2 (2015)
Wimbledon 1R (2015, 2016)
US Open Q3 (2015)
Doubles
Career record 1–8 (Grand Slam, ATP Tour level, and Davis Cup)
Career titles 0
8 Challenger, 35 Futures
Highest ranking No. 118 (18 March 2013)
Current ranking No. 175 (22 May 2017)
Grand Slam Doubles results
Australian Open 1R (2007, 2008, 2009, 2010)
Wimbledon 1R (2016)
Grand Slam Mixed Doubles results
Australian Open 1R (2008)
Team competitions
Davis Cup 'Asia/Oceania Zone Group I 1R' (2009)
Last updated on: 10 April 2017.

Brydan Klein (born 31 December 1989) is an Australian-born British professional tennis player. He prefers to play on a fast surface, such as grass or hard. Klein has yet to become an active competitor on the main ATP Tour. However, he did receive a wildcard from Tennis Australia for the 2008 Australian Open, but lost to Paul Capdeville in the first round of the Grand Slam event, and received a wildcard for 2009 Australian Open, where he reached the second round, beating Bjorn Phau and losing to Stan Wawrinka. In 2015, he also received a wildcard for the Wimbledon main draw and lost in the first round. In 2016, he again received a wildcard for the Wimbledon main draw. He is a winner of the junior Australian Open.

Currently, Klein competes mainly on the ATP Challenger Tour.

Early and personal life[edit]

Klein has grown up in a tennis household; his father, Verne, was a coach and high school teacher and both his older and younger brothers also played tennis competitively for a short time.

Junior career[edit]

Klein began his professional tennis career playing on the ITF Men's Circuit in various events across Australia aged just 15.[1] He featured sporadically on the ITF Circuit throughout 2005 and 2006, winning his first title alongside Matthew Ebden in a doubles event in Traralgon in October 2006.[1] During that year, he also competed at Challenger level for the first time in his career.[1] At the start of 2007, Klein competed in the Australian Open Junior Championships, and won the event after beating Jonathan Eysseric in three sets in the final.[2] This resulted in Klein reaching a career high juniors ranking of no. 4.[2]

Senior career[edit]

2007–2008[edit]

Throughout 2007, Klein began playing Futures tournaments on a much more regular basis, and secured his first singles title in Sawtell, Australia in October that year, beating Miles Armstrong 6–1, 6–3 in the final.[1] At the start of the following year, he received a wildcard into the main draw of the 2008 Australian Open, although lost 4–6, 5–7, 4–6 to Paul Capdeville in the opening round. Shortly after, he returned to Futures action and earned his second singles title win in Mildura, defeating number one seed Nathan Healey in the final.[1] He went on to win a further two singles titles during the year, both of which coming away from Australia, in New Zealand and Belarus respectively.[1] Klein ended 2008 ranked no. 256, a ranking that was 350 places higher than his year-end 2007 ranking.[1]

2009–2012[edit]

Klein received wildcard entries into both the Brisbane International and the 2009 Australian Open.[3] A first round loser in Brisbane, Klein acquired his first Grand Slam victory at the Australian Open against Björn Phau 6–4, 6–3, 4–6, 6–3, before falling to Stanislas Wawrinka in straight sets in the Second Round.[3] Following his Australian Open efforts, Klein won the 2009 McDonald's Burnie International, the first challenger title win of his career.[4] He did not lose a set during the tournament, securing the title courtesy of 6–3, 6–3 victory over Grega Žemlja in the final.[4] Klein followed the win up by securing both singles and doubles Futures victories in Mildura the following week, having also won the singles event in 2008.[1] He beat Matthew Ebden in the final of that tournament, before teaming up with him to win the doubles title.[1] Following his impressive start to 2009, Klein was called up to represent Australia at Davis Cup level, and played in Australia's 3–2 win over Thailand in a Second Round match, although lost his match to Danai Udomchoke.[5] He also entered the 2009 French Open, but lost in the opening qualifying round to Kevin Anderson.[6] Klein began to play at Challenger level and on the ATP World Tour throughout 2009 to little success, although did reach a career singles high of no. 174 when he reached the last 16 during his controversial participation at the 2009 Aegon International.[3] He ended 2009 by returning to playing at Futures level in Australia, with a year-end ranking of no. 200.[1]

