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The week-long Davis Cup Finals take place in Madrid from 22-28 November 2021. Bookmaker bet365 are offering customers the opportunity to watch a live stream of the matches alongside in-play betting.

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Davis Cup Schedule 2021

Due to the global health crisis, the 2020 Davis Cup Finals will now be played in 2021.

The week-long finale of the Davis Cup was scheduled to be played at the Caja Magica in Madrid from 23-29 November 2020.

It will now be played at the same venue from 22-28 November 2021, and be known as the 2021 Davis Cup Finals.

The draw for the 2021 Davis Cup Finals has already been conducted but the schedule has not yet been released.

Davis Cup Finals Draw

The draw for the 2021 Davis Cup Finals has been completed.

Here is the full draw for the 2021 Davis Cup Finals, live from Madrid’s Caja Magica from 22-28 November:

Group A: Spain (1), Russia, Ecuador

Group B: Canada (2), Kazakhstan, Sweden

Group C: France (3), Great Britain, Czech Republic

Group D: Croatia (4), Australia, Hungary

Group E: USA (5), Italy, Colombia

Group F: Serbia (6), Germany, Austria

The top nation in each group, as well as the two best-performing runners-up, will advance to the quarterfinals when the straightforward elimination stages begin.

Davis Cup Format

The Davis Cup was played in a radical new format in 2019 which continues in 2021.

The final 18 nations will compete at a week-long, season-ending tournament at a neutral site. The 2021 Davis Cup Finals will be played at the Caja Magica in Madrid from 22-28 November. The 2020 Davis Cup Finals were cancelled due to the global health crisis.

The world’s top 24 nations will compete in a home-or-away qualifying round in February, with the 12 winning teams advancing to the final tournament. They will be joined by the four semifinalists from the previous year along with two wildcard teams – the 2019 semifinalists were Spain, Canada, Russia and Great Britain. They are joined in the 2021 Davis Cup Finals draw by wildcards France and Serbia.

Qualifying ties for the 2021 Davis Cup Finals were completed in March 2020, with the following nations successfully qualifying: Australia, Austria, Colombia, Croatia, Czech Republic, Ecuador, Germany, Hungary, Italy, Kazakhstan, Sweden and the USA.

The 18 teams who qualify for the finals will be placed into six groups of three teams to compete in round-robin play. The six group winners, along with the two teams with the best records through round-robin play, advance to the quarterfinals.

The format of ties has also changed. At the finals, the ties will consist of three rubbers, two singles and a doubles match – all played as best-of-three set matches instead of best-of-five sets.

Davis Cup Finals 2021 – The 18 Nations

Here is some information about the nations which are so far confirmed to be taking part in the 2021 Davis Cup Finals when they are played in Madrid from 22-28 November.


The inaugural new-look Davis Cup Finals rather gave the lie to the notion of a neutral venue as Spain, passionately supported by the home crowd at the Caja Magica, won their sixth Davis Cup title and their first since 2011.

Led by 20-time Grand Slam champion Rafael Nadal, supported by top-15 player Roberto Bautista Agut – who had to leave the team mid-week due to the tragic, sudden death of his father, but returned to secure a crucial singles victory in the final – Spain won five of six rubbers in their group to reach the semifinals. Up against Great Britain, Nadal and Pablo Carreno Busta won the decisive doubles to reach the final, where they defeated the young Canada team led by Felix Auger-Aliassime and Denis Shapovalov.

Spain will hope to once again draw upon the leadership of Nadal and Bautista Agut, supported by Pablo Carreno Busta, at the 2021 Davis Cup Finals.


The revamped Davis Cup Finals format clearly suited Canada, as the nation reached their first final in Davis Cup history.

Drawn in a tough group with the USA and Italy, big-serving Vasek Pospisil – on the comeback trail from back surgery – and Denis Shapovalov, who had just won his first ATP Tour career title in Stockholm, combined to push Canada into the knockout stages where they defied expectations by beating Australia in the quarterfinals and then Russia in the semifinals, with Shapovalov securing a crucial singles win over Karen Khachanov in the latter.

Shapovalov and Felix Auger-Aliassime were unable to get singles wins over Nadal and Bautista Agut in the final, however, but Canada should be a formidable prospect in 2021; Shapovalov reached the quarterfinals of the US Open and the semifinals of the Rome Masters during a strong 2020 season, while Auger-Aliassime made three ATP Tour finals.


