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Wimbledon 2018 live stream and order of play for Monday 2 July: Roger Federer, Serena Williams and Caroline Wozniacki start Wimbledon campaigns on day one


Serena Williams is among the stars beginning their Wimbledon 2018 campaigns on day one, Monday 2 July (Photo by Matthew Stockman/Getty Images)

Roger Federer, Serena Williams, Caroline Wozniacki and more start their Wimbledon campaigns today: Full order of play and live stream for day one of Wimbledon 2018.


Wimbledon 2018 order of play: Day one, Monday 2 July

Centre Court
Play starts at 1pm
R. Federer (SUI) 1 v D. Lajovic (SRB) 
V. Lepchenko (USA) v C. Wozniacki (DEN) 2
S. Wawrinka (SUI) v G. Dimitrov (BUL) 6

No. 1 Court
Play starts at 1pm
D. Vekic (CRO) v S. Stephens (USA) 4
L. Broady (GBR) v M. Raonic (CAN) 13
A. Rus (NED) v S. Williams (USA) 25

No. 2 Court
Play start at 11.30am 
M. Cilic (CRO) 3 v Y. Nishioka (JPN) 
J. Larsson (SWE) v V. Williams (USA) 9
G. Monfils (FRA) v R. Gasquet (FRA) 23
E. Svitolina (UKR) 5 v T. Maria (GER) 

No. 3 Court
Play starts at 11.30am
S. Querrey (USA) 11 v J. Thompson (AUS) 
A. Tomljanovic (AUS) v M. Keys (USA) 10
J. Isner (USA) 9 v Y. Maden (GER) 
C. Vandeweghe (USA) 16 v K. Siniakova (CZE) 

Court 12
Play starts at 11.30am
Ka. Pliskova (CZE) 7 v H. Dart (GBR) 
D. Medvedev (RUS) v B. Coric (CRO) 16
N. Gombos (SVK) v K. Anderson (RSA) 8
S. Kuznetsova (RUS) v B. Strycova (CZE) 23

Court 18
Play starts at 11.30am
L. Pouille (FRA) 17 v D. Kudla (USA) 
E. Alexandrova (RUS) v V. Azarenka (BLR) 
S. Tsitsipas (GRE) 31 v G. Barrere (FRA) 
J. Goerges (GER) 13 v M. Puig (PUR) 

Court 4
Play starts at 11.30am
E. Rodina (RUS) v A. Lottner (GER) 
G. Garcia-Lopez (ESP) v G. Elias (POR) 
M. Jaziri (TUN) v J. Donaldson (USA) 
T. Smitkova (CZE) v V. Tomova (BUL) 

Court 5
Play starts at 11.30am
P. Polansky (CAN) v D. Novak (AUT) 
L. Kumkhum (THA) v B. Pera (USA) 
J-P. Smith (AUS) v A. Seppi (ITA) 
L. Tsurenko (UKR) v T. Babos (HUN) 

Court 6
Play starts at 11.30am
A. Dulgheru (ROU) v Kr. Pliskova (CZE) 
P. Martic (CRO) v E. Makarova (RUS) 
J. Millman (AUS) v S. Travaglia (ITA) 
V. Lapko (BLR) v C. McHale (USA) 

Court 7
Play starts at 11.30am
G. Muller (LUX) v M. Mmoh (USA) 
A. Krunic (SRB) v M. Brengle (USA) 
R. Harrison (USA) v R. Carballes Baena (ESP) 
V. Golubic (SUI) v O. Jabeur (TUN) 

Court 8
Play starts at 11.30am
M. Barthel (GER) v Y. Wickmayer (BEL) 
C. Giorgi (ITA) v A. Sevastova (LAT) 21
Y. Bhambri (IND) v T. Fabbiano (ITA) 
R. Albot (MDA) v P. Carreno Busta (ESP) 20

Court 10
Play starts at 11.30am
S. Stakhovsky (UKR) v J. Sousa (POR) 
Y. Wang (CHN) v A. Blinkova (RUS) 
L. Lacko (SVK) v B. Bonzi (FRA) 

Court 11
Play starts at 11.30am
M. Rybarikova (SVK) 19 v S. Cirstea (ROU) 
J. Kubler (AUS) v G. Pella (ARG) 
L. Djere (SRB) v P. Lorenzi (ITA) 

Court 14
Play starts at 11.30am
J. Struff (GER) v L. Mayer (ARG) 32
K. Bertens (NED) 20 v B. Stefkova (CZE) 
I. Begu (ROU) v K. Swan (GBR) 

Court 15
Play starts at 11.30am
N. Jarry (CHI) v F. Krajinovic (SRB) 28
V. Kuzmova (SVK) v R. Peterson (SWE) 
S. Johnson (USA) v R. Bemelmans (BEL) 

Court 16
Play starts at 11.30am
P. Kohlschreiber (GER) 25 v E. Donskoy (RUS) 
R. Berankis (LTU) v M. McDonald (USA) 
A. Schmiedlova (SVK) v K. Mladenovic (FRA) 
A. Sabalenka (BLR) v M. Buzarnescu (ROU) 29

Court 17
Play starts at 11.30am
S. Zhang (CHN) 31 v A. Petkovic (GER) 
I. Karlovic (CRO) v M. Youzhny (RUS) 
A. Mannarino (FRA) 22 v C. Garin (CHI) 
Not before 6pm
K. Bondarenko (UKR) v L. Safarova (CZE) 

To be arranged
Not before 5pm
A. Bedene (SLO) v C. Norrie (GBR) 
A. Radwanska (POL) 32 v E. Ruse (ROU) 

Wimbledon 2018 tournament schedule


Who is playing Wimbledon in 2018?

