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Ryan Harrison

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Ryan Harrison
Harrison at the 2023 Washington Open
Country (sports) United States
ResidenceAtlanta, U.S.
Born (1992-05-07) May 7, 1992 (age 32)
Shreveport, Louisiana, U.S.
Height1.88 m (6 ft 2 in)
Turned pro2007
RetiredJanuary 2024
PlaysRight-handed (two-handed backhand)
CoachDavide Sanguinetti
Prize moneyUS $4,814,670
Official websiteryanharrisontennis.com
Career record118–159 (42.6%)
Career titles1
Highest rankingNo. 40 (17 July 2017)
Grand Slam singles results
Australian Open3R (2018)
French Open2R (2013)
Wimbledon2R (2011, 2012, 2017, 2018)
US Open3R (2016)
Other tournaments
Olympic Games1R (2012)
Career record92–83 (52.6%)
Career titles4
Highest rankingNo. 16 (20 November 2017)
Grand Slam doubles results
Australian OpenSF (2019)
French OpenW (2017)
WimbledonQF (2017)
US OpenQF (2012)
Other doubles tournaments
Tour FinalsSF (2017)
Grand Slam mixed doubles results
US Open1R (2019, 2023)
Team competitions
Davis CupSF (2012, 2018)
Last updated on: 25 September 2023.

Ryan Harrison (born May 7, 1992) is an American former professional tennis player. Harrison won one career ATP title in singles at the 2017 Memphis Open to go along with four in doubles, including the 2017 French Open.

Before turning 16, Harrison was regarded as a prodigy after cracking the top 10 in the junior rankings and becoming one of the youngest players ever to win an ATP match. Although he broke through onto the ATP level by the age of 20, Harrison then fell out of the top 100 for several years. He would return to the top 100 in 2016 after a strong second half of the season that included multiple wins over opponents ranked in the top 20 and his first career appearance in the round of 32 at a Grand Slam. Harrison built on that momentum in 2017 to reach a top-40 career-high ranking in singles after winning his first career ATP title.

Personal life[edit]

Harrison began playing tennis at age 2 and was coached by his father, Pat Harrison, who had a brief career as a professional, playing predominantly Challenger and Futures events. Harrison is an alumnus of IMG Academy and was coached by the USTA.[1]

Harrison has a younger brother Christian, who currently plays tennis on the ATP Challenger Tour. Christian joined Ryan to play doubles at the 2012 US Open, where they reached the quarterfinals. He also has a younger sister named Madison who played at Mississippi State University. On March 5, 2016, Ryan Harrison announced his engagement to Lauren McHale,[2] the sister of fellow tennis player Christina McHale. Harrison married Lauren McHale in April of the following year in Austin, Texas.[3] The couple has since divorced.

Junior career[edit]

As a junior, Harrison compiled a 60–24 win–loss record in singles, reaching as high as No. 7 in the world (achieved in April 2008).

Junior Slam results:

  • Australian Open: SF (2008)
  • French Open: 3R (2008)
  • Wimbledon: 2R (2008)
  • US Open: 3R (2008)

Before he went on the junior circuit, Ryan trained at the John Newcombe Tennis Ranch in New Braunfels, Texas. His first junior Grand Slam was the 2007 US Open, where as a wildcard, at the age of 15, he lost in the first round to a qualifier. Going into the next Grand Slam, the 2008 Australian Open, he was seeded fourth, and lost to Yang Tsung-hua in the semifinals. Harrison failed to produce in the next three Grand Slams, losing in the third round of the 2008 French Open, the second round in 2008 Wimbledon, and the third round in the 2008 US Open, a competition in which his younger brother Christian also competed. Although at this point Harrison was only 16, and as such was eligible to play juniors for another two years, it was his final junior Grand slam.


