|Country (sports)||Great Britain|
10 March 1981 |
|Height||1.88 m (6 ft 2 in)|
|Plays||Right-handed (1-handed backhand)|
|Highest ranking||No. 215 (25 April 2005)|
|Grand Slam Singles results|
|Australian Open||Q3 (2007)|
|French Open||Q1 (2007)|
|Wimbledon||1R (2004, 2005, 2007)|
|US Open||Q2 (2005)|
|Highest ranking||No. 15 (28 January 2013)|
|Grand Slam Doubles results|
|Australian Open||2R (2013)|
|French Open||1R (2010, 2012, 2013, 2015)|
|US Open||QF (2013)|
|Other doubles tournaments|
|Tour Finals||SF (2012)|
|Grand Slam Mixed Doubles results|
|French Open||1R (2013)|
|US Open||1R (2012)|
|Davis Cup||World Group Play-offs (2013)|
Jonathan "Jonny" Marray (born 10 March 1981) is a former British tennis player and a Wimbledon Men's Doubles champion. Marray is a former top 20 doubles player, reaching a career high of world no. 15 in January 2013, mainly due to more regular appearances on the ATP World Tour, following his victory at Wimbledon 2012. He has also competed on the singles tour, reaching world no. 215 in April 2005, but was unable to continue his singles career, in part due to injuries.
Marray first came to prominence at the 2004 Queen's Club Championship where he reached the third round. Marray has since played predominantly on the ATP Challenger Tour, where he has reached one singles final and won multiple doubles competitions.
In 2012 at Wimbledon, he and his doubles partner, Frederik Nielsen, on a wildcard entry into the tournament, won the final in five sets, beating the much favoured fifth seeds, Robert Lindstedt and Horia Tecău. Marray was the first British men's doubles champion since Raymond Tuckey and Pat Hughes in 1936, the same year that Fred Perry last won the Wimbledon singles title. Marray and Nielsen also became the first players to win the men's doubles event on a wildcard.
Marray made his Davis Cup debut at 32, playing with Colin Fleming in the 2013 tie against Russia. Great Britain came from 2–0 down to beat Russia 3–2 to earn a World Group play-off. The last time Great Britain had come from 2–0 down to win a tie was 83 years previously against Germany. Marray was named for the 2013 World Group play-off against Croatia and so helped Great Britain earn promotion to the World Group for the first time since 2008.
- 1 Early and personal life
- 2 Career
- 3 ATP career finals
- 4 ATP Challenger career finals
- 5 Doubles performance timeline
- 6 References
- 7 External links
Early and personal life
Marray was born in Fazakerley, Liverpool, his father Kevin worked in computing at the Midland Bank, now HSBC, and his mother Kathleen was a nurse. Because of his father’s job, they moved to Sheffield when Marray was three years old.
Marray attended Catholic primary school St Wilfrid's. Marray didn’t start playing tennis until he was 10, when his mother took the family to a local club, Abbeydale Tennis Club, after watching Wimbledon. Marray was educated at All Saints Catholic High School, a Voluntary Aided Roman Catholic state secondary school, and played on the school's tennis courts Marray played tennis with his brother David at Hallamshire Tennis and Squash Club, and at the HSBC courts in Dore, Sheffield. Two years older, David held the upper hand on the tennis court until Jonny was 14  After A-levels, he decided against university and turned professional in 2000. Most British professionals are nurtured from childhood as part of the Lawn Tennis Association's elite. Marray had not competed in junior grand slam tournaments and didn't have a junior world ranking, but he was determined to give it a go.
Marray has been confused for Andy Murray, especially when Andy first came on to the scene. While playing in Challenger tournaments in the US, people were asking, ‘are you the new kid, the next big thing?’. “Although I had to tell them I wasn’t, every time I say Marray, they say Murray.” 
Marray shares a house in Sheffield with his sister, Siobhan, which he bought with his brother, David 
Marray partnered Ben Riby and James May in the first half of 2001, then David Sherwood from July 2001 to June 2003;Marray/Sherwood winning five Futures titles during this period. Marray's first grand slam was the 2002 Wimbledon Championships with David Sherwood, losing in the 1st round.
From July 2003. Marray began a long term partnership with Mark Hilton that lasted till the end of 2005, though it was not exclusive.
