Nicolas Thomann

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Nicolas Thomann
Country (sports) France France
Born (1972-11-29) 29 November 1972 (age 44)
Mulhouse, France
Height 6' (183 cm)
Turned pro 1996
Plays Right-handed
Prize money $437,629
Career record 14–25
Career titles 0
Highest ranking No. 106 (11 August 2003)
Grand Slam Singles results
Australian Open 1R (2002)
French Open 1R (2001)
Wimbledon 2R (2002)
Career record 1–2
Career titles 0
Highest ranking No. 398 (18 July 2005)
Grand Slam Doubles results
French Open 1R (2001)

Nicolas Thomann (born 29 November 1972) is a former professional tennis player from France.[1]


Thomann was a quarter-finalist in the 2000 Davidoff Swiss Indoors, beating top 50 players Nicolas Escude and Nicolas Lapentti en route.[2] His best win however came in Atlanta the following year, where he had a straight sets upset win over Andre Agassi in the opening round, playing as a qualifier.[2] The American had gone into the tournament having won his previous two tournaments, both ATP Masters Series events.[3]

In the 2001 French Open he competed in both the singles and men's doubles.[2] He lost his singles match in five sets to Jan Frode Andersen and also exited in the first round of the doubles, partnering Jerome Golmard.[2]

The Frenchman lost to Thomas Enqvist in the opening round of 2002 Australian Open but reached the second round in the 2002 Wimbledon Championships, with a win against Markus Hipfl, won 11–9 in the fifth set.[2] He was then eliminated by Yevgeny Kafelnikov.[2]

He reached the semi-finals at the 2003 RCA Championships, held in Indianapolis and also made the quarter-finals of the Thailand Open that year.[2]

Challenger Titles[edit]

Singles: (2)[edit]

No. Year Tournament Surface Opponent in the final Score in the final
1. 2000 Switzerland Geneva, Switzerland Clay Spain Alex Calatrava 6–4, 6–7(2), 6–1
2. 2002 Germany Oberstaufen, Germany Clay Czech Republic Tomas Zib 7–6(6), 6–4

Doubles: (1)[edit]

No. Year Tournament Surface Partner Opponents in the final Score in the final
1. 2005 France Andrezieux, France Hard Germany Alexander Waske Sweden Robert Lindstedt
Switzerland Jean-Claude Scherrer
7–6(2), 7–6(4)