2007–2008: Early years[edit]

Harrison is notable for being the third-youngest player since 1990, after Richard Gasquet and Rafael Nadal, to have won an ATP level match, defeating world no. 130 Pablo Cuevas in the 2008 U.S. Men's Clay Court Championships. Entering the tournament as a qualifier ranked no. 1000, he was only the tenth player in the history of the ATP Tour to have won a match before turning 16.[4] This puts Harrison among an elite group and makes him the youngest American to accomplish this feat since Michael Chang. Harrison played mainly futures tournaments in order to increase his ranking. Harrison competed in the qualifying tournament for the 2008 Cincinnati Masters, and the 2008 US Open, but lost in the first round in both. Harrison would finish 2008 ranked no. 742 in singles.


Harrison did not compete in any tournaments until late April in 2009. As a wildcard, he made it to the quarterfinals of a Challenger tournament in Sarasota. In June, Harrison would win his first futures title, defeating another rising star Filip Krajinović in the final. Having not defended the points from the Clay Court Championships, these points took Harrison's ranking to 706. Harrison would again try his luck in both the Cincinnati and US Open qualifying, and once again lost in the first round in both. After this, Harrison went to two consecutive Futures finals, losing the first to Michael McClune, and winning the second against Richard Bloomfield. This would put Harrison's ranking at 371 in the world. Directly after that final, Harrison made it to the semifinals of a Challenger tournament in Sacramento, losing to Jesse Levine. Harrison finished the year ranked no. 364.


Harrison played in a playoff against other Americans to decide who would receive America's wildcard into the 2010 Australian Open. Harrison defeated Alex Kuznetsov and Donald Young in two sets before defeating Jesse Levine in three straight sets. Once in the draw, Harrison lost in the first round to Janko Tipsarević in straight sets.

At this point, Harrison began competing in some bigger tournaments. First he received a wildcard into the 2010 SAP Open, where he lost to eventual semifinalist Denis Istomin in the first round. Next, Harrison went through qualifying to face John Isner in the first round of the 2010 Regions Morgan Keegan Championships. Harrison lost in straight sets to the eventual finalist. Afterwards, Harrison went through qualifying in the 2010 Delray Beach International Tennis Championships, then lost to eventual champion Ernests Gulbis in the first round.

Harrison received a wildcard for the 2010 BNP Paribas Open, where he defeated Taylor Dent in the first round, before losing to the eventual winner Ivan Ljubičić. Having lost early, Harrison competed in the BMW Tennis Championship, where he lost in the first round. After receiving another wildcard into the 2010 Sony Ericsson Open, he lost in the first round to Michaël Llodra. Harrison played in a few Challengers afterwards without any major results.

In May, now ranked no. 263 in the world, Harrison entered the qualifying tournament for the 2010 French Open, after having lost in the final of the US Wildcard Playoff to Ryan Sweeting. Harrison lost in the final round of qualifying to Stefano Galvani. Harrison competed in the prestigious Queen's Championship, but lost in the first round to Jesse Levine. Next, Harrison competed in Wimbledon qualifying, but lost in the first round to up-and-coming Lithuanian Ričardas Berankis. Having not gained any points on his favorite surface, Harrison decided to compete in the 2010 Hall of Fame Tennis Championships. He defeated sixth seed Karol Beck, before defeating seventeen-year-old Denis Kudla. He then lost to Richard Bloomfield of Great Britain.

Harrison qualified for the US Open and defeated the 15th seed Ivan Ljubičić in the first round for his first win in a Grand Slam tournament. In the second round, Harrison fell to Sergey Stakhovsky in a grueling 5-setter, after failing to convert three match points when up 6–3 in the fifth set tiebreak.

He opted to stay in the U.S. instead of heading to Asia and trying to qualify into main tour events. He had a relatively successful fall on the Challenger tour, making the final in Tiburon, the quarterfinals in Calabasas, the second round in Charlottesville, and the second round in Bratislava where he defeated ATP no. 93 Dustin Brown.

2011: Top 100 debut[edit]

Harrison lost to Adrian Mannarino in straight sets in the first round of the 2011 Australian Open.

Harrison won the 2011 Honolulu Challenger, beating Alex Kuznetsov in the final. He won the doubles title as well. He ousted 22nd-seeded Guillermo García López in the second round of the 2011 BNP Paribas Open at Indian Wells, California, as a wild card. In the third round, he defeated Canadian up-and-comer Milos Raonic in a tight three-setter to set up a fourth-round confrontation with world no. 3 Roger Federer, which Harrison lost.