In early 2004, Marray won the British Satellite event in singles at Sheffield, while Marray/Hilton won four doubles tournaments on the satellite tour and consequently, Marray was announced for his Davis Cup debut in the Europe/Africa Zone Group I tie against Luxembourg. However he missed out when his team mates Tim Henman, Greg Rusedski and Arvind Parmar all played; Great Britain winning 4–1.
He first hit the headlines, when he reached the third round of the 2004 Queen's Club Singles, getting his first wins on the ATP Tour. In the third round he lost to the sixth seed Lleyton Hewitt, 7–6(2), 7–6 (8), wasting seven set points over two sets (respectively six and one), Hewitt needed five match points to finish the contest. This earned him his first singles appearance at Wimbledon as a wild card, although he was defeated in the first round by Karol Beck.
In September 2004, Marray/Sherwood won their sixth and final Futures title, Mulhouse France F14.
In 2006, Marray mainly partnered Martin Lee, but played with eleven other players, winning 3 Challengers and a Futures tournament.
From May 2004 to June 2006, he stayed in the top 300 of the singles ranking for all but one week, but despite this consistency, did not progress any further. He reached a then-high of 138 in the doubles in August 2005. He did manage to make a final in singles of an ATP Challenger event, at the Nottingham Challenger event where he lost in straight sets to Robin Vik 3–6, 2–6.
At Wimbledon 2007, partnering Richard Bloomfield, he made the third round, losing to the top seeded Bryan brothers. This was his best Grand Slam performance until 2012. His doubles ranking was a lot higher than in singles, so he took the opportunity to play better tournaments in doubles than singles. He continued to compete on the Challenger tour, although he eventually stopped playing singles matches. Following the Championships, Marray was injured and after shoulder surgery, he struggled to find form and confidence, and considered quiting. Marray didn't play again until Wimbledon 2008 where he and Alex Bogdanovic were beaten in the first round. At his next tournament, Marray and Frederik Nielsen reached the finals of the Dublin Challenger.
Marray teamed up with fourteen players this year, but his lack of success meant he came close to giving up numerous times and becoming a coach. In 2009, things reached their nadir, but it proved to be a breakthrough season. Marray said "I played in a qualifying match in Nottingham just before Wimbledon, and I wasn't even trying to win the match. I just wanted off the court. I was 29 years old and I thought, if I'm doing that, what am I even doing playing tennis? It was quite emotional." However the fear that he hadn't done himself justice stopped him quitting.
At Wimbledon, he made it into the third round for only the second time, whilst partnering Jamie Delgado in their fifth event of the year. They lost in straight sets to the second seeds and eventual winners, Daniel Nestor and Nenad Zimonjić 5–7, 4–6, 4–6. This thrust him back into the top 200 of the world's doubles rankings, setting off a period of improved form. Following Wimbledon, Marray's increased ranking allowed him to become a regular on the ATP Challenger Tour, winning two titles with Jamie Murray and one with Joshua Goodall. He finished the season in the top 100 for the first time.
Marray had partnered Jamie Murray sporadically, but now played regularly with him for the first 7 months of 2010. Thereafter Marray embarked on a steady partnership with Jamie Delgado until January 2012.
Through 2010 and 2011, Marray continued to have some success on the Challenger circuit, competing in 14 finals and winning 7. His most successful Grand Slam appearance was at the 2011 US Open with Delgado. They made it into the third round but lost to sixth seeds and tournament runners up Mariusz Fyrstenberg and Marcin Matkowski in three sets 7–6(7–5), 2–6, 3–6. He finished the season ranked 86th in the world.
2012: Wimbledon Men's Doubles Champion
Marray partnered Jamie Delgado at the Australian Open and Dustin Brown at the French Open, but lost both in the first round. He also reached seven Challenger tour finals, winning two in Bosnia and Italy with Dustin Brown.
Marray had been friends with Frederik Nielsen since their early days on the senior tour, but had only played together twice before in 2006 and 2008. However, during 2012, he began partnering Frederik Nielsen, reaching the final of the 2012 Aegon Trophy, but lost to fellow Brit Dominic Inglot and Treat Conrad Huey of the Philippines, in three sets 4–6, 7–6(11–9), 8–10.