Wimbledon 2018 is just a few weeks away with the biggest stars in tennis once again taking starring roles at The Championships, live from the All England Club from 2-15 July.

Reigning champions Roger Federer and Garbine Muguruza return to defend their titles, but they face stiff opposition in their quests to repeat last season's success. Following a disappointing loss to Milos Raonic in the 2016 Wimbledon semi-finals, Federer took an extended break from tennis to rest and rehabilitate his troublesome knee. The Swiss maestro returned with a vengeance in 2017, winning two Grand Slam titles - the Australian Open and Wimbledon - to take his Grand Slam tally to 19. Federer's title was his eighth at the All-England Club, making him the most successful man in the history of the competition. The great Swiss progressed through the draw without dropping a set, easing past Marin Cilic in the final to record a landmark triumph. With eight titles and three other finals in his last 15 trips to SW19, Federer has become the master of the Wimbledon lawns - and he has one huge advantage over the rest of the field; by once more skipping the clay-court season, Federer comes into Wimbledon both well-rested and having played a full schedule of warm-up events to tune up his grass-court game - although his final stop in Halle didn't go as planned as the Swiss legend lost in the title match to the rising Borna Coric.

One man who definitely didn't skip the clay-court season is Rafael Nadal, who won an amazing eleventh French Open title at Roland Garros (as well as picking up trophies in Monte-Carlo, Barcelona and Rome). Twice a champion at Wimbledon and part of some of the most iconic matches of the last 15 years at the All England Club, Nadal hasn't had the best luck in recent years; since reaching the final in 2011, Nadal has not gone beyond the fourth round - it was Gilles Muller who stopped the Spaniard last year in one of the few low points in a brilliant season. Like Federer, Nadal also crafted a fabulous comeback year following his injury problems from the previous season, claiming Grand Slam titles at Roland Garros and Flushing Meadows on his way to reclaiming the world no. 1 ranking. Could this be Rafa's year to surge back at Wimbledon, to the delight of his fans on the grounds and all around the world?

Eager to bust up the hegemony enjoyed by the sport's ageing superstars are the more youthful rising stars of the game, who continue to carve out niches for themselves, led by Alexander Zverev and Dominic Thiem. Already a three-time Masters 1000 Series champion, lanky, powerful 'Sascha' Zverev recently broke through to his first Grand Slam quarterfinal in Paris - can he continue to build on his progress at Wimbledon, where his big serve and powerful game should stand him in good stead? Thiem just made his first Grand Slam final on his favoured clay - can he bring his best form to grass? And then there's the likes of Australian Open semifinalist Hyeon Chung, the athletic South Korean already being hailed as 'Djokovic 2.0'; Canada's charismatic young powerhouse Denis Shapovalov; big-serving former quarterfinalist Nick Kyrgios, capable of beating just about anybody on his day; and of course, Great Britain's own Kyle Edmund, who broke into the top 20 after making the semifinals of the Australian Open. With Murray's form and fitness questionable, can Edmund take over the job of thrilling the crowds on Henman Hill?

Something that should definitely add intrigue to the early rounds are the recent struggles of Grand Slam-winning trio Novak Djokovic, Andy Murray and Stan Wawrinka, all of whom shut down their 2017 seasons after Wimbledon due to injury issues of varying severity. Djokovic has played a mostly full schedule in 2018 and the three-time Wimbledon champion showed signs of pulling out of his slump when he made the semifinals of the Rome Masters - but just how far has the shock of an unexpected quarterfinal defeat at the French Open to Marco Cecchinato set him back? The Serbian showcased further encouraging signs as he beat Grigor Dimitrov on his way to the Queen’s Club final after taking a late wildcard into the event, but he narrowly missed out on the title to Marin Cilic. Nevertheless, Djokovic continues to gradually improve - and who knows, we could see the return of his peak level just in time for Wimbledon? Murray meanwhile will make a decision on Friday as to whether he will participate at Wimbledon, where of course he is a two-time champion. The former World No. 1 played his first tournaments since hip surgery in January at Queen’s Club (lost to Nick Kyrgios) in the first round and Eastbourne (beat Stan Wawrinka before going down to Kyle Edmund). The good news for Murray is that his movement looked okay - but has he given himself enough time to be ready for best-of-five sets tennis at Wimbledon? And what of Wawrinka, whose two knee surgeries in late 2017 have clouded his 2018 so far? The 'other Swiss' player only needs a Wimbledon title to complete his career Grand Slam....

Two big men are among those who come in to Wimbledon fit and raring to go - 2017 runner-up and 2018 Queen's Club champion Marin Cilic, who added another Grand Slam final to his resume at the 2018 Australian Open and still hopes to follow in the footsteps of his compatriot Goran Ivanisevic by lifting the trophy at SW19; and Juan Martin del Potro, a former semifinalist, who has fought his way back up to his career-high ranking. Another former semifinalist, Grigor Dimitrov, is yet another potential dark horse for the title with his fluid game that works so well on the grass.