At the 2011 French Open, Robin Söderling (seeded fifth) beat Harrison, but the young American was able to take a set off the two-time French Open finalist. His next tournament was Queen's in London, where he was given a wild card. However, he lost in the first round to Michael Berrer in three close sets, 6–7, 6–2, 5–7. He then competed in the qualifying competition for Wimbledon, in which he reached the final round but lost in five sets to Cedrik-Marcel Stebe. He received a spot in the main Wimbledon draw as a lucky loser. He beat Ivan Dodig in the first round. He faced seventh seed David Ferrer in the second round, losing in a five-set match that lasted two days.

With partner Matthew Ebden, he won the doubles tournament at the 2011 Campbell's Hall of Fame Tennis Championships in July. Harrison made his first ATP semifinal in Atlanta, where he lost to eventual champion Mardy Fish. This performance shot him into the top 100 for the first time, at no. 94. He followed this by another semifinal appearance in Los Angeles just the week after where Fish once again stopped him in three sets. As a result, his ranking jumped to world no. 82. His next tournament was Washington, D.C., where he lost to Viktor Troicki in the second round. He was also granted a wildcard to participate in the Cincinnati Masters. He lost to Novak Djokovic (no. 1 in the world) in the second round. By year's end, he had scored wins over Victor Hănescu and Troicki, and he had risen to no. 79 in the world rankings.


During the Australian summer, Harrison lost in the first and second rounds of Brisbane and Auckland, respectively. At the Australian Open, he lost in the first round to world no. 4 Andy Murray, after taking the first set.

In February, Harrison made his third appearance in the semifinals in San Jose, where he lost to eventual winner Milos Raonic.

In April, Harrison lost his inaugural Davis Cup matches to France's Jo Wilfried Tsonga and Gilles Simon. Despite Harrison's two losses, the U.S. still advanced to the semifinals, where the team faced Spain in September 2012 and lost.

Harrison played for the Philadelphia Freedoms of World Team Tennis in the summer as their 2012 wild-card player. It was his first season playing for WTT. Harrison played with the Freedoms in their home matches on July 11 and 14 at The Pavilion at Villanova University, and traveled with the team to face the New York Sportimes on July 13.

Harrison lost to Novak Djokovic in straight sets in the second round of the 2012 Wimbledon Championships.[5]

Harrison participated in singles at the 2012 Summer Olympics. He lost in the first round to Santiago Giraldo of Colombia. An article in The New York Times made more note of his behavior than his tennis, reporting: "Though the match was considered winnable for Harrison, the loss itself will be less remembered than Harrison's petulant behavior as the match slipped away."[6]


Ryan Harrison practicing at the French Open

Harrison started off the year strong with a victory over John Isner at the Apia International Sydney. At the Australian Open he beat Santiago Giraldo before only winning six games against Novak Djokovic.[7] Harrison won his first match at the French Open against Andrey Kuznetsov. Harrison reached the semifinals of the BB&T Atlanta Open, where he lost at the hands of Kevin Anderson.


Harrison had a frustrating year in 2014. After qualifying in Brisbane and Sydney, he exited in the first round of both tournaments at the hands of Sam Groth and Nicolas Mahut, respectively. He entered the main draw directly at the Australian Open, but again went down in the first round, this time to Gaël Monfils.

He then played a couple of Challenger events, but failed to advance beyond the second round even there. In Memphis and Delray Beach, he made it to the second round with victories over Björn Phau and Yen-Hsun Lu, but then lost to Alex Bogomolov Jr. and Marin Čilić.

Harrison made the second round in Indian Wells and Miami with victories over Andrey Golubev and Federico Delbonis and reached the quarterfinals of a Challenger event in March, as well. However, he failed to qualify in Madrid and the French Open.

He did not qualify at the Queen's Club, but he did qualify at Wimbledon, only to make another first-round exit at the hands of Grigor Dimitrov. He then went down in the first round in Newport, Rhode Island and Atlanta at the hands of eventual champion Lleyton Hewitt in Newport and fellow American Tim Smyczek in Atlanta. Consequently, Harrison's ranking plummeted to no. 190.