His 2010 campaign started slowly, with First Round qualifying defeats in Brisbane, Sydney and the 2010 Australian Open, before suffering a First Round loss in the Burnie Challenger, the tournament he had won a year earlier.[3] By February 2010, his ranking had dropped 200 places to outside the top 400 after failing to defend his ranking points.[3] Klein subsequently returned to the Futures Circuit in an attempt regain form, and was able to secure his first singles title in over a year when he defeated compatriot John Millman in three sets in Little Rock, Arkansas in April 2010.[7] Klein returned to Australia, and proceeded to win two further Futures titles, both of which on clay, within the space of a week in early May that year.[1] In the summer of 2010, he headed to North America to prepare for the 2010 US Open, and played in various Challenger tournaments as part of his preparation programme ahead of the tournament – reaching the quarter-final stage of both the Comerica Bank Challenger in Aptos, California,[8] as well as the Challenger Banque Nationale de Granby in Granby, Quebec, Canada.[9] Despite his extensive stay in the continent, Klein suffered a convincing 3–6, 1–6 loss to Kevin Kim in the opening qualifying round of the US Open.[10] During the latter stages of 2010, Klein reached four straight finals in Futures tournaments in Australia and New Zealand, but lost all four.[1] He ended 2010 ranked at no. 214.[1]

Similarly to 2010, Klein's start to 2011 witnessed a number of First Round losses, including another opening round qualification defeat at the Australian Open, this time at the hands of Konstantin Kravchuk.[11] Klein had been banned from competing for a main draw wildcard for the event following "a string of on-court misdemeanours".[12] Todd Woodbridge, Tennis Australia's director of men's tennis, stated the ban was for "numerous accounts of unacceptable behaviour at tournaments both locally and internationally".[13] During the first three months of the year, Klein won just one main draw match from nine tournaments.[3] He struggled for form throughout the year, and competed at Futures level for the remainder of his 2011 campaign, yielding just one singles title in Kalgoorlie, Australia, in October.[1] Klein remained in Europe for most of the year, and won five doubles titles during his time there – and a further three towards the latter stages of the year in Australia, all of which at Futures level.[1] Klein ended the year ranked no. 451 in singles, a drop of over 200 places from his 2010 ranking.[1]

Klein took a three-month break from the Circuit from October 2011 to late January 2012, returning to action in the qualifying draw at the 2012 McDonald's Burnie International, although was beaten by Dane Propoggia in straight sets in the Second Round of qualifying.[14] The following week, he improved to reach the quarter-finals of the 2012 Caloundra International. Klein then reached the final of the Futures event in Mildura in February 2012, an event that he had previously won twice, but lost to Hiroki Moriya in three sets.[1] He spent the summer months of the year playing in Turkey and Spain Futures events;[1] beating Frenchman Jules Marie to win in Bakio, Spain, as well as securing two titles in Turkey by beating the young Italian Lorenzo Giustino in the final in Tekirdağ and then Mohamed Safwat in Antalya.[1] He also won consecutive Challenger doubles titles alongside compatriot Dane Propoggia; firstly in San Benedetto del Tronto and then in Recanati.[15][16] Klein's fine form during the summer continued when he reached the semi-finals of the 2012 President's Cup in Astana, Kazakhstan, before losing to the eventual champion, Evgeny Donskoy.[17] His performances throughout the year enabled him to earn a place in qualifying at the 2012 US Open, where he was defeated by Karol Beck in the second round of qualification.[18] During the year, he won three singles titles, as well as twelve doubles titles, ending 2012 ranked at no. 241 in singles and no. 134 in doubles.[1]