If the men's draw is full of contenders and equally full of intrigue, the women's draw promises an equivalent cocktail of greatness and unpredictability. The top four seeds will all come in as reigning Grand Slam champions, led by world no. 1 Simona Halep, who just recorded a huge personal milestone when she finally claimed her maiden major title after falling short in three previous finals, including a heartbreaker at January's Australian Open. The Romanian came back from a set and a break down to get across the line at the French Open and has been hailed as a national heroine in Bucharest - could the nimble, fleet-footed Halep, a Wimbledon semifinalist in 2014 and a quarterfinalist in 2016-17 who has worked so hard to improve her aggressive game, reach her third major final of the season at the All England Club this July?

Ruling the bottom of the women's draw as Halep leads the top will be world no. 2 Caroline Wozniacki, the Dane who for so long reigned as world no. 1 and who finally broke through to win her own maiden Grand Slam title at the Australian Open in January. Wozniacki has never made it to the quarterfinals at Wimbledon but she's never been more confident - could the former Eastbourne champion become the 15th active female player to reach the final eight at all four majors?

And which half of the draw will Garbine Muguruza land in? The elegant, powerful Spaniard stormed to her first Wimbledon title in magnificent style in 2017, defeating Angelique Kerber, Magdalena Rybarikova and Venus Williams on her way, and as we saw in Paris where she dismantled Maria Sharapova to make the semifinals, Muguruza saves her best tennis for the Grand Slam stage. Muguruza has made the final two of the past three years, and nobody will want to face her at Wimbledon.

Rounding out the top four seeds is the reigning US Open champion Sloane Stephens. Not only is the American coming in to Wimbledon at a career-high ranking of world no. 4, but she has demonstrated that her astonishing run to the US Open title last year, in what was just her fifth event back from a year-long injury break, was no fluke, having proved by capturing the Miami Open title in March what a force she is on American hard courts - and then reminded us, with her run to the French Open final in Paris, what a force she is in other countries and on other surfaces, too. A former quarterfinalist at Wimbledon, is Stephens ready to shine on grass once more?

No discussion of Wimbledon champions would be remotely complete without mention of three in particular who are returning to the All England Club in 2018. Maria Sharapova has stuttered and stumbled on her return to tennis after her doping suspension, but showed on the clay that she is finding her form again, reaching the semifinals in Rome and the quarterfinals at the French Open. The Russian may have captured the Wimbledon title just once, but she's been back to the final once and the semifinals three times since 2014 and can never be counted out. Then there's Venus Williams, she of winning five titles and reaching three finals between 2000 and 2009. The American proved that her glory days in the sport in general and Wimbledon in particular are far from done when she made the semifinals in 2016 and the final in 2017 - will we see Venus, who calls Wimbledon the love of her life, on Centre Court on ladies' final day once more?

And then there is the legend Serena Williams. Seven times a champion at Wimbledon, Williams is sheet magnificence on the lawns of the All England Club and won the title on her last outing in 2016 before skipping the tournament due to pregnancy in 2017. It's no secret that returning to the WTA Tour as a mother hasn't gone quite as smoothly for Williams as she would have hoped, but the queen of tennis showed at the French Open that she's not very far from her best form as she played herself into shape to reach the fourth round. Williams's quest came to an abrupt end as she was forced to pull out of a highly-anticipated clash with Sharapova due to a pectoral muscle injury - the natural consequence of playing singles and doubles after so long away from competition - but the news from doctors' examinations was promising, and Serena is set to take her place at Wimbledon as the No. 25 seed - and someone NONE of the top eight seeds will want to run into in the third round. That's the magnitude of Serena's glory on these manicured courts. 

All of that and we haven't even mentioned Petra Kvitova, the Czech whose lethal, left-handed power game saw her blow away all other comers at Wimbledon in 2011 and 2014 to claim the title. Surging back in inspirational style from a vicious knife attack that saw her sustain career-threatening injuries to her left hand in December 2016, Kvitova is back in the top 10 and comes into the grass-court season - often the best part of her season - with five titles under her belt already, including successfully defending her Birmingham title last week. Is Kvitova about to rain winners at Wimbledon once more - and leave it as the biggest winner of all?

Throw in former finalist Angelique Kerber, French Open champion Jelena Ostapenko, big servers Karolina PliskovaCoco Vandeweghe and Madison Keys and wildcards like Australia's multi-talented Ashleigh Barty (also the Nottingham champion), Indian Wells champion Naomi Osaka and home favourite and former semifinalist Johanna Konta, and you'll see why Wimbledon 2018 promises to be a spectacle you just can't take your eyes away from - and you won't have to, with every match streamed live from Wimbledon from 2-15 July 2018.