Ryan Harrison interviewed at the Hall of Fame Tennis Championships

Harrison won the Happy Valley Challenger after defeating Marcos Baghdatis in the final. At the 2015 Abierto Mexicano Telcel, he received a spot in qualifying as an alternative. He defeated Adrián Menéndez Maceiras in straight sets, before qualifying to beat countryman Michael Russell in straight sets. In the first round, Harrison defeated another countryman Donald Young, after Young retired in the third set. In the second round, Harrison scored a huge upset as he took down his first top-ten opponent Grigor Dimitrov. Harrison continued his run as he defeated Croatian Ivo Karlović in the quarterfinals. Harrison eventually lost to Spaniard David Ferrer in three sets in the semifinals. Harrison scored 200 ATP points in Acapulco, which rocketed his ranking up from 169 to 109. At the 2015 Cincinnati Masters, he lost to Thanasi Kokkinakis in the qualifying round.

2016: Resurgence[edit]

Harrison began his resurgence in the summer by reaching the round of 16 in both the Citi Open, an ATP 500 event, and the Rogers Cup in Toronto, an ATP 1000 Masters event. At the US Open, he achieved the biggest win of his career by knocking off 5th-seeded Milos Raonic to reach the 3rd round of a grand slam for the first time ever. With this run, he returned to the Top 100 for the first time in several years.

Playing for the San Diego Aviators, Harrison was named 2016 World TeamTennis Male Most Valuable Player.[8] He led the league in winning percentage in men's singles and was also second in men's doubles behind teammate Raven Klaasen.[9] The 2016 Aviators won the King Trophy as WTT champions.[10]

2017: First ATP title, French Open doubles title, top 40 debut[edit]

Ryan Harrison congratulated after Wimbledon win

Harrison won his first match at the Australian Open over Frenchman Nicolas Mahut 6–3, 6–4, 6–2, marking the first time he made the second round at the tournament since 2013.[11] He then fell in straight sets to Tomáš Berdych.

Harrison reached the final of the RBC Tennis Championships of Dallas and defeated Taylor Fritz in straight sets, winning his fourth Challenger title.[12] In his next tournament, Harrison followed up on that success by reaching both the singles and doubles finals at the Memphis Open. This was his first singles final, having lost in the semifinals on seven previous occasions. Although he would lose the doubles final with Steve Johnson, Harrison defeated Nikoloz Basilashvili in the singles final to win his first career title. Between his back-to-back titles at the RBC Tennis Championships of Dallas and the Memphis Open, he did not drop a set at either tournament.

At the French Open, Harrison teamed with Michael Venus to win the men's doubles title.

Harrison reached a career-high ranking of No. 40 on 17 July 2017. Two weeks later he made his second final of 2017 at the 2017 Atlanta Open, losing to John Isner.

2018: Two ATP singles and one doubles finals[edit]

Harrison started 2018 by making the final of the 2018 Brisbane International before losing to Nick Kyrgios 6–4, 6–2.[13] He also made the final in 2018 BB&T Atlanta Open losing to John Isner. At the same tournament he reached the doubles final partnering Rajeev Ram.

During competition in the 2018 New York Open, Harrison was charged by competitor Donald Young with making racist comments during their match. After an investigation, the ATP found no evidence that racist comments had been made.[14][15]

2020–2021: Return to tour, first ATP win since 2019 and doubles final[edit]

He made his return to the tour at the 2020 Delray Beach Open as a wildcard, after being out due to surgery, and won his first match since April 2019 in Houston, defeating Damir Džumhur.[16]

In 2021, he reached the doubles final, also as a wildcard, in Delray Beach, partnering his brother Christian Harrison.