2013–[edit]

Klein began the year by competing at the 2013 Australian Open, but lost in straight sets in the First Round of qualifying to Riccardo Ghedin. Klein and doubles partner Propoggia reached another Challenger doubles final, but lost to the pairing of John-Patrick Smith and Ruan Roelofse at the 2013 McDonald's Burnie International.[19] The pair would go one better in early March 2013, securing their third Challenger title by beating Alex Bolt and Nick Kyrgios in the final of the 2013 Nature's Way Sydney Tennis International.[20] The result gave Klein a career high doubles ranking of no. 118.[1]

Switch to Great Britain[edit]

In April 2013, the LTA, the national governing body of tennis in Great Britain, were informed of Klein's desire to switch his nationality from Australian to British through the International Tennis Federation.[21] A month later, it was announced that Klein had completed his switch to playing under a British licence.[21] Despite being born in Rockingham, Australia, his mother was from Manchester, England, and therefore Klein was able to switch allegiance.[22] The move followed Tennis Australia's decision to withdraw their support for Klein following a "fractured relationship"[23] with Klein having "a very chequered history of on-court behaviours".[24] Klein stated it was a move he had been thinking about for four years — "It was a very difficult decision and I've had it in the back of my mind for four years, but haven't wanted to go forward with it. Finally, I thought, 'Look, I'm 23, I need a new environment, I need to do something to give myself a chance to improve my game'."[25] The move also allowed Klein to "ease the financial burden" that has meant he had to fund the previous three years of touring himself, only gaining access to a coach when he was competing in Turkey.[25] He hoped the move would help realise his dream of making a "living out of the sport I love, which would be making top 100 singles and top 50 doubles". Klein also spoke of further aspirations of competing for the Great Britain Davis Cup team — "In the years to come, there's Davis Cup if they want me and my ranking is high enough and, of course, they have a grand slam the same as us, so there's opportunities there. No.3 is within shooting range of playing Davis Cup, but obviously I'm not going to go in expecting to play Davis Cup for a few years."[25]

Shortly after the switch, Klein entered the qualifying for the 2013 French Open, but lost in straight sets in the First Round of qualification to French wildcard, Mathias Bourgue.[3][26]

Six-month ban[edit]

In July 2009, Klein accepted a six-month ban from the ATP after racially abusing an opponent at a tournament in England.[27] He used the racist term "kaffir" to describe South African player Raven Klaasen at the grasscourt event in Eastbourne.[28] He was suspended by the Australian Institute of Sport, meaning he received no funding, coaching or fitness support during the length of his ban.[27] He agreed to complete a racial sensitivity course,[27] and issued a public apology for his actions, stating — ""During the second set, after losing a point, I audibly used a racial slur. It was not my intention to racially vilify my opponent or cause offence to anybody else and I am deeply embarrassed that I behaved in this manner. I deeply regret my serious error in judgment in using this word and I am very sorry for the offence this has caused. After the match I called my opponent Raven and apologised for what had happened and also apologised for any offence caused to his support team".[29][30] He was fined $14,000 by the ATP, the maximum possible amount by the organisation, and later fined a further $10,000 following a full investigation into the incident.[13][30]

Talking about the incident in December 2010, Klein's father said[31] — "It is sad to see him continually punished for what was, in truth, one single word muttered inaudibly over 18 months ago. It was reported inaccurately then and continues to be. The way he was disciplined, you would think it was a constant, repeated offence. What pains me most is the way that, more than a year later, Brydan's indiscretion is still being dragged up again and again. He didn't actually know what the meaning of the word 'kaffir' was. He actually heard the South African players say it. He thought it was a swear word, so when he said it, he obviously had no idea what he was saying. He was only 18 years old and the other person didn't even hear it and it didn't really affect the match.I was there, sitting close to where Brydan was as humanly as possible apart from being on the court, and you couldn't hear anything. If you had been there you wouldn't have heard anything either so it's not like he was ranting or raving at his opponent, calling him names and being racist, because he's anything but. One day he will be able to tell the truth but right now he is stuck from telling the truth."[31]