Wimbledon 2018 seeds


Seeded players at Wimbledon 2018

SeedPlayerBest result2017 result2018 result
1Roger FedererChampion (2003-7, 2009, 2012, 2017)Champion (d. Marin Cilic)R1: d. Dusan Lajovic, 6-1, 6-3, 6-4
R2: d. Lukas Lacko, 6-4, 6-4, 6-1
R3: d. Jan-Lennard Struff, 6-3, 7-5, 6-2
R16: d. Adrian Mannarino 6-0 7-5 6-4
QF: Lost to Kevin Anderson 2-6 6-7(5) 7-5 6-4 13-11
2Rafael NadalChampion (2008, 2010)R16 (lost to Gilles Muller)R1: d. Dudi Sela, 6-3, 6-3, 6-2
R2: d. Mikhail Kukushkin, 6-4, 6-3, 6-4
R3: d. Alex de Minaur 6-1 6-2 6-4
R16: d. Jiri Vesely 6-3 6-3 6-4
QF: d. Juan Martin del Potro 7-5 6-7(7) 4-6 6-4 6-4
SF: Lost to Novak Djokovic 4-6 6-3 6-7(9) 6-3 8-10
3Marin CilicRunner-up (2017)Runner-up (lost to Roger Federer)R1: d. Yoshihito Nishioka, 6-1, 6-4, 6-4
R2: Lost to Guido Pella, 6-3, 6-1, 4-6, 6-7(3), 5-7
4Alexander ZverevR16 (2017)R16 (lost to Milos Raonic)R1: d. James Duckworth, 7-5, 6-2, 6-0
R2: d. Taylor Fritz, 6-4, 5-7, 6-7(0), 6-1, 6-2
R3: Lost to Ernests Gulbis 6-7(2) 6-4 7-5 3-6 0-6
5Juan Martin del PotroSF (2013)R2 (lost to Ernests Gulbis)R1: d. Peter Gojowczyk, 6-3, 6-4, 6-3
R2: d. Feliciano Lopez, 6-4, 6-1, 6-2
R3: d. Benoit Paire 6-4 7-6(4) 6-3
R16: d. Gilles Simon 7-6(1) 7-6(5) 5-7 7-6(5)
QF: Lost to Rafael Nadal 5-7 7-6(7) 6-4 4-6 4-6
6Grigor DimitrovSF (2014)R16 (lost to Roger Federer)R1: Lost to Stan Wawrinka, 6-1, 6-7(3), 6-7(5), 4-6
7Dominic ThiemR16 (2017)R16 (lost to Tomas Berdych)R1: Lost to Marcos Baghdatis, 4-6, 5-7, 0-2 (ret.)
8Kevin AndersonR16 (2014-15, 2017)R16 (lost to Sam Querrey)R1: d. Norbert Gombos, 6-3, 6-4, 6-4
R2: d. Andreas Seppi, 6-3, 6-7(5), 6-3, 6-4
R3: d. Philipp Kohlschreiber, 6-3, 7-5, 7-5
R16: d. Gael Monfils 7-6(4) 7-6(2) 5-7 7-6(4)
QF: d. Roger Federer 2-6 6-7(5) 7-5 6-4 13-11
SF: d. John Isner 7-6(6) 6-7(5) 6-7(9) 6-4 26-24
Final: Faces Novak Djokovic on Sunday
9John IsnerR3 (2014-16)R2 (lost to Dudi Sela)R1: d. Yannick Maden, 6-2, 7-6(4), 7-5
R2: d. Ruben Bemelmans, 6-1, 6-4, 6-7(6), 6-7(3), 7-5
R3: d. Radu Albot, 6-3, 6-3, 6-4
R16: d. Stefanos Tsitsipas 6-4 7-6(8) 7-6(4)
QF: d. Milos Raonic 6-7(5) 7-6(7) 6-4 6-3
SF: Lost to Kevin Anderson 6-7(6) 7-6(5) 7-6(9) 4-6 24-26
10David GoffinR16 (2015-16)Did not playR1: Lost to Matthew Ebden, 4-6, 3-6, 4-6
11Sam QuerreySF (2017)SF (lost to Marin Cilic)R1: d. Jordan Thompson, 6-2, 6-4, 6-3
R2: d. Sergiy Stakhovsky, 7-6(4), 6-3, 6-3
R3: Lost to Gael Monfils, 7-5, 4-6, 4-6, 2-6
12Novak DjokovicChampion (2011, 2014, 2015)QF (retired against Tomas Berdych)R1: d. Tennys Sandgren, 6-3, 6-1, 6-2
R2: d. Horacio Zeballos, 6-1, 6-2, 6-3
R3: d. Kyle Edmund 4-6 6-3 6-2 6-4
R16: d. Karen Khachanov 6-4 6-2 6-2
QF: d. Kei Nishikori 6-3 3-6 6-2 6-2
SF: d. Rafael Nadal 6-4 3-6 7-6(9) 3-6 10-8
Final: Faces Kevin Anderson on Sunday
13Milos RaonicRunner-up (2016)QF (lost to Roger Federer)R1: d. Liam Broady, 7-5, 6-0, 6-1
R2: d. John Millman, 7-6(4), 7-6(4), 7-6(4)
R3: d. Denis Novak 7-6(5) 4-6 7-5 6-2