2024: Retirement[edit]

In January 2024, Harrison announced that he would retire from professional tennis due to health issues.[17]

World TeamTennis[edit]

Harrison has played three seasons with World TeamTennis, making his debut in 2016 with the San Diego Aviators. He was named the 2016 WTT Male MVP, after recording the highest Men's singles winning percentage (.608), and the second highest winning percentage in Men's doubles (.586). He has since played another two seasons for the Aviators (2017–2018). It was announced he will be joining the San Diego Aviators during the 2020 WTT season set to begin July 12.[18]

Playing style[edit]

Harrison relies on an explosive serve and a counterpunching game from the baseline. He is also known for a strong forehand and for having a strong second serve, both in pace and kick.

Significant finals[edit]

Grand Slam finals[edit]

Doubles: 1 (1 title)[edit]

Outcome Year Championship Surface Partner Opponent Score
Winner 2017 French Open Clay New Zealand Michael Venus Mexico Santiago González
United States Donald Young
7–6(7–5), 6–7(4–7), 6–3

ATP career finals[edit]

Singles: 4 (1 title, 3 runners-up)[edit]

Grand Slam tournaments (0–0)
ATP World Tour Finals (0–0)
ATP World Tour Masters 1000 (0–0)
ATP World Tour 500 Series (0–0)
ATP World Tour 250 Series (1–3)
Titles by surface
Hard (1–3)
Clay (0–0)
Grass (0–0)
Titles by setting
Outdoor (0–3)
Indoor (1–0)
Result W–L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Opponent Score
Win 1–0 Feb 2017 Memphis Open, United States 250 Series Hard (i) Georgia (country) Nikoloz Basilashvili 6–1, 6–4
Loss 1–1 Jul 2017 Atlanta Open, United States 250 Series Hard United States John Isner 6–7(6–8), 6–7(7–9)
Loss 1–2 Jan 2018 Brisbane International, Australia 250 Series Hard Australia Nick Kyrgios 4–6, 2–6
Loss 1–3 Jul 2018 Atlanta Open, United States 250 Series Hard United States John Isner 7–5, 3–6, 4–6

Doubles: 7 (4 titles, 3 runner-ups)[edit]

Grand Slam tournaments (1–0)
ATP World Tour Finals (0–0)
ATP World Tour Masters 1000 (0–0)
ATP World Tour 500 Series (0–0)
ATP World Tour 250 Series (3–3)
Titles by surface
Hard (1–3)
Clay (2–0)
Grass (1–0)
Titles by setting
Outdoor (4–2)
Indoor (0–1)
Result W–L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Partner Opponents Score
Win 1–0 Jul 2011 Hall of Fame Championships, United States 250 Series Grass Australia Matthew Ebden Sweden Johan Brunström
Canada Adil Shamasdin
4–6, 6–3, [10–5]
Win 2–0 Jul 2012 Atlanta Open, United States 250 Series Hard Australia Matthew Ebden Belgium Xavier Malisse
United States Michael Russell
6–3, 3–6, [10–6]
Loss 2–1 Feb 2017 Memphis Open, United States 250 Series Hard (i) United States Steve Johnson United States Brian Baker
Croatia Nikola Mektić
3–6, 4–6
Win 3–1 May 2017 Estoril Open, Portugal 250 Series Clay New Zealand Michael Venus Spain David Marrero
Spain Tommy Robredo
7–5, 6–2
Win 4–1 Jun 2017 French Open, France Grand Slam Clay New Zealand Michael Venus Mexico Santiago González
United States Donald Young
7–6(7–5), 6–7(4–7), 6–3
Loss 4–2 Jul 2018 Atlanta Open, United States 250 Series Hard United States Rajeev Ram United States Nicholas Monroe
Australia John-Patrick Smith
6–3, 6–7(5–7), [8–10]
Loss 4–3 Jan 2021 Delray Beach Open, United States 250 Series Hard United States Christian Harrison Uruguay Ariel Behar
Ecuador Gonzalo Escobar
7–6(7–5), 6–7(4–7), [4–10]

Performance timelines[edit]

(W) winner; (F) finalist; (SF) semifinalist; (QF) quarterfinalist; (#R) rounds 4, 3, 2, 1; (RR) round-robin stage; (Q#) qualification round; (P#) preliminary round; (DNQ) did not qualify; (A) absent; (Z#) Davis/Fed Cup Zonal Group (with number indication) or (PO) play-off; (G) gold, (S) silver or (B) bronze Olympic/Paralympic medal; (NMS) not a Masters tournament; (NTI) not a Tier I tournament; (P) postponed; (NH) not held; (SR) strike rate (events won / competed); (W–L) win–loss record.
To avoid confusion and double counting, these charts are updated at the conclusion of a tournament or when the player's participation has ended.