Singles titles[edit]

Legend (Singles)
Grand Slam (0)
ATP Tour (0)
Challengers (1)
Futures (17)

Challenger finals[edit]

Legend
ATP Challenger Tour (1–0)
Outcome No. Date Tournament Surface Opponent Score
Winner 1. 2 February 2009 Australia McDonald's Burnie International Hard Slovenia Grega Žemlja 6–3, 6–3

Futures titles[edit]

No. Date Tournament Surface Opponent in the final Score
1. 2 October 2007 Sawtell, F6 Clay Australia Miles Armstrong 6–1, 6–3
2. 4 February 2008 Mildura, F1 Grass Australia Nathan Healey 6–1, ret.
3. 4 March 2008 Hamilton, F2 Hard South Korea Young-Jun Kim 6–4, 7–5
4. 16 June 2008 Minsk, F2 Hard Belarus Siarhei Betau 7–6(7–5), 6–1
5. 9 February 2009 Mildura, F1 Grass Australia Matthew Ebden 6–0, 6–4
6. 11 April 2010 Little Rock, F9 Hard Australia John Millman 6–3, 3–6, 6–3
7. 2 May 2010 Ipswich, F3 Clay Australia Jason Kubler 6–3, 6–4
8. 9 May 2010 Bundaberg, F4 Clay Australia Dane Propoggia 7–5, 6–3
9. 17 October 2011 Bendigo, F9 Hard Australia Benjamin Mitchell 7–5, 6–3
10. 17 June 2012 Tekirdağ, F23 Hard Italy Lorenzo Giustino 6–3, 6–1
11. 7 July 2012 Bakio, F19 Hard France Jules Marie 6–2, 6–2
12. 9 September 2012 Antalya, F34 Hard Egypt Mohamed Safwat 2–6, 7–6, 6–1
13. 10 August 2014 Bejar, F21 Hard Portugal Frederico Ferreira Silva 6–3, 6–3
14. 4 October 2014 Alice Springs, F6 Hard Australia Dayne Kelly 6–1, 6–4
15. 16 November 2014 Wollongong, F9 Hard Australia Andrew Whittington 6–3, 6–3
16. 1 March 2015 Adelaide, F1 Hard Australia Omar Jasika 6–4, 6–7(7–3), 6–2
17. 2 April 2017 Jakarta, F4 Hard Indonesia Christopher Rungkat 4–6, 6–2, 7–6(7–5)

Doubles titles[edit]

Legend (Singles)
Grand Slam (0)
ATP Tour (0)
ATP Challenger Tour (8)
ITF Futures (35)

Challenger finals[edit]