R16: d. Mackenzie McDonald 6-3 6-4 6-7(5) 6-2
QF: Lost to John Isner 7-6(5) 6-7(7) 4-6 3-6
14Diego SchwartzmanR1 (2015-17)R1 (lost to Grigor Dimitrov)R1: d. Mirza Basic, 6-3, 6-2, 6-1
R2: Lost to Jiri Vesely, 3-6, 4-6, 6-7(3)
15Nick KyrgiosQF (2014)R1 (lost to Pierre-Hugues Herbert)R1: d. Denis Istomin, 7-6(3), 7-6(4), 6-7(5), 6-3
R2: d. Robin Haase, 6-3, 6-4, 7-5
R3: Lost to Kei Nishikori 1-6 6-7(4) 4-6
16Borna CoricR2 (2015)R1 (lost to Ryan Harrison)R1: Lost to Daniil Medvedev, 6-7(6), 2-6, 2-6
17Lucas PouilleQF (2016)R2 (lost to Jerzy Janowicz)R1: d. Denis Kudla, 6-3, 6-3, 2-6, 6-3
R2: Lost to Denis Novak, 4-6, 2-6, 7-6(8), 6-3, 2-6
18Jack SockR3 (2016)R2 (lost to Sebastian Ofner)R1: Lost to Matteo Berrettini, 7-6(4), 7-6(5), 4-6, 5-7, 2-6
19Fabio FogniniR3 (2010, 2014, 2017)R3 (lost to Andy Murray)R1: d. Taro Daniel, 3-6, 6-3, 6-3, 6-3
R2: d. Simone Bolelli, 6-3, 6-4, 6-1
R3: Lost to Jiri Vesely 6-7(4) 6-3 3-6 2-6
20Pablo Carreno BustaR1 (2014-16)Did not playR1: Lost to Radu Albot, 6-3, 0-6, 7-6(5), 2-6, 1-6
21Kyle EdmundR2 (2017)R2 (lost to Gael Monfils)R1: d. Alex Bolt, 6-2, 6-3, 7-5
R2: d. Bradley Klahn, 6-4, 7-6(0), 6-2
R3: Lost to Novak Djokovic 6-4 3-6 2-6 4-6
22Adrian MannarinoR16 (2013, 2017)R16 (lost to Novak Djokovic)R1: d. Cristian Garin, 6-3, 1-6, 7-6(4), 6-2
R2: d. Ryan Harrison, 7-5, 7-5, 7-6(4)
R3: d. Daniil Medvedev, 6-4, 6-3, 4-6, 5-7, 6-3
R16: Lost to Roger Federer 0-6 5-7 4-6
23Richard GasquetSF (2007, 2015)R1 (lost to David Ferrer)R1: Lost to Gael Monfils, 6-7(7), 5-7, 4-6
24Kei NishikoriR16 (2016)R3 (lost to Roberto Bautista Agut)R1: d. Christian Harrison, 6-2, 4-6, 7-6(3), 6-2
R2: d. Bernard Tomic, 2-6, 6-3, 7-6(7), 7-5
R3: d. Nick Kyrgios 6-1 7-6(4) 6-4
R16: d. Ernests Gulbis 4-6 7-6(5) 7-6(10) 6-1
QF: Lost to Novak Djokovic 3-6 6-3 2-6 2-6
25Philipp KohlschreiberQF (2012)R1 (lost to Marin Cilic)R1: d. Evgeny Donskoy, 6-2, 6-4, 7-5
R2: d. Gilles Muller, 7-6(7), 7-6(4), 7-6(3)
R3: Lost to Kevin Anderson, 3-6, 5-7, 5-7
26Denis ShapovalovR1 (2017)R1 (lost to Jerzy Janowicz)R1: d. Jeremy Chardy, 6-3, 3-6, 7-5, 6-4
R2: Lost to Benoit Paire, 6-0, 2-6, 4-6, 6-7(3)
27Damir DzumhurR2 (2016-17)R2 (lost to Aljaz Bedene)R1: d. Maximilian Marterer, 6-3, 6-2, 6-4
R2: Lost to Ernests Gulbis, 6-2, 4-6, 3-6, 6-1, 3-6
28Filip KrajinovicR1 (2015)Did not playR1: Lost to Nicolas Jarry, 3-6, 6-3, 6-7(5), 4-6
29Marco CecchinatoR1 (2017)R1 (lost to Kei Nishikori)R1: Lost to Alex de Minaur, 4-6, 7-6(6), 6-7(5), 4-6
30Fernando VerdascoQF (2013)R1 (lost to Kevin Anderson)R1: Lost to Frances Tiafoe, 6-7(6), 6-7(5), 6-3, 3-6
31Stefanos TsitsipasR1 (2017)R1 (lost to Dusan Lajovic)R1: d. Gregoire Barrere, 6-3, 6-4, 6-7(3), 7-5
R2: d. Jared Donaldson, 6-3, 6-2, 3-6, 4-6, 6-3
R3: d. Thomas Fabbiano, 6-2, 6-1, 6-4
R16: Lost to John Isner 4-6 6-7(8) 6-7(4)
32Leonardo MayerR16 (2014)Did not playR1: Lost to Jan-Lennard Struff, 6-3, 7-6(5), 6-7(5), 6-7(5), 1-6