At Wimbledon, Marray and partner Frederik Nielsen were granted a wildcard. Marray was supposed to compete with Adil Shamasdin, but they did not get their paperwork in time. Before they reached the finals, they defeated two seeded teams, in addition to the defending champions Bob and Mike Bryan in the semi-final, over four sets 6–4, 7–6(11–9), 6–7(4–7), 7–6(7–5). By getting into the final, Marray became the first British man to get to a Wimbledon men's doubles final since 1960. In the final, they faced fifth seeds Robert Lindstedt and Horia Tecău, winning in five sets 4–6, 6–4, 7–6(7–5), 6–7(5–7), 6–3. Marray became the first British player to win the Wimbledon men's doubles final since 1936, he thus became the first British person to win any Wimbledon Championship title since Jamie Murray in 2007; Marray and Nielsen became the first players to get to the final and to win the men's doubles on a wildcard at Wimbledon. This also raised his doubles ranking to a career-high no. 21 in the world. This was the first time Marray broke into the top 50 in the rankings, making him Britain's No. 1.
In spite of their Wimbledon victory, Nielsen declared that he liked playing singles, and wouldn't be playing doubles full-time.
Following his win, Marray received direct entry to higher level Masters tournaments for the first time. He initially struggled, however, playing with seven different partners and winning just two of thirteen matches in his eleven tournaments after Wimbledon. At the US Open Marray partnered again with Nielsen and were ranked as the eleventh seeds. They were beaten in the second round by Jesse Levine and Marinko Matosevic in three sets 1–6, 7–6(8–6), 4–6. Marray also competed in the Mixed doubles event but lost in the first round to Abigail Spears and Scott Lipsky in straight sets 1–6, 3–6. He partnered Vladimíra Uhlířová.
At the Paris Masters, Marray had his most successful run at a masters 1000 and since Wimbledon, reaching the semi-finals with Paul Hanley. On their way to the semi-finals they beat top seeds the Bryan Brothers in three sets. They eventually lost to fifth seeds and eventual winners Mahesh Bhupathi and Rohan Bopanna in straight sets. This put Marray into the top 20 for the first time in his career. Following straight on from Paris, he and Nielsen competed at the ATP World Tour Finals, for which they qualified thanks to winning at Wimbledon. The pair won their opening two matches of the group but lost their final match, however they qualified out of the robin round. They were eliminated in the semi-finals to eventual winners Marcel Granollers and Marc López in straight sets 4–6, 3–6. Marray ended the year ranked No. 17 in the world, a career high that made him the Britain's No. 1 doubles player.
Marray began 2013 partnering Dustin Brown, reaching the semi-finals of the Qatar Open before being defeated by Filip Polášek and Julian Knowle in three sets. At the Australian Open, Marray was seeded for the first time at a Grand Slam, partnering Brazilian player André Sá, and seeded 16th. They reached the second round, where they were defeated by Dutch pair Robin Haase and Igor Sijsling in straight sets. On 28 January he achieved his highest ranking, reaching number 15 in the world, no English born doubles player has ever been ranked higher (doubles rankings being introduced in 1976)
After the pair were knocked out in the first round of the Miami Masters, Marray and Fleming headed to Coventry, UK to play in the doubles rubber of Great Britain's Davis Cup tie with Russia. Marray was making his Davis Cup debut at 32. After the Great Britain team had lost the first two singles rubbers, the pair won against Victor Baluda and Igor Kunitsyn 6–1, 6–4, 6–2 in only an hour and a half to keep the tie alive. A day later James Ward levelled the tie at 2–2 after beating Tursunov in five sets. Dan Evans then defeated world no. 80 Evgeny Donskoy comprehensively in straight sets, thus securing what was described as a "famous victory". The last time Great Britain had come from 2–0 down to win a Davis Cup tie was 83 years ago against Germany, Consequently, Great Britain won a place in the 16-team World Group play-offs in September.
Continuing his partnership with Fleming, Marray reached his second career ATP final, at the 2013 Aegon International. En route to the final, the pair defeated Marray's former partner Frederik Nielsen, with whom he had won the Wimbledon doubles title the previous year. In the final the pair faced the duo of Austrian Alexander Peya and Bruno Soares of Brazil. Despite a strong start in which they took the first set, the pair couldn't maintain their intensity and ultimately lost in three sets, a trio of double faults from Marray in the 8th game of the second set proving to be fatal.
Marray entered Wimbledon as defending champion, but despite his previous success with Frederik Nielsen, the two decided not to play together, Marray instead was partnered by Colin Fleming. The two made it to the third round, but they couldn't replicate the form that saw Marray clinch the title during the previous season, going out in straight sets to Daniel Nestor, and Robert Lindstedt, against whom Marray won the title the previous year. Failure to defend his title meant that Marray plummeted 19 places in the ATP Rankings to no. 34, making him the second ranked British player behind Fleming.