Dealt a blow by the withdrawal of US Open finalist Daniil Medvedev before the tournament started, Russia nevertheless shone at the Davis Cup Finals thanks to the efforts of 2018 Paris Masters champion Karen Khachanov and Andrey Rublev, a young, fearsome talent sidelined by a back injury earlier in his career but now coming back strong.

Khachanov and Rublev secured Russia’s place in the semifinals when they defeated Novak Djokovic and Viktor Troicki in a third-set tie-break to end a memorable decisive doubles rubber, which saw the heartbroken Serbian team in tears in their press conference afterwards. But they found themselves on the wrong end of a similar scoreline against the Canadian pairing of Pospisil and Shapovalov in the semifinals.

Rublev joined Medvedev in the top 10 in 2020 while Khachanov held steady in the top 20, and the trio look like a real threat to capture Russia’s third Davis Cup title in 2021.

Great Britain

Having memorably become champions for the first time in 79 years when they defeated Belgium in 2015, Great Britain were dealt a blow early at the Davis Cup Finals when Andy Murray, the three-time Grand Slam champion, incurred a groin injury during his very first match and was forced to sit out the rest of the tournament.

However, Kyle Edmund and Dan Evans – ably supported by doubles specialists Jamie Murray and Neal Skupski – stepped up to the plate and not only led Great Britain out of their group, but defeated Germany in the quarterfinals with Edmund and Evans scoring victories in singles over Philipp Kohlschreiber and Jan-Lennard Struff. Their run was ended by the might of Spain in the semifinals, but they will hope that Murray is fit to lead the team once more in 2021 as they have secured automatic qualification.


Tied with Great Britain as the third most successful nation in Davis Cup history with ten titles to their name, France have often struggled in recent times despite a deep bench and very enviable talent pool to draw on.

Champions in 2017 when they defeated Belgium, France were denied by Croatia in the last ‘traditional’ Davis Cup final in 2018 and did not impress at the Davis Cup Finals in 2019, failing to make it to the quarterfinals after losing to Serbia and beating Japan.

Granted a wildcard for the 2021 Finals, France will hope to do better as they look to Gael Monfils, Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, Richard Gasquet and Pierre-Hugues Herbert; they may also be able to call upon big-serving Ugo Humbert and wildcard Hugo Gaston, who impressed at the French Open in 2020.


One of the most memorable images of the inaugural Davis Cup Finals in 2019 was that of the entire Serbian team in tears during the press conference which followed their narrow quarterfinal defeat to Canada, the team having wanted so badly to win the title as a tribute to their retiring teammate Janko Tipsarevic.

Serbia have been given a wildcard to the 2021 Davis Cup Finals and we should expect the 2010 champions to return revitalized, led by world no. 1 Novak Djokovic, Filip Krajinovic and veteran captain Nenad Zimonjic. There is also 21-year-old Miomir Kecmanovic, who won his first ATP Tour title in 2020.


The second most successful nation in Davis Cup history behind the USA, Australia have struggled recently to make the same impact, with the most recent of their 28 titles coming in 2003.

Australia went 2-0 in ties in the group stages, compiling a 5-1 win-loss record in rubbers as they took on Belgium and Colombia to reach the quarterfinals at the 2019 Davis Cup Finals. However, they fell to Canada in the final eight: Wins for Vasek Pospisil and Alex de Minaur saw the tie head to a decisive doubles rubber, but the combination of Pospisil and Shapovalov prevailed over John Peers and Jordan Thompson.


One of five nations to be making their Davis Cup Finals debut in 2021, Austria secured their place in the final 18 without the aid of their top player Dominic Thiem, although they will be hoping that he is available when November’s tournament comes around.

Austria, who have never reached a Davis Cup final, hosted Uruguay for March’s qualifying tie and scored a 3-1 victory despite the absence of Thiem. Dennis Novak recorded singles wins over Cuevas brothers Pablo and Martin, and Jurgen Melzer and Olivier Marach combined for a narrow three-set doubles victory over Ariel Behar and Pablo Cuevas.