Legend
ATP Challenger Tour (8–7)
Outcome No. Date Tournament Surface Partner Opponents Score
Winner 1. 9 July 2012 Carisap Tennis Cup Clay Australia Dane Propoggia Italy Stefano Ianni
Italy Gianluca Naso
3–6, 6–4, [12–10]
Winner 2. 16 July 2012 Guzzini Challenger Hard Australia Dane Propoggia Croatia Marin Draganja
Croatia Dino Marcan
7–5, 2–6, [14–12]
Runner-up 1. 13 August 2012 Karshi Challenger Hard Japan Yasutaka Uchiyama Chinese Taipei Lee Hsin-han
Chinese Taipei Peng Hsien-yin
7–6(7–5), 4–6, [4–10]
Runner-up 2. 17 September 2012 Izmir Cup Hard Australia Dane Propoggia United Kingdom David Rice
United Kingdom Sean Thornley
6–7(8–10), 2–6
Runner-up 3. 28 January 2013 Burnie International Hard Australia Dane Propoggia South Africa Ruan Roelofse
Australia John-Patrick Smith
2–6, 2–6
Winner 3. 25 February 2013 Sydney Tennis International Hard Australia Dane Propoggia Australia Alex Bolt
Australia Nick Kyrgios
6–4, 4–6, [11–9]
Runner-up 4. 16 September 2013 Izmir Cup Hard Australia Dane Propoggia United States Austin Krajicek
United States Tennys Sandgren
6–7(4–7), 4–6
Runner-up 5. 2 August 2014 Open Castilla y León Hard Croatia Nikola Mektic Russia Victor Baluda
Russia Alexander Kudryavtsev
2–6, 6–4, [3–10]
Winner 4. 1 November 2014 Latrobe City Traralgon ATP Challenger 1 Hard Australia Dane Propoggia United States Jarmere Jenkins
United States Mitchell Krueger
6–1, 1–6, [10–3]
Winner 5. 8 November 2014 Latrobe City Traralgon ATP Challenger 2 Hard Australia Dane Propoggia New Zealand Marcus Daniell
New Zealand Artem Sitak
7–6(8–6), 3–6, [10–8]
Winner 6. 1 August 2015 Kentucky Bank Tennis Championships Hard Australia Carsten Ball South Africa Dean O'Brien
South Africa Ruan Roelofse
6–4, 7–6(7–4)
Runner-up 6. 7 November 2015 Canberra Tennis International Clay Australia Dane Propoggia Australia Alex Bolt
Australia Andrew Whittington
6–7(7–2), 3–6
Winner 7. 28 November 2015 Dunlop World Challenge Carpet Australia Matt Reid Italy Riccardo Ghedin
Chinese Taipei Chu-Huan Yi
6–2, 7–6(7–3)
Runner-up 7. 5 November 2016 Charlottesville Challenger Hard South Africa Ruan Roelofse Australia Samuel Groth
United States Brian Baker
3–6, 3–6
Winner 8. 4 February 2017 Burnie International Hard Australia Dane Propoggia Australia Steven de Waard
Australia Luke Saville
6–3, 6–4
Pending 9./8. 24 June 2017 Ilkley Trophy Grass United Kingdom Joe Salisbury India Leander Paes
Canada Adil Shamasdin

Futures titles[edit]