Following on from Wimbledon, Marray remained in his partnership with Fleming, and going into the American hardcourt season, the pair made their second final of the year at the BB&T Atlanta Open, Marray's first on hard courts. Here they faced French-Dutch duo of Edouard Roger-Vasselin and Igor Sijsling, however despite a close opening set, the Brits were ultimately defeated in straight sets. Marray had to miss both Montreal and Cincinnati due to injury, and so the pair played their next tournament at the US Open. Marray reached only the second Grand Slam quarterfinal of his career, defeating Indian/French duo of Rohan Bopanna and Édouard Roger-Vasselin before falling to Bob and Mike Bryan in a close straight sets encounter.
For the Davis Cup World Group play-off against Croatia in Umag on clay, Andy Murray, Dan Evans, James Ward and Colin Fleming were initially announced as the Great Britain team. However captain Leon Smith, called up Marray and Kyle Edmund, with Marray replacing James Ward, to give the team more doubles options, and Kyle Edmund acting as a hitting partner. In the event, Andy Murray, playing in his first Davis Cup tie for two years, won both his singles matches and the doubles with Colin Fleming to beat Croatia 4-1, and return Great Britain to the World Group for the first time since 2008.
During the Asian swing of tournaments, Marray continued to partner Fleming, however the pair only managed two second round appearances, at the China Open and the Shanghai Masters respectively. After the pair lost in the first round of the Swiss Indoors, Marray parted ways with Fleming, playing his final tournament of the year with Igor Sijsling, however once again losing his opening match. Marray ended the year ranked number 41 in the world, having lost a considerable number of points from failing to qualify for the ATP World Tour Finals.
In November, the Lawn Tennis Association announced a dramatic cut in elite player funding, with all financial support being withdrawn from Britain’s doubles specialists and any singles players aged over 24, to reduce the number of supported players from 16 this year to just six in 2014.
Marray struggled for full fitness and finding a regular doubles partner, travelling to tournaments with no plan whatsoever. He jetted out to Indian Wells in March, unable to convince anyone to join him on court, until Wimbledon’s reigning men’s singles champion Andy Murray offered to play with him. After fans queued around the grounds to watch Roger Federer and Stanislas Wawrinka play together, it was standing room only for Murray and Marray's first competitive match together. Andy Murray and Jonny Marray won a thrilling doubles clash against Gaël Monfils and Juan Mónaco, 6–4 4–6 11–9, only to lose in the second round 7–6 (7–1), 6–3 to the No 2 seeds Alexander Peya and Bruno Soares.
Following this, Marray was then out for two months with a torn calf. At WImbledon, playing with Australian John-Patrick Smith for the first time, they won their first round match 6–4 5–7 6–4 over Andreas Siljeström and Igor Zelenay, before losing their next match against 15th seeds Juan Sebastian Cabal and Marcin Matkowski.
Their first tournament together was the ATP Challenger in Istanbul. Their combined ranking points meant they were top seeds, making it all the way to the final and winning 6–4, 2–6, 10–8. Marray and Fleming moved onto the main ATP tour event in Metz, however, as their combined ranking was not quite high enough for direct entry, they temporarily split. Marray paired up with Jamie Murray, Fleming partnered Michael Venus of New Zealand.
In January, Marray and Yen-Hsun Lu claimed an impressive 6–3 7–6 (7/4) win over top seeds Raven Klassen and home favourite Leander Paes in the Chennai final in India. It was Marray's first ATP-level title since his famous surprise victory with Freddie Nielsen in SW19 back in 2012.
In February, Marray and Fleming were narrowly beaten in the doubles final at the Open 13 in Marseille. Looking for their first title together in their third final, Fleming and Marray went down 6–4 3–6 10–8 to Croatia's Marin Draganja and Henri Kontinen of Finland despite winning four more points.
Having failed to get the results they wanted, Fleming decided to split from Jonny Marray. Fleming said breaking the news to Marray, a good friend, had been hard.
Aisam-Ul-Haq Qureshi, ranked 37, announced that during the 2016 season he would partner Marray ranked 53, but after three first round defeats, which included the Australian Open, they parted. Marray partnered Mahesh Bhupathi and Rameez Junaid several times with occasional runs to the semi and quarter of Challengers and Tour events.