Seeded players at Wimbledon 2018: Ladies

SeedPlayerBest result2017 result2018 result
1Simona HalepSF (2014)QF (lost to Johanna Konta)R1: d. Kurumi Nara, 6-2, 6-4
R2: d. Zheng Saisai, 7-5, 6-0
R3: Lost to Su-Wei Hsieh 6-3 4-6 5-7
2Caroline WozniackiR16 (2009-11, 2014-15, 20170R16 (lost to Coco Vandeweghe)R1: d. Varvara Lepchenko, 6-0, 6-3
R2: Lost to Ekaterina Makarova, 4-6, 6-1, 5-7
3Garbine MuguruzaChampion (2017)Champion (d. Venus Williams)R1: d. Naomi Broady, 6-2, 7-5
R2: Lost to Alison van Uytvanck, 7-5, 2-6, 1-6
4Sloane StephensQF (2013)R1 (lost to Alison Riske)R1: Lost to Donna Vekic, 1-6, 3-6
5Elina SvitolinaR16 (2017)R16 (lost to Jelena Ostapenko)R1: Lost to Tatjana Maria, 6-7(3), 6-4, 1-6
6Caroline GarciaR16 (2017)R16 (lost to Johanna Konta)R1: Lost to Belinda Bencic, 6-7(2), 3-6
7Karolina PliskovaR2 (2013-17)R2 (lost to Magdalena Rybarikova)R1: d. Harriet Dart, 7-6(2), 2-6, 6-1
R2: d. Victoria Azarenka, 6-3, 6-3
R3: d. Mihaela Buzarnescu, 3-6, 7-6(3), 6-1
R16: Lost to Kiki Bertens 3-6 6-7(1)
8Petra KvitovaChampion (2011, 2014)R2 (lost to Madison Brengle)R1: Lost to Aliaksandra Sasnovich, 4-6, 6-4, 0-6
9Venus WilliamsChampion (2000-1, 2005, 2007-8)Runner-up (lost to Garbine Muguruza)R1: d. Johanna Larsson, 6-7(3), 6-2, 6-1
R2: d. Alexandra Dulgheru, 4-6, 6-0, 6-1
R3: Lost to Kiki Bertens, 2-6, 7-6(5), 6-8
10Madison KeysQF (2015)R2 (lost to Camila Giorgi)R1: d. Ajla Tomljanovic, 6-4, 6-2
R2: d. Luksika Kumkhum, 6-4, 6-3
R3: Lost to Evgeniya Rodina, 5-7, 7-5, 4-6
11Angelique KerberRunner-up (2016)R16 (lost to Garbine Muguruza)R1: d. Vera Zvonareva, 7-5, 6-3
R2: d. Claire Liu, 3-6, 6-2, 6-4
R3: d. Naomi Osaka 6-2 6-4
R16: d. Belinda Bencic 6-3 7-6(5)
QF: d. Daria Kasatkina 6-3 7-5
SF: d. Jelena Ostapenko 6-3 6-3
Final: d. Serena Williams 6-3 6-3
12Jelena OstapenkoQF (2017)QF (lost to Venus Williams)R1: d. Katy Dunne, 6-3, 7-6(5)
R2: d. Kirsten Flipkens, 6-1, 6-3
R3: d. Vitalia Diatchenko 6-0 6-4
R16: d. Aliaksandra Sasnovich 7-6(4) 6-0
QF: d. Dominika Cibulkova 7-5 6-4
SF: Lost to Angelique Kerber 3-6 3-6
13Julia GoergesR3 (2011-12)R1 (lost to Lesia Tsurenko)R1: d. Monica Puig, 6-4, 7-6(7)
R2: d. Vera Lapko, 6-2, 3-6, 6-2
R3: d. Barbora Strycova, 7-6(3), 3-6, 10-8
R16: d. Donna Vekic 6-3 6-2
QF: d. Kiki Bertens 3-6 7-5 6-1
SF: Lost to Serena Williams 2-6 4-6
14Daria KasatkinaR3 (2016)R2 (lost to Anett Kontaveit)R1: d. Jana Fett, 6-2, 7-5
R2: d. Yulia Putintseva, 6-2, 6-3
R3: d. Ashleigh Barty 7-5 6-3
R16: d. Alison Van Uytvanck 6-7(6) 6-3 6-2
QF: Lost to Angelique Kerber 3-6 5-7
15Elise MertensR1 (2017)R1 (lost to Venus Williams)R1: d. Danielle Collins, 6-3, 6-2
R2: d. Sachia Vickery, 6-1, 6-3
R3: Lost to Dominika Cibulkova 2-6 2-6
16Coco VandewegheQF (2015, 2017)QF (lost to Magdalena Rybarikova)R1: Lost to Katerina Siniakova, 7-6(3), 4-6, 6-8
17Ashleigh BartyR1 (2012, 2017)R1 (lost to Elina Svitolina)R1: d. Stefanie Voegele, 7-5, 6-3
R2: d. Eugenie Bouchard, 6-4, 7-5
R3: Lost to Daria Kasatkina 5-7 3-6
18Naomi OsakaR3 (2017)R3 (lost to Venus Williams)R1: d. Monica Niculescu, 6-4, 6-1
R2: d. Katie Boulter, 6-3, 6-4
R3: Lost to Angelique Kerber 2-6 4-6
19Magdalena RybarikovaSF (2017)SF (lost to Garbine Muguruza)R1: Lost to Sorana Cirstea, 5-7, 3-6
20Kiki BertensR3 (20160R1 (lost to Sorana Cirstea)R1: d. Barbora Stefkova, 6-3, 6-2
R2: d. Anna Blinkova, 6-4, 6-0
R3: d. Venus Williams, 6-2, 6-7(5), 8-6
R16: d. Karolina Pliskova 6-3 7-6(1)
QF: Lost to Julia Goerges 6-3 5-7 1-6
21Anastasija SevastovaR2 (2017)R2 (lost to Heather Watson)R1: Lost to Camila Giorgi, 1-6, 6-2, 4-6
22Johanna KontaSF (2017)SF (lost to Venus Williams)R1: d. Natalia Vikhlyantseva, 7-5, 7-6(7)
R2: Lost to Dominika Cibulkova, 3-6, 4-6
23Barbora StrycovaQF (2014)R2 (lost to Naomi Osaka) R1: d. Svetlana Kuznetsova, 7-6(5), 7-5
R2: d. Lesia Tsurenko, 6-1, 6-4
R3: Lost to Julia Goerges, 6-7(3), 6-3, 8-10
24Maria SharapovaChampion (2004)Did not playR1: Lost to Vitalia Diatchenko, 7-6(3), 6-7(4), 4-6
25Serena WilliamsChampion (2002-3, 2009-10, 2012, 2015-16)Did not playR1: d. Arantxa Rus, 7-5, 6-3
R2: d. Viktoriya Tomova, 6-1, 6-4
R3: d. Kristina Mladenovic, 7-5, 7-6(2)
R16: d. Evgeniya Rodina 6-2 6-2
QF: d. Camila Giorgi 3-6 6-3 6-4
SF: d. Julia Goerges 6-2 6-4
Final: Lost to Angelique Kerber 3-6 3-6
26Daria GavrilovaR2 (2016)R1 (lost to Petra Martic)R1: d. Caroline Dolehide, 6-2, 6-3
R2: d. Samantha Stosur, 6-4, 6-1
R3: Lost to Aliaksandra Sasnovich 3-6 1-6
27Carla Suarez NavarroR16 (2013, 2016)R2 (lost to Peng Shuai)R1: d. Carina Witthoeft, 6-2, 6-4
R2: d. Sara Sorribes Tormo, 6-4, 6-1
R3: Lost to Belinda Bencic 1-6 6-7(3)
28Anett KontaveitR3 (2017)R3 (lost to Caroline Wozniacki)R1: d. Denisa Allertova, 6-2, 6-2
R2: d. Jennifer Brady, 6-2, 7-6(4)
R3: Lost to Alison van Uytvanck 2-6 3-6
29Mihaela BuzarnescuQ2 (2012, 2017)Q2 (lost to Petra Martic)R1: d. Aryna Sabalenka, 6-7(3), 6-1, 6-4
R2: d. Katie Swan, 6-0, 6-3
R3: Lost to Karolina Pliskova, 6-3, 6-7(5), 6-8
30Anastasia PavlyuchenkovaQF (2016)R1 (lost to Arina Rodionova)R1: Lost to Su-Wei Hsieh, 4-6, 6-4, 3-6
31Zhang ShuaiR1 (2017)R1 (lost to Viktorija Golubjic)R1: Lost to Andrea Petkovic, 4-6, 6-4, 2-6
32Agnieszka RadwanskaFinal (2012)R16 (lost to Svetlana Kuznetsova)R1: d. Elena-Gabriela Ruse, 6-3, 4-6, 7-5
R2: Lost to Lucie Safarova, 5-7, 4-6