No. Date Tournament Surface Partner Opponent in the final Score
1. 2 October 2006 Traralgon, F10 Hard Australia Matthew Ebden United States James Cerretani
United States Phil Stolt
6–3, 6–3
2. 30 July 2007 Ilkley, F13 Grass United Kingdom Ian Flanagan New Zealand Daniel King-Turner
France Fabrice Martin
6–3, 6–1
3. 22 October 2007 Traralgon, F8 Hard Australia Matthew Ebden Australia Andrew Coelho
Australia Greg Jones
7–6(8–6), 6–1
4. 25 February 2008 Wellington, F1 Hard Australia Andrew Coelho Australia Isaac Frost
Australia Leon Frost
6–1, 6–3
5. 9 June 2008 Minsk, F1 Hard Australia Matthew Ebden Latvia Deniss Pavlovs
Israel Dekel Valtzer
6–3, 6–2
6. 7 July 2008 Felixstowe, F9 Clay Australia Matthew Ebden Australia Sadik Kadir
United States Shane La Porte
6–4, 7–6(7–5)
7. 9 February 2009 Mildura, F1 Grass Australia Matthew Ebden Australia Kaden Hensel
Australia Adam Hubble
7–5, 7–6(9–7)
8. 23 November 2009 Kalgoorlie, F10 Hard Australia Robert Smeets Australia Dane Propoggia
Australia Matt Reid
6–3, 7–6(7–5)
9. 29 March 2010 Mobile, AL, F8 Hard Australia John Millman Australia Kaden Hensel
New Zealand Jose Rubin Statham
4–6, 6–4, [10–6]
10. 26 April 2010 Ipswich, F3 Clay Australia Dane Propoggia New Zealand Marcus Daniell
New Zealand Logan MacKenzie
6–2, 6–3
11. 3 May 2010 Bundaberg, F4 Clay Australia Dane Propoggia Australia Michael Look
New Zealand Logan MacKenzie
6–1, 6–0
12. 8 November 2010 Esperance, F11 Hard Australia Nima Roshan Australia Colin Ebelthite
Australia Adam Feeney
6–3, 6–4
13. 15 November 2010 Wellington, F1 Hard Australia Dane Propoggia Australia Nima Roshan
New Zealand Jose Rubin Statham
4–6, 6–1, [10–1]
14. 18 April 2011 Antalya, F14 Hard Turkey Tuna Altuna Belarus Alexander Bury
Ukraine Vladyslav Klymenko
6–4, 6–3
15. 25 April 2011 Antalya, F15 Hard Turkey Tuna Altuna Moldova Andrei Ciumac
Russia Dmitri Sitak
6–4, 6–3
16. 4 July 2011 Römerberg, F8 Clay Argentina Juan-Pablo Amado Czech Republic Roman Jebavý
Romania Andrei Mlendea
6–4, 6–1
17. 1 August 2011 Izmir, F22 Clay Australia Dane Propoggia Moldova Andrei Ciumac
Greece Paris Gemouchidis
3–6, 6–3, [10–5]
18. 8 August 2011 Istanbul, F23 Hard Australia Dane Propoggia Italy Riccardo Ghedin
India N. Vijay Sundar Prashanth
6–3, 7–6(7–3)
19. 5 September 2011 Alice Springs, F5 Hard Australia James Lemke China Peng Gao
China Wan Gao
6–1, 6–1
20. 12 September 2011 Cairns, F6 Hard Australia James Lemke South Korea Jae-Sung An
Indonesia Elbert Sie
W/O
21. 3 October 2011 Esperance, F8 Hard New Zealand Jose Rubin Statham China Peng Gao
China Wan Gao
7–5, 6–3
22. 13 February 2012 Toowoomba, F1 Hard Australia Dane Propoggia Australia Luke Saville
Australia Andrew Whittington
7–6(7–4), 6–2
23. 23 April 2012 Antalya, F16 Hard Turkey Tuna Altuna Poland Adam Chadaj
Ukraine Vladimir Uzhylovsky
6–2, 6–4
24. 30 April 2012 Antalya, F17 Hard Turkey Tuna Altuna Ukraine Vadim Alekseenko
Russia Sergei Krotiouk
6–1, 6–3
25. 7 May 2012 Antalya, F18 Hard Turkey Tuna Altuna Russia Ilya Belyaev
Turkey Baris Erguden
6–0, 6–3
26. 2 July 2012 Bakio, F19 Hard France Fabrice Martin Spain Juan-Samuel Arauzo-Martinez
Spain Inigo Santos-Fernandez
7–5, 6–1
27. 3 September 2012 Antalya, F34 Hard Turkey Tuna Altuna Slovakia Marco Danis
United Kingdom George Morgan
6–3, 6–4
28. 24 September 2012 Antalya, F37 Hard Australia Dane Propoggia Italy Matteo Donati
Italy Francesco Picco
6–1, 6–2
29. 1 October 2012 Antalya, F38 Hard Moldova Maxim Dubarenco Italy Edoardo Eramin
New Zealand Artem Sitak
6–4, 3–6, [11–9]
30. 5 November 2012 Phuket, F5 Hard Australia Dane Propoggia France Antoine Escoffier
United Kingdom Alexander Ward
6–3, 6–2
31. 3 December 2012 Jakarta, F4 Hard Australia Dane Propoggia Indonesia Ketut-Nesa Arta
Indonesia Hendri Susilo Pramono
6–4, 6–2
32. 29 July 2013 Istanbul, F30 Hard Australia Dane Propoggia Turkey Tuna Altuna