At Wimbledon, Marray/Shamasdin beat last year's champions Jean-Julien Rojer and Horia Tecău in the first round and progressed to the quarterfinals. This was the first time Marray had reached this stage at a Grand Slam since his Championship win in 2012.
Two weeks later, Marray/Shamasdin reached the finals at the Hall of Fame Championships in Rhode Island.
2017: Final year and retirement
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In February 2017 season Marray played his final tournaments and retired one month before his 36th birthday, having played professionally for 17 years. His last tournaments were the ATP250 event at the Open Sud De France, then the Challenger La Manche.
In a sport synonymous with affluence and the well-heeled he was a player from an ordinary background who didn’t have the luxury of growing up with a tennis court in his back garden like Tim Henman, nor was he afforded the privilege of an 18 month stay at a Spanish academy at a cost of £40000 like a teenage Andy Murray.
Even after his finest hour at Wimbledon in 2012 he was still driving a 12 year old Ford Fiesta and living in the spare room of his sister’s house in Sheffield. It is perhaps this along with Marray’s unassuming, modest, everyman demeanour that has endeared him most to British tennis enthusiasts. More so because in a gentlemanly act perhaps largely absent in the modern age of sport, he volunteered his fault in the 3rd set tie break of his men’s doubles final after he’d clipped the net with his racquet which the umpire failed to spot, subsequently losing the point that could have proved so pivotal but fortunately didn’t.
British tennis has a habit of throwing up David & Goliath matches, especially at the all England club with journeymen putting on a gallant effort whilst pitted against much higher ranked opponents, before ultimately succumbing to an inevitable defeat. This was not the case for Jonathan Marray who’s left with a lasting legacy.
After the Wimbledon success he jumped 55 ranking places instantly to world number 21. There was little expectation that he would rise beyond this, though he was able to gain a further 6 places by January of the following year. Semi-final appearances at the Paris masters and ATP tour finals contributed to his career high of world number 15, giving him at that period the 2nd highest doubles ranking of all time for a British player behind Neil Broad .
The biggest cheers at the 2013 Davis cup tie v Russia were undoubtedly reserved for Marray as he was announced as reigning Wimbledon Champion prior to his and Colin Fleming’s must win match against Victor Baluda and Igor Kunitsyn. Their result contributed to Great Britain’s return to the world group in 2014 after an absence of 6 years. The spirited performance of team GB in Coventry over that weekend debatably served as a catalyst to the overall victory that ensued in Belgium in November 2015.
Although it took another 2 and a half years from his first success, adding 2 more ATP doubles titles increased the Yorkshire man’s respectability and standing, enabling a brief return to the top 50 over the summer months of 2015. On retirement only 2 GB players have held a higher doubles ranking, Scottish born Jamie Murray (World number 1 - March 2016) and the aforementioned Neil Broad, who was born in South Africa and switched to Great Britain in 1988 (world number 9 - April 1990) meaning Marray still holds the highest ranking of any English player.
2012 was a stellar year for sport with Great Britain’s largest medal haul in more than 100 years at the London summer Olympics and Andy Murray winning the US Open. This perhaps slightly overshadowed Marray’s accomplishment, when in a different year he might easily have been a nominee at the BBC Sports Personality of the Year Award. His journey though was disputably far greater than most if not all the sporting champions of that particular period. To enter Wimbledon as a wild card having never been ranked higher than 74 in the world, or ever competed in a top level ATP tour final let alone win one, beat the greatest doubles pairing of all time in the Bryan brothers along the way and finally end a 76 year wait for a grand slam victory on home soil remains one of the greatest underdog stories in tennis history. It serves as testimony to Marray’s perseverance, hard work and humble composure. In a sport where the media spotlight rarely detracts from the Single’s game his triumph is a heart-warming tale that inspires those on the periphery that it is possible to achieve the unexpected.