Having qualified for the Davis Cup Finals for the second year in a row, Colombia will be keen to improve on their record from 2019 – they won only one of the six rubbers they played against Australia and Belgium, a doubles victory courtesy of Juan-Sebastian Cabal and Robert Farah.

Colombia secured a return to the 18-nation finals when they defeated 2016 Davis Cup champions Argentina in a Bogota tie which saw a doubles win for Cabal and Farah and two singles wins for Daniel Elahi Galan, who improved to 6-3 in Davis Cup singles.


Another team hoping to improve on their 2019 Davis Cup Finals performance, Croatia qualified for the 2021 Finals with a 3-1 win over India. Borna Gojo got his first Davis Cup singles win, while Marin Cilic, the 2014 US Open champion and leader of the team, came up trumps with two singles wins, dropping just one game as he secured victory with a 6-0, 6-1 victory over Sumit Nagal in the fourth rubber.

Croatia were the last team to win the ‘traditional’ Davis Cup, beating France in the 2018 final, but did not win a single rubber at the Finals in 2019, with Cilic unavailable and Borna Coric struggling with injury.

Czech Republic

The Czech Republic enjoyed a period as a real Davis Cup powerhouse during the early part of the 2010s, winning back-to-back titles in 2012-13, but with their golden pairing of Radek Stepanek and Tomas Berdych now retired, it is difficult to see them as a Davis Cup-winning side and they failed to qualify for the inaugural Davis Cup Finals when they lost to the Netherlands in qualifying.

Jiri Vesely and Lukas Rosol combined for a 3-1 victory over Slovakia in Bratislava to secure a berth for the Czech Republic at the 2021 Davis Cup Finals.


Another Davis Cup Finals debutant nation in 2021 is Ecuador, who were able to secure their place with a 3-0 victory over Japan in qualifying.

The host nation had already been hit hard, with the tie in Miki having to be played behind closed doors due to public health concerns, Japan’s no. 1 player Kei Nishikori not quite fully recovered from the elbow injury that has kept him off court since last August and their no. 2, Yoshihito Nishioka, opting not to travel from the USA for fear he would not be able to return.

Under the circumstances, Ecuador’s Emilio Gomez, Roberto Quiroz and the doubles pairing of Gonzalez Escobar and Diego Hidalgo were able to secure a place in November’s Davis Cup Finals.


Three-time Davis Cup champions Germany will once more feature in the Davis Cup Finals line-up after scoring a 4-1 win over Belarus, with two singles wins for big-serving Jan-Lennard Struff and a doubles win for Kevin Krawietz and Andreas Mies.

Despite the absence of top player Alexander Zverev, who has been vocal about his disinterest in representing Germany in this new format Davis Cup, Germany were able to make it to the quarterfinals of the 2019 Davis Cup Finals but suffered an 0-2 defeat to Great Britain.


Another nation making their first appearance at the Davis Cup Finals will be Hungary, who scored a superb 3-2 victory over Belgium in the qualifying tie in March.

Belgium, who have twice reached the Davis Cup final in recent years, were without top player David Goffin and reliable Davis Cup performer Steve Darcis as they travelled to Debrecen, and the hosts took full advantage. Hungarian no. 1 Marton Fucsovics scored two singles victories, the second in the fifth and decisive rubber after Attila Balazs had stepped up to the plate with a win over Kimmer Coppejans to keep the tie alive on day two.


Like Japan, Italy were forced to host a Davis Cup tie behind closed doors and without spectators due to public health concerns after the coronavirus outbreak. But veteran captain Corrado Barrazzutti’s men stepped up to the challenge, with Fabio Fognini, Gianluca Mager, Stefano Travaglia and the doubles pairing of Simone Bolelli and Fognini all contributing a point to a 4-0 victory over South Korea.

Italy will be hoping to improve on their performance at the 2019 Davis Cup Finals, which saw them go 0-2 in the group stages with defeats to the USA and Canada.


Narrowly missing out on a place in the quarterfinals at the 2019 Davis Cup Finals after going 1-1 vs Great Britain and the Netherlands, Kazakhstan will hope to do better when they return for the 2021 edition.