Turkey Baris Erguden
6–1, 6–4
33. 5 August 2013 Izmir, F31 Hard Australia Dane Propoggia France Dorian Descloix
Spain Jaime Pulgar-Garcia
5–7, 7–5, [10–4]
34. 8 August 2014 Bejar, F21 Hard Australia Dane Propoggia Spain Ivan Arenas-Gualda
Spain Jaime Pulgar-Garcia
6–1, 7–6(7–3)
35. 5 December 2014 Bangkok, F11 Hard United Kingdom David Rice Thailand Pruchya Isarow
Thailand Nuttanon Kadchapanan
3–6, 7–6(7–1), [10–8]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u "Brydan Klein – ITF". ITF Pro Circuit. Retrieved 3 June 2013. 
  2. ^ a b "Brydan Klein – ITF Junior". ITF Pro Circuit. Retrieved 3 June 2013. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f g "Brydan Klein – ATP". ATP. Retrieved 3 June 2013. 
  4. ^ a b "McDonalds Burnie Men's International – 2009" (PDF). ATP. Retrieved 5 June 2013. 
  5. ^ "Brydan Klein to make Davis Cup debut in vital play-off against Thailand". Fox Sports. 5 March 2009. Retrieved 5 June 2013. 
  6. ^ "Kevin Anderson vs Brydan Klein". Tennis Live. Retrieved 5 June 2013. 
  7. ^ "Australia's Brydan Klein wins the 2010 Tour de Paul Title". New Outlook Tennis. Retrieved 5 June 2013. 
  8. ^ "2010 Aptos Challenger". Tennis Live. Retrieved 5 June 2013. 
  9. ^ "2010 Granby Challenger". Tennis Live. Retrieved 5 June 2013. 
  10. ^ "Kevin Kim vs Brydan Klein". Tennis Live. Retrieved 5 June 2013. 
  11. ^ "Konstantin Kravchuk vs Brydan Klein". Tennis Live. Retrieved 5 June 2013. 
  12. ^ "Double fault: Klein kicked out of Australian Open play-offs". smh.com.au. 1 December 2010. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  13. ^ a b "Can Tomic outgrow the Australian brat pack and sate home hopes for a hero?". The Independent. 21 January 2011. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  14. ^ "Burnie Challenger 2012". Tennis Live. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  15. ^ "San Benedetto 2012". ITF Pro Circuit. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  16. ^ "Recanati Challenger 2012". Tennis Live. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  17. ^ "Astana Challenger 2012". Tennis Live. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  18. ^ "Karol Beck vs Brydan Klein". Tennis Live. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  19. ^ "Burnie Challenger 2013". Tennis Live. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  20. ^ "Sydney Challenger 2013". Tennis Live. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  21. ^ a b "British tennis has a new national No 3 in form of controversial Australian Klein". Daily Mail. 12 May 2013. Retrieved 2 June 2013. 
  22. ^ "Aussie-born Klein completes GB switch". ESPN. 13 May 2013. Retrieved 2 June 2013. 
  23. ^ "Australian-born Brydan Klein set to play tennis for Britain". The Australian. 13 May 2013. Retrieved 5 June 2013. 
  24. ^ "Angry young man disappoints". The Sydney Morning Herald. 21 May 2013. Retrieved 5 June 2013. 
  25. ^ a b c "Brydan Klein makes switch of allegiances to Great Britain". Courier Mail. 19 May 2013. Retrieved 13 June 2013. 
  26. ^ "M.Bourgue 2–0 B.Klein". Scoresway. Retrieved 5 June 2013. 
  27. ^ a b c "Klein left out in cold after racist slur". The Age. 10 July 2009. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  28. ^ "Brydan Klein race slur claim". Herald Sun. 19 June 2009. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  29. ^ "Brydan Klein embarrassed by his racial slur". Herald Sun. 20 June 2009. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  30. ^ a b "WA tennis star fined $14,000 for racial slur". Brisbane Times. 20 June 2009. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  31. ^ a b "Brydan Klein's family returns serve, backing tennis star over 'brat' accusations". WA Today. 2 December 2010. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 

External links[edit]