ATP career finals
Doubles: 8 (3 titles, 5 runners-up)
|Win||1–0||Jul 2012||Wimbledon Championships, United Kingdom||Grand Slam||Grass||Frederik Nielsen|| Robert Lindstedt
|4–6, 6–4, 7–6(7–5), 6–7(5–7), 6–3|
|Loss||1–1||Jun 2013||Eastbourne International, United Kingdom||250 Series||Grass||Colin Fleming|| Alexander Peya
|6–3, 3–6, [8–10]|
|Loss||1–2||Jul 2013||Atlanta Open, United States||250 Series||Hard||Colin Fleming|| Édouard Roger-Vasselin
|Loss||1–3||Feb 2014||Open 13, France||250 Series||Hard (i)||Paul Hanley|| Julien Benneteau
|6–4, 6–7(6–8), [11–13]|
|Win||2–3||Jan 2015||Chennai Open, India||250 Series||Hard||Lu Yen-hsun|| Raven Klaasen
|Loss||2–4||Feb 2015||Open 13, France||250 Series||Hard (i)||Colin Fleming|| Marin Draganja
|4–6, 6–3, [8–10]|
|Win||3–4||Jul 2015||Hall of Fame Tennis Championships, United States||250 Series||Grass||Aisam-ul-Haq Qureshi|| Nicholas Monroe
|4–6, 6–3, [10–8]|
|Loss||3–5||Jul 2016||Hall of Fame Tennis Championships, United States||250 Series||Grass||Adil Shamasdin|| Sam Groth
ATP Challenger career finals
Singles: 1 (0–1)
|Outcome||No.||Date||Tournament||Surface||Opponent in the final||Score in the final|
|Runner-up||1.||14 November 2005||Nottingham, Great Britain||Hard (o)||Robin Vik||3–6, 2–6|
Doubles: 36 (19–17)
|Outcome||No.||Date||Tournament||Surface||Partner||Opponents in the final||Score in the final|
|Runner-up||1.||8 March 2004||Wrexham, Great Britain||Hard (i)||Mark Hilton|| Jaroslav Levinský
|Runner-up||2.||2 August 2004||Denver, Colorado||Hard (o)||Jamie Delgado|| Brian Baker
|Winner||1.||24 January 2005||Wrexham, Great Britain||Hard (i)||Mark Hilton|| Tuomas Ketola
|Winner||2.||18 April 2005||Nottingham, Great Britain||Hard (o)||Mark Hilton|| Mustafa Ghouse
|6–4, 3–6, 6–3|
|Winner||3.||11 July 2005||Manchester, Great Britain||Grass||Mark Hilton|| James Auckland
|Winner||4.||6 March 2006||Kyoto, Japan||Carpet||Alun Jones|| Prakash Amritraj
|6–4, 3–6, [14–12]|
|Winner||5.||24 July 2006||Nottingham, Great Britain||Grass||Lee Martin|| Joshua Goodall
|3–6, 6–3, [10–3]|
|Winner||6.||14 August 2006||Graz, Austria||Hard (o)||Ross Hutchins|| James Auckland
|6–7(5–7), 6–4, [15–13]|
|Runner-up||3.||30 June 2008||Dublin, Ireland||Carpet (o)||Frederik Nielsen|| Prakash Amritraj
|Winner||7.||13 July 2009||Manchester, Great Britain||Grass||Joshua Goodall|| Colin Fleming
|6–7(1–7), 6–3, [11–9]|
|Winner||8.||7 September 2009||Alphen aan den Rijn, Netherlands||Clay||Jamie Murray|| Sergei Bubka
|Runner-up||4.||12 October 2009||Kolding, Denmark||Hard (i)||Aisam-ul-Haq Qureshi|| Martin Fischer
|Winner||9.||2 November 2009||Astana, Kazakhstan||Hard (i)||Jamie Murray|| David Martin
|Winner||10.||11 January 2010||Salinas, Ecuador||Hard (o)||Jamie Murray|| Sanchai Ratiwatana
|Winner||11.||8 February 2010||Bergamo, Italy||Hard (o)||Jamie Murray|| Karol Beck
|6–1, 6–7(2–7), [10–8]|
|Runner-up||5.||22 March 2010||Jersey, Great Britain||Hard||Jamie Murray|| Rohan Bopanna
|2–6, 6–1, [6–10]|
|Runner-up||6.||24 April 2010||Rhodes, Greece||Hard (o)||Jamie Murray|| Dustin Brown
|6–7(4–7), 7–6(7–4), [7–10]|
|Runner-up||7.||20 September 2010||Iznir, Turkey||Hard (o)||Jamie Delgado|| Rameez Junaid
|Runner-up||8.||8 November 2010||Aachen, Germany||Carpet (i)||Jamie Delgado|| Ruben Bemelmans
|4–6, 6–3, [9–11]|
|Winner||12.||24 January 2011||Heilbronn, Germany||Hard (i)||Jamie Delgado|| Frank Moser
|Runner-up||9.||7 February 2011||Quimper, France||Hard (i)||Jamie Delgado|| James Cerretani
|3–6, 7–5, [5–10]|