The Kazakhs secured their place among the final 18 nations with a 3-1 win over the Netherlands. Hosting the tie in Nur-Sultan, Kazkhstan lost the first rubber of the tie when Robin Haase beat Mikhail Kukushkin, but then reeled off three straight rubbers with singles wins for big-serving, mercurial Alexander Bublik and a doubles victory for Andrey Golubev and Aleksandr Nedovyesov.


Another one of those nations who has found it difficult to live up to past glories in recent years, seven-time champions Sweden will be making their first appearance at the Davis Cup Finals in 2021, having missed out in 2019.

The Ymer brothers, Mikael and Elias, will be key to the side in Madrid in November, with Mikael scoring two singles wins to make a major contribution to Sweden’s 3-1 win over Chile in Stockholm in March.


The most successful nation in Davis Cup history with 32 titles to their credit, the USA have not reached a Davis Cup final since 2007 and did not impress at the 2019 Davis Cup Finals as they failed to make it out of the group, beating Italy 2-1 but suffering a 1-2 defeat to Canada when Vasek Pospisil and Denis Shapovalov scored singles wins over Reilly Opelka and Taylor Fritz.

The USA did not drop a single set in a 4-0 victory over Uzbekistan in Honolulu, securing their place at the 2020 Davis Cup Finals with victories for Opelka, Fritz and Bob and Mike Bryan.

About the Davis Cup

Starting off as a competition between the USA and Great Britain all the way back in 1900, the Davis Cup has transformed into the biggest annual international team competition in global sport, with a total of 132 nations taking part in the 2018 edition.

The Davis Cup concept was first established by four members of the Harvard University tennis team, who were eager to create a match between the USA and Great Britain, who were then playing under the name of the British Isles. The two national organisations agreed and the idea was brought to reality, with one of the four players from Harvard – Dwight Davis – designing the format and trophy, buying the silverware with his own money. The tournament was originally named the International Lawn Tennis Challenge, but it soon became known as the Davis Cup after Dwight Davis’s trophy, which was designed by William Durgin and Rowland Rhodes. USA beat the British Isles 3-0 at the Longwood Cricket Club in Boston and have since gone onto dominate the Davis Cup over the course of the next 118 years, winning a record 32 titles.

France, Austria, Belgium and Australasia (comprised of players from Australia and New Zealand) joined the Davis Cup in 1905 as the competition expanded for the first time, and by 1920, there were over 20 nations competing all over the world. USA, Great Britain and Australasia maintained a stranglehold on the Davis Cup in the early years, but their period of dominance was halted by France in 1927, who went on to win the title for the next six consecutive years – an achievement only bettered by USA from 1920-26. USA, Great Britain and Australia would go on to take control of the competition again from the 1930s – and it wasn’t until the 1970s that any other country would take home the trophy as South Africa, Sweden and Italy won their first titles in 1974, 1975 and 1976 respectively.

It was in 1969 – a year after the start of the Open Era in tennis – that the Davis Cup underwent a significant change of format and major expansion. The Challenge Round was scrapped, which meant that the reigning champion would have to play in every round, instead of gaining a bye straight into the final the following year, while 50 nations were now competing in the Davis Cup as the competition swiftly grew in popularity around the world, with Czechoslovakia joining the first-time winners honours roll in 1980.

The World Group format of 16 teams was introduced into the Davis Cup in 1981, with the remaining teams split into regional Zone Groups with promotion and relegation from each zone brought into play. This was also the first year that the Davis Cup gained sponsorship, agreeing to a commercial partnership with NEC, which allowed prize money to be awarded for the first time – giving further incentive for top players to take part. Sweden and Germany would join the likes of Australia, USA and France as dominant forces and combine for seven of the next 15 Davis Cups, while Spain would emerge as a powerhouse of the 00s, winning the title five times and finishing runner-up on two more occasions.

The Davis Cup would welcome 100 nations for the first time in 1993, while BNP Paribas took over as the competition’s sponsor in 2002 – a partnership that remains to this day. Czech Republic won the competition’s 100th final in 2012, beating Spain 3-2 in a dramatic final, while Switzerland and Argentina would go on to win their first Davis Cups in 2014 and 2016 respectively. Great Britain (2015) and France (2017) also returned to the winners circle after long droughts. Croatia became the last champions of the ‘real’ or traditional-style Davis Cup when they beat France in the 2018 final.

