Raymond Tuckey

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Raymond Tuckey
Raymond Tuckey 1936.jpg
Full name Charles Raymond Davys Tuckey
Country (sports)  United Kingdom
Born (1910-06-15)15 June 1910
Godalming, England
Died 15 October 2005(2005-10-15) (aged 95)
Banbury, England
Plays Right-handed (one-handed backhand)
Grand Slam Singles results
French Open 4R (1937)
Wimbledon 3R (1932, 1936)
Grand Slam Doubles results
Australian Open 2R (1934)
French Open F (1936)
Wimbledon W (1936)
Grand Slam Mixed Doubles results
Wimbledon QF (1937)
Team competitions
Davis Cup W (1935, 1936)

Charles Raymond Davys Tuckey (15 June 1910 – 15 October 2005) was an English tennis player.

Raymond Tuckey and Pat Hughes won the doubles in Wimbledon in 1936, defeating Charles Hare and Frank Wilde in five sets. In 1937 he again reached the men's doubles finals at Wimbledon but this time lost with Pat Hughes against American team of Don Budge and Gene Mako in four sets. He was part of the winning British Davis Cup team in 1935 (against the US) and 1936 (against Australia) and of the 1937 team that lost the final to the US.[1]

His mother, Agnes Tuckey, was, with Hope Crisp, the first winner of the Wimbledon mixed doubles in 1913. Agnes, when in her fifties, partnered Raymond in the mixed doubles in 1931 and 1932, the only instance of a parent and child teaming up at the championships.[2][3]

Grand Slam finals[edit]

Doubles (1 title, 2 runner-ups)[edit]

Outcome Year Championship Surface Partner Opponents Score
Runner-up 1936 French Championships Clay United Kingdom Pat Hughes France Jean Borotra
France Marcel Bernard
2–6, 6–3, 7–9, 1–6
Winner 1936 Wimbledon Grass United Kingdom Pat Hughes United Kingdom Charles Hare
United Kingdom Frank Wilde
6–4, 3–6, 7–9, 6–1, 6–4
Runner-up 1937 Wimbledon Grass United Kingdom Pat Hughes United States Don Budge
United States Gene Mako
0–6, 4–6, 8–6, 1–6


  1. ^ "Davis Cup - Raymond Tuckey Player Profile". ITF. Retrieved 10 April 2012. 
  2. ^ John Henderson (27 June 2004). "'It was a sport in my day'". The Guardian. 
  3. ^ "Raymond Tuckey". The Telegraph. 29 October 2005. 

External links[edit]