Current through the 2021 Delray Beach Open.

Tournament 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 SR W–L Win %
Grand Slam tournaments
Australian Open A A 1R 1R 1R 2R 1R Q1 1R 2R 3R 2R A A 0 / 9 5–9 36%
French Open A A Q3 1R 1R 2R Q2 A Q2 1R 1R Q1 A A 0 / 5 1–5 17%
Wimbledon A A Q1 2R 2R 1R 1R Q1 Q1 2R 2R A NH A 0 / 6 4–6 40%
US Open Q1 Q1 2R 1R 2R 1R 1R 1R 3R 1R 1R Q1 A A 0 / 9 4–9 31%
Win–loss 0–0 0–0 1–2 1–4 2–4 2–4 0–3 0–1 2–2 2–4 3–4 1–1 0–0 0–0 0 / 29 14–29 33%
National representation
Davis Cup A A A A SF A A A A A SF A A A 0 / 2 2–2 50%
ATP Tour Masters 1000
Indian Wells Masters A A 2R 4R 4R 2R 2R 2R 2R 1R 1R 1R NH A 0 / 10 11–10 52%
Miami Masters Q1 A 1R 1R 2R 1R 2R 1R Q1 1R 1R Q1 NH A 0 / 8 2–8 20%
Monte Carlo Masters A A A A A A A A A 1R A A NH A 0 / 1 0–1 0%
Madrid Masters A A A A 2R A Q2 A A 2R 2R A NH A 0 / 3 3–3 50%
Rome Masters A A A A Q1 A A A A 2R 2R A A A 0 / 2 2–2 50%
Canada Masters A A A A A A A Q1 3R 2R 2R A NH A 0 / 3 4–3 57%
Cincinnati Masters Q1 Q1 A 2R 1R 2R A Q1 Q1 1R Q1 A A A 0 / 4 2–4 33%
Shanghai Masters A A A 2R 1R Q2 A A Q2 2R A A NH 0 / 3 2–3 40%
Paris Masters A A A A A A A A Q2 1R A A A A 0 / 1 0–1 0%
Win–loss 0–0 0–0 1–2 5–4 5–5 2–3 2–2 1–2 3–2 4–9 3–5 0–1 0–0 0–0 0 / 35 26–35 43%
Career statistics
2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 Career
Tournaments 1 0 9 19 21 21 13 8 11 24 21 7 1 1 157
Titles 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1
Finals 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 4
Overall win–loss 1–1 0–0 4–9 14–19 23–24 11–21 5–13 5–8 11–11 19–23 21–21 3–7 1–1 0–1 1 / 157 118–159 43%
Win % 50% 31% 42% 49% 34% 28% 38% 50% 45% 50% 30% 50% 0% 42.6%
Year-end ranking 748 360 173 79 69 100 191 112 90 47 62 302 479 451 $4,796,965