Spain became the first nation to win the ‘new’ Davis Cup in 2019 after triumphing at the Davis Cup Finals at the Caja Magica in Madrid. Top-10 players Rafael Nadal, Novak Djokovic, Matteo Berrettini, Roberto Bautista Agut and Gael Monfils all featured at the week-long event which saw defending champions Croatia, who were without top player Marin Cilic, eliminated in the round-robin stage.

Serbia, Russia, Australia, Canada, Great Britain, Germany, Argentina and Spain all reached the quarterfinals. Russia’s Karen Khachanov and Andrey Rublev teamed up to eliminate Serbia in a dramatic tie which left every member of the Serbian team, including Djokovic, in tears, while Canada – led by Denis Shapovalov and big-serving Vasek Pospisil – eliminated Australia. Powerful performances by Dan Evans and Kyle Edmund powered Great Britain to victory over Germany while Nadal won his singles and a decisive doubles rubber to lead Spain to a win over Argentina despite the sudden absence of Bautista Agut, whose father had shockingly died mid-week.

Both semifinals went to a decisive doubles rubber. Pospisil and Shapovalov ended the run of Rublev and Khachanov to put Canada into the final – something they had never managed once in the history of the traditional-style Davis Cup. Nadal was once again crucial to Spain’s victory, winning his singles and teaming up with Feliciano Lopez to win the decisive doubles over Great Britain’s Jamie Murray and Neal Skupski.

Bautista Agut surprisingly returned for the final and won the first point for Spain versus Felix Auger-Aliassime, with Nadal sealing a 2-0 victory for the hosts with a win over Shapovalov. It was the sixth time Spain had won the Davis Cup.

The 2020 Davis Cup Finals were cancelled due to the global health crisis, and will now be played in Madrid as the 2021 Davis Cup Finals.

Davis Cup Champions (Open Era)

Here is a list of the nations who have won the Davis Cup in the Open Era (since 1968), as well as the team they beat in the final.

Year Champion Runner-up
1968 USA (20) Australia
1969 USA (21) Romania
1970 USA (22) West Germany
1971 USA (23) Romania
1972 USA (24) Romania
1973 Australia (23) USA
1974 South Africa India
1975 Sweden Czechoslovakia
1976 Italy Chile
1977 Australia (24) Italy
1978 USA (25) Great Britain
1979 USA (26) Italy
1980 Czechoslovakia Italy
1981 USA (27) Argentina
1982 USA (28) France
1983 Australia (25) Sweden
1984 Sweden (2) USA
1985 Sweden (3) West Germany
1986 Australia (26) Sweden
1987 Sweden (4) India
1988 West Germany Sweden
1989 West Germany (2) Sweden
1990 USA (29) Australia
1991 France (7) USA
1992 USA (30) Switzerland
1993 Germany (3) Australia
1994 Sweden (5) Russia
1995 USA (31) Russia
1996 France (8) Sweden
1997 Sweden (6) USA
1998 Sweden (7) Italy
1999 Australia (27) France
2000 Spain Australia
2001 France (9) Australia
2002 Russia France
2003 Australia (28) Spain
2004 Spain (2) USA
2005 Croatia Slovakia
2006 Russia (2) Argentina
2007 USA (32) Russia
2008 Spain (3) Argentina
2009 Spain (4) Czech Republic
2010 Serbia France
2011 Spain (5) Argentina
2012 Czech Republic (2) Spain
2013 Czech Republic (3) Serbia
2014 Switzerland France
2015 Great Britain (10) Belgium
2016 Argentina Croatia
2017 France (10) Belgium
2018 Croatia (2) France
2019 Spain (5) Canada


Most Successful Davis Cup Nations

Nation Titles Most recent Finals reached Most recent
USA 32 2007 29 2004
Australia 28 2003 19 2001
France 10 2017 9 2018
Great Britain 10 2015 8 1978
Sweden 7 1998 5 1996
Spain 6 2019 4 2012
Czech Republic 3 2013 2 2009
Germany 3 1993 2 1985
Croatia 2 2018 1 2016
Russia 2 2006 3 2007
Argentina 1 2016 4 2011
Italy 1 1976 6 1998
Serbia 1 2010 1 2013
South Africa 1 1974
Switzerland 1 2014 1 1992
Belgium 3 2017
India 3 1987
Romania 3 1972
Canada 1 2019
Slovakia 1 2005
Chile 1 1976
Mexico 1 1962
Japan 1 1921