About The Championships

The oldest tennis tournament in the world, Wimbledon – also known simply as The Championships – has been held at the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club (AELTC) in south-west London since 1877. 

Of the four Grand Slams, Wimbledon is the only one still played on grass courts since the Australian Open shifted to hard courts in 1988.

The iconic event retains the traditional elements from tennis’s polite, amateur past; including a strict dress code for the competitors, who all wear white; Royal patronage; no play on the middle Sunday of the event; the absence of sponsor advertising around the courts; and the conspicuous consumption of strawberries and cream.

That doesn’t mean Wimbledon hasn’t evolved with the times, however. Prize money was first offered to competitors in 1968, the first year that professional players were allowed to compete in The Championships, and men and women have been paid equal prize money since 2007. With the unpredictable British summer often leading to rain, a retractable roof was installed over Centre Court and has been in operation since 2009, with No. 1 Court to be roofed. The All-England Club also features the Aorangi Terrace, a large outdoor area where fans watch matches on a giant screen, popularly known as ‘Henman Hill’ after British player Tim Henman. It is also known as ‘Murray Mound’ in recent years after Andy Murray became the first British man since Fred Perry in 1936 to win Wimbledon in 2013. Virginia Wade was the last British women to win Wimbledon in 1977. 

Wimbledon is broadcast by the BBC on every day of The Championships and attracts huge television audiences around the world. New legends are added to the myth of Wimbledon every year, such as the 183-game match between John Isner and Nicolas Mahut on Court 18 in 2010, which Isner won 70-68 in the fifth set; and the iconic 2008 men’s final between Roger Federer and Rafael Nadal, widely regarded as the greatest match of all time.

Pete Sampras and Roger Federer jointly hold the record for most men’s titles at Wimbledon in the Open Era with seven each, while Federer (2003-7) and Bjorn Borg (1976-80) are tied for the most consecutive singles titles. Rafael Nadal and Novak Djokovic and the most recent men's champion, Andy Murray, all have two titles.

On the women’s side, Martina Navratilova holds the Open Era record with nine Wimbledon titles and also holds the record for most consecutive women’s titles, winning six between 1982 and 1987. Among active players, Serena Williams holds the record for most titles with six, just edging out sister Venus' five, while Maria Sharapova (2004) and Petra Kvitova (2011 and 2014) have also captured the prize at the All England Club.