Tournament 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 SR W–L Win %
Grand Slam tournaments
Australian Open A A A A 1R 1R 1R A A A 1R SF A A 0 / 5 4–5 44%
French Open A A A A QF A A A A W 1R A A A 1 / 3 9–2 82%
Wimbledon A A A 1R 1R A 1R A A QF 1R A NH A 0 / 5 3–5 37%
US Open 1R 2R 2R A QF 2R A A 1R 1R 3R 1R 2R A 0 / 10 9–10 47%
Win–loss 0–1 1–1 1–1 0–1 6–4 1–2 0–2 0–0 0–1 9–2 2–4 4–2 1–1 0–0 1 / 23 25–22 53%
Year-end championships
ATP Finals Did not qualify SF DNQ 0 / 1 3–1 75%
National representation
Davis Cup A A A A SF A A A A A SF A A A 0 / 2 3–0 100%
ATP Tour Masters 1000
Indian Wells Masters A A A 1R 2R A A A A A 1R A NH A 0 / 3 1–3 25%
Miami Masters A A 1R 1R 1R 1R SF QF A A 1R A NH A 0 / 7 5–7 42%
Rome Masters A A A A A A A A A A 1R A A A 0 / 1 0–1 0%
Canadian Open A A A A A A A A A 1R A A A A 0 / 1 0–1 0%
Cincinnati Masters A A A A A A A A 2R SF 2R A 2R A 0 / 4 6–4 60%
Shanghai Masters A A A A A A A A A 2R A A NH 0 / 1 0–1 0%
Paris Masters A A A A A A A A A 2R A A A A 0 / 1 1–1 50%
Win–loss 0–0 0–0 0–1 0–2 1–2 0–1 3–1 2–1 1–1 4–4 1–4 0–0 0–1 0–0 0 / 18 12–18 41%
Career statistics
2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 Career
Titles 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 4
Finals 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 3 1 0 0 1 7
Overall win–loss 0–2 1–1 4–4 5–7 13–9 3–8 6–6 5–4 3–3 24–17 17–14 7–6 1–1 3–1 92–83
Year-end ranking 737 422 173 157 62 368 104 203 238 16 102 93 264 331 52.57%

Wins over top-10 players[edit]

# Player Rank Event Surface Rd Score
1. Bulgaria Grigor Dimitrov 10 Acapulco, Mexico Hard 2R 7–5, 4–6, 6–0
2. Canada Milos Raonic 6 US Open, New York, United States Hard 2R 6–7(4–7), 7–5, 7–5, 6–1


  1. ^ "Tennis – Ryan Harrison speaks about coaching changes".
  2. ^ "Lauren McHale – Women's Tennis".
  3. ^ "Harrison announces engagement to Lauren McHale".
  4. ^ "Fifteen-Year-Old Harrison Joins Elite Company". April 14, 2008. Archived from the original on April 20, 2008. Retrieved April 15, 2008.
  5. ^ "Wimbledon 2012". The Times Of India. Retrieved June 28, 2012.
  6. ^ Rothenberg, Ben (July 28, 2012). "Mixed Tennis Results for Americans". The New York Times.
  7. ^ "Djoker dispatches Harrison of U.S. With ease". 16 January 2013.
  8. ^ "Aviators' Ryan Harrison and Breakers' Nicole Gibbs Named Mylan World TeamTennis MVPs Presented by Forevermark". World TeamTennis. August 18, 2016. Archived from the original on August 28, 2016. Retrieved September 5, 2016.
  9. ^ "2016 League Leaders". World TeamTennis. Archived from the original on September 7, 2016. Retrieved September 5, 2016.
  10. ^ "San Diego Aviators Soar Past Orange County Breakers to Earn First Mylan World TeamTennis Championship". World TeamTennis. August 26, 2016. Retrieved September 18, 2016.
  11. ^ Flory, Kate. "Harrison: I Can See Daylight Again". www.atpworldtour.com. ATP Tour, Inc. Retrieved 21 January 2017.
  12. ^ "Dominant Harrison Surges To Dallas Title". www.atpworldtour.com. ATP Tour, Inc. Retrieved 5 February 2017.
  13. ^ "Kyrgios wins Brisbane International as aus Open preparations step up a gear". ABC News. 7 January 2018.
  14. ^ Waldstein, David (16 February 2018). "A Flash of Anger, a Charge of Racism and a Witness Who Says It Didn't Happen". The New York Times.
  15. ^ "ATP finds no evidence that Ryan Harrison made racist remarks toward Donald Young".
  16. ^ "Ryan Harrison Completes Return from Surgery, Beats Damir Džumhur in Delray Beach".
  17. ^ "Former Roland Garros champion announces retirement due to 'health issues'". Tennishead. 10 January 2024. Retrieved 10 January 2024.
  18. ^ "World TeamTennis Adds Stars Tiafoe, Puig, Roanic, Bouchard, & Sock As Rosters Set For 2020". WTT.com. June 16, 2020.

External links[edit]