Davis Cup Records & Statistics

Most titles

USA – 32

Most consecutive ties won

The USA won 17 consecutive Davis Cup ties between 1968-1973

Most consecutive rubbers won

Australia won 28 consecutive rubbers between 1955 and 1957

Most games in a tie

Overall: 327 games were played in India’s 3-2 win over Australia in 1974

Since the introduction of the tie-break in 1989: 281 games were played in Romania’s 3-2 win over Ecuador in 2003

Longest tie

Romania’s 3-2 win over Ecuador in 2003 lasted 21 hours and 37 minutes

Five by five

There have been two instances in Davis Cup history of all five rubbers going to five sets:

  • Romania d. Ecuador 3-2, 2003 World Group play-offs
  • Yugoslavia d. France 3-2, 1946 Europe semifinal

Longest rubber by games – singles

Overall: 100 games were played in Harry Fritz’s defeat of Jorge Andrew during Canada’s 4-1 victory over Venezuela in 1982

Since the introduction of the tie-break in 1989: 82 games were played in Radek Stepanek’s defeat of Ivo Karlovic during Czech Republic’s 4-1 victory over Croatia in 2009

Since the introduction of the fifth-set tie-break in 2016: 61 games were played in Wishaya Trongcharoenchaikul’s defeat of Aisam Qureshi during Pakistan’s 3-2 victory over Thailand in 2017, and in Nicolaas Scholtz’s defeat of Gregor Zemlja during South Africa’s 5-0 victory over Slovenia in 2017

Longest rubber by games – doubles

Overall: 122 games were played in Stan Smith/Erik van Dillen’s defeat of Patricio Cornejo Seckel/Jaime Fillol during the USA’s 4-0 defeat of Chile in 1973

Since the introduction of the tie-break in 1989: 91 games were played in Tomas Berdych/Lukas Rosol’s defeat of Stan Wawrinka/Marco Chiudinelli during Czech Republic’s 3-2 defeat of Switzerland in 2013

Since the introduction of the fifth-set tie-break in 2016: 62 games were played in Aleksander Lazov/Vasko Mladenovic’s defeat of Tuna Altuna/Cem Ilkel during Turkey’s 3-2 victory over Bulgaria in 2016

Longest rubber in elapsed time

Singles: Leonardo Mayer’s defeat of Joao Souza during Argentina’s 3-2 victory over Brazil in 2015 lasted six hours, 43 minutes

Doubles: Tomas Berdych/Lukas Rosol’s defeat of Stan Wawrinka/Marco Chiudinelli during Czech Republic’s 3-2 victory over Switzerland in 2013 lasted seven hours, one minute

Best performances by unseeded nations

There have been four occasions on which unseeded nations have won the Davis Cup:

  • 2005: Croatia d. Slovakia, 3-2
  • 2010: Serbia d. France, 3-2
  • 2014: Switzerland d. France, 3-1
  • 2015: Great Britain d. Belgium, 3-1

There have been 12 occasions on which unseeded nations have finished runner-up at the Davis Cup:

  • 1982, France (lost to USA)
  • 1985, Germany (lost to Sweden)
  • 1987, India (lost to Sweden)
  • 1990, Australia (lost to USA)
  • 1992, Switzerland (lost to USA)
  • 1993, Australia (lost to Germany)
  • 1994, Russia (lost to Sweden)
  • 2005, Slovakia (lost to Croatia)
  • 2009, Czech Republic (lost to Spain)
  • 2010, France (lost to Serbia)
  • 2015, Belgium (lost to Great Britain)
  • 2016, Croatia (lost to Argentina)

Most rubbers won

Singles – Nicolo Pietrangeli, Italy (78)

Doubles – Leander Paes, India (43)

Overall – Nicolo Pietrangeli, Italy (120)

Most ties played

Domenico Vinci, San Marino – 93

Longest winning streak

Marcos Baghdatis of Cyprus won 36 consecutive Davis Cup rubbers



The 2021 Davis Cup Finals take place in Madrid from 22-28 November. Bookmaker bet365 are offering customers the opportunity to watch a live stream of the matches alongside in-play betting.