Wimbledon tournament information

Fast facts about The Championships

WimbledonThe Championships
Dates2-15 July 2018
LocationWimbledon, London, UK
VenueThe All-England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club
SurfaceGrass 
CategoryGrand Slam
First played1877
Draw size128 singles/64 doubles
Prize money£28,100,00
Most men's singles titlesRoger Federer (8)
Most women's singles titlesMartina Navratilova (9)
Most consecutive titles (men)William Renshaw (7, 1881-86)
Most consecutive Open Era titles (men)Bjorn Borg (5, 1976-80)/Roger Federer (5, 2003-7)
Most consecutive titles (women)Martina Navratilova (6, 1982-7)
Youngest winner (men)Boris Becker (17 years, 227 days)
Youngest winner (women)Lottie Dod (15 years, 285 days)
Current men's singles championRoger Federer
Current women's singles championGarbine Muguruza
Current men's doubles championsLukasz Kubot/Marcelo Melo
Current women's doubles championsEkaterina Makarova/Elena Vesnina


Previous Wimbledon champions

Previous winners at Wimbledon (in the Open Era)

YearMen's championRunner-upWomen's championRunner-up
1968Rod Laver (3)Tony RocheBillie Jean King (3)Judy Tegart Dalton
1969Rod Laver (4)John NewcombeAnn JonesBillie Jean King
1970John Newcombe (2)Ken RosewallMargaret CourtBillie Jean King
1971John Newcombe (3)Stan SmithEvonne GoolagongMargaret Court
1972Stan SmithIlie NastaseBillie Jean King (4)Evonne Goolagong
1973Jan KodesAlex MetreveliBillie Jean King (5)Chris Evert
1974Jimmy Connors Ken RosewallChris EvertOlga Mozorova
1975Arthur AsheJimmy ConnorsBillie Jean King (6)Evonne Goolagong Cawley
1976Bjorn BorgIlie NastaseChris Evert (2)Evonne Goolagong Cawley
1977Bjorn Borg (2)Jimmy ConnorsVirginia WadeBetty Stove
1978Bjorn Borg (3)Jimmy ConnorsMartina NavratilovaChris Evert
1979Bjorn Borg (4)Roscoe TannerMartina Navratilova (2)Chris Evert-Lloyd
1980Bjorn Borg (5)John McEnroeEvonne Goolagong Cawley (2)Chris Evert-Lloyd
1981John McEnroeBjorn BorgChris Evert-Lloyd (3)Hana Mandlikova
1982Jimmy Connors (2)John McEnroeMartina Navratilova (3)Chris Evert-Lloyd
1983John McEnroe (2)Chris LewisMartina Navratilova (4)Andrea Jaeger
1984John McEnroe (3)Jimmy ConnorsMartina Navratilova (5)Chris Evert-Lloyd
1985Boris BeckerKevin CurrenMartina Navratilova (6)Chris Evert-Lloyd
1986Boris Becker (2)Ivan LendlMartina Navratilova (7)Hana Mandlikova
1987Pat CashIvan LendlMartina Navratilova (8)Steffi Graf
1988Stefan EdbergBoris BeckerSteffi GrafMartina Navratilova
1989Boris Becker (3)Stefan EdbergSteffi Graf (2)Martina Navratilova
1990Stefan Edberg (2)Boris BeckerMartina Navratilova (9)Zina Garrison
1991Michael StichBoris BeckerSteffi Graf (3)Gabriela Sabatini
1992Andre AgassiGoran IvanisevicSteffi Graf (4)Monica Seles
1993Pete SamprasJim CourierSteffi Graf (5)Jana Novotna
1994Pete Sampras (2)Goran IvanisevicConchita MartinezMartina Navratilova
1995Pete Sampras (3)Boris BeckerSteffi Graf (6)Arantxa Sanchez Vicario
1996Richard KrajicekMaliVai WashingtonSteffi Graf (7)Arantxa Sanchez Vicario
1997Pete Sampras (4)Cedric PiolineMartina HingisJana Novotna
1998Pete Sampras (5)Goran IvanisevicJana NovotnaNathalie Tauziat
1999Pete Sampras (6)Andre AgassiLindsay DavenportSteffi Graf
2000Pete Sampras (7)Patrick RafterVenus Williams Lindsay Davenport
2001Goran IvanisevicPatrick RafterVenus Williams (2)Justine Henin
2002Lleyton HewittDavid NalbandianSerena WilliamsVenus Williams
2003Roger FedererMark PhilippoussisSerena Williams (2)Venus Williams
2004Roger Federer (2)Andy RoddickMaria SharapovaSerena Williams
2005Roger Federer (3)Andy RoddickVenus Williams (3)Lindsay Davenport
2006Roger Federer (4)Rafael NadalAmelie MauresmoJustine Henin
2007Roger Federer (5)Rafael NadalVenus Williams (4)Marion Bartoli
2008Rafael NadalRoger FedererVenus Williams (5)Serena Williams
2009Roger Federer (6)Andy RoddickSerena Williams (3)Venus Williams
2010Rafael Nadal (2)Tomas BerdychSerena Williams (4)Vera Zvonareva
2011Novak DjokovicRafael NadalPetra KvitovaMaria Sharapova
2012Roger Federer (7)Andy MurraySerena Williams (5)Agnieszka Radwanska
2013Andy MurrayNovak DjokovicMarion BartoliSabine Lisicki
2014Novak Djokovic (2)Roger FedererPetra Kvitova (2)Eugenie Bouchard
2015Novak Djokovic (3)Roger FedererSerena Williams (6)Garbine Muguruza
2016Andy Murray (2)Milos RaonicSerena Williams (7)Angelique Kerber
2017Roger Federer (8)Marin CilicGarbine MuguruzaVenus Williams

NB: Active players' names are in bold

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Wimbledon 2018 live stream and order of play for Monday 2 July: Roger Federer, Serena Williams and Caroline Wozniacki start Wimbledon campaigns on day one

First-round matches are live from Wimbledon from 11.30am BST on Monday 2 July with defending champion Roger Federer kicking off play on Centre Court at 1pm BST: Find out how to stream Wimbledon tennis matches live online and more

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