|Winner||13.||7 March 2011||Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina||Hard (o)||Jamie Delgado|| Yves Allegro
|Winner||14.||21 March 2011||Bath, Great Britain||Hard (i)||Jamie Delgado|| Yves Allegro
|Runner-up||10.||4 April 2011||Monza, Italy||Clay||Jamie Delgado|| Johan Brunström
|7–5, 2–6, [7–10]|
|Winner||15.||9 May 2011||Bordeaux, France||Clay||Jamie Delgado|| Julien Benneteau
|Winner||16.||November 2011||Loughborough, Great Britain||Hard||Jamie Delgado|| Sam Barry
|Runner-up||11.||12 February 2012||Quimper, France||Hard||Dustin Brown|| Pierre-Hugues Herbert
|Runner-up||12.||4 March 2012||Cherbourg, France||Hard||Dustin Brown|| Laurynas Grigelis
|6–4, 6–7(9–11), [0–10]|
|Winner||17.||12 March 2012||Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina||Hard||Dustin Brown|| Michal Mertiňák
|7–6(7–2), 2–6, [11–9]|
|Runner-up||13.||7 April 2012||Barletta, Italy||Clay||Igor Zelenay|| Johan Brunström
|Winner||18.||21 April 2012||Rome, Italy||Clay||Dustin Brown|| Andrei Dăescu
|Runner-up||14.||20 May 2012||Bordeaux, France||Clay||Olivier Charroin|| Martin Kližan
|6–7(5–7), 6–4, [4–10]|
|Runner-up||15.||10 June 2012||Nottingham, Great Britain||Grass||Frederik Nielsen|| Treat Conrad Huey
|4–6, 7–6(11–9), [8–10]|
|Winner||19.||14 September 2014||Istanbul, Turkey||Hard||Colin Fleming|| Jordan Kerr
|6–4, 2–6, [10–8]|
|Runner-up||16.||16 November 2014||Helsinki, Finland||Hard (i)||Philipp Petzschner|| Henri Kontinen
|Runner-up||17.||29 January 2017||Rennes, France||Hard (i)||Julian Knowle|| Evgeny Donskoy
|2–6, 6–3, [9–11]|
Doubles performance timeline
Current till 2017 Open Sud de France.
|Grand Slam Tournaments|
|Australian Open||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||1R||2R||1R||1R||1R||A||0 / 5||1–5|
|French Open||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||1R||A||1R||1R||A||1R||A||A||0 / 4||0–4|
|Wimbledon||A||A||1R||1R||1R||2R||1R||3R||1R||3R||1R||2R||W||3R||2R||3R||QF||A||1 / 15||20–14|
|US Open||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||3R||2R||QF||1R||2R||A||A||0 / 5||7–5|
|Win–Loss||0–0||0–0||0–1||0–1||0–1||1–1||0–1||2–1||0–1||2–1||0–2||3–2||7–3||6–4||1–3||3–4||3–2||0–0||1 / 29||28–28|
|ATP Finals||Did not qualify||SF||Did not qualify||0 / 2||2–2|
|ATP World Tour Masters 1000|
|Indian Wells Masters||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||2R||A||A||A||0 / 1||1–1|
|Miami Masters||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||1R||2R||A||A||A||0 / 2||1–2|
|Monte Carlo Masters||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||2R||A||A||A||A||0 / 1||1–1|
|Madrid Masters||NH||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 0||0–0|
|Rome Masters||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||2R||A||A||A||A||0 / 1||1–1|
|Canada Masters||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||1R||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 1||0–1|
|Cincinnati Masters||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||1R||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 1||0–1|
|Shanghai Masters||Not Held||A||A||A||2R||2R||A||A||A||A||0 / 2||2–2|
|Paris Masters||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||SF||1R||A||A||A||A||0 / 2||3–2|
|Win–Loss||0–0||0–0||0–0||0–0||0–0||0–0||0–0||0–0||0–0||0–0||0–0||0–0||4–4||3–5||2–2||0–0||0–0||0–0||0 / 11||9–11|
|Davis Cup||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||PO||A||A||A||A||0 / 0||1–0|
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