2011 Wimbledon Championships

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2011 Wimbledon Championships
2011 Wimbledon Championships poster.jpg
Date 20 June – 3 July
Edition 125th
Category Grand Slam (ITF)
Draw 128S/64D/48XD
Prize money £14,600,000
Surface Grass
Location Church Road
SW19, Wimbledon,
London, United Kingdom
Venue All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club
Attendance 494,761
Champions
Men's Singles
Serbia Novak Djokovic
Women's Singles
Czech Republic Petra Kvitová
Men's Doubles
United States Bob Bryan / United States Mike Bryan
Women's Doubles
Czech Republic Květa Peschke / Slovenia Katarina Srebotnik
Mixed Doubles
Austria Jürgen Melzer / Czech Republic Iveta Benešová
Boys' Singles
Australia Luke Saville
Girls' Singles
Australia Ashleigh Barty
Boys' Doubles
United Kingdom George Morgan / Croatia Mate Pavić
Girls' Doubles
Canada Eugenie Bouchard / United States Grace Min
Gentlemen's Invitation Doubles
Netherlands Jacco Eltingh / Netherlands Paul Haarhuis
Ladies' Invitation Doubles
United States Lindsay Davenport / Switzerland Martina Hingis
Senior Gentlemen's Invitation Doubles
Australia Pat Cash / Australia Mark Woodforde
Wheelchair Men's Doubles
Netherlands Maikel Scheffers / Netherlands Ronald Vink
Wheelchair Women's Doubles
Netherlands Esther Vergeer / Netherlands Sharon Walraven
← 2010 · Wimbledon Championships · 2012 →

The 2011 Wimbledon Championships was a tennis tournament played on grass courts at the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club in Wimbledon, London in England.[1] It was the 125th edition of the Wimbledon Championships and were held from 20 June to 3 July 2011, it was the third Grand Slam tennis event of the year and was part of the ATP World Tour, the WTA Tour, the ITF Junior Tour and the NEC Tour. The championships were organised by the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club and the International Tennis Federation.

In the professional tournaments there were two new singles champions for the first time since 2002: Novak Djokovic and Petra Kvitová. By reaching the final Djokovic also claimed the World No. 1 in the ATP rankings from Rafael Nadal, while Kvitová became the first Grand Slam event winner born in the 1990s. In the doubles the Bryan brothers claimed the men's title for a second time, and equalled the overall Grand Slam tournament record of 11 set by the Woodies, Mark Woodforde and Todd Woodbridge. In the women's doubles Katarina Srebotnik won her first ladies major title after making four previous major finals. Srebotnik won alongside Květa Peschke; this was Peschke's first major title. In the mixed doubles Jürgen Melzer won his second major title, and first in the mixed doubles as he partnered Iveta Benešová to her first major title; in total, players from the Czech Republic (Kvitová, Peschke, and Benešová) were champions in three of the five main tour events in the tournament.

In the junior tournaments both the boys and girls singles titles were won by Australians. Luke Saville won the boys title while Ashleigh Barty became the first Australian in 31 years to win the girls title. In the doubles there was home success as Brit George Morgan and Croatian Mate Pavić won their maiden junior Grand Slam tournament titles, the girls doubles title was claimed by Canadian Eugenie Bouchard and American Grace Min.

In the wheelchair events Esther Vergeer and Sharon Walraven retained their doubles title, this was Vergeer's third successive win at the championships and meant that she was still unbeaten at Wimbledon. In the men's event Maikel Scheffers and Ronald Vink completed a team career Grand Slam, as they won the only title they had previously failed to win as a team.

The legends events titles were won by the teams of: Lindsay Davenport and Martina Hingis, the Dutch pair of Jacco Eltingh and Paul Haarhuis, and the Australian pair of Pat Cash and Mark Woodforde.

Tournament[edit]

2011 Wimbledon champions

The 125th edition of the tournament saw two new courts opened. A new showcourt, Court No. 3, and a new Court No. 4 opened on the first day of the championships. Court No. 3 was opened by The Duke of Kent, President of the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club, who unveiled a plaque marking the occasion.[2] A total of 19 courts were used for competition play and a further 22 for practice, the capacity of the grounds was thus increased by 1,000 to 38,500.[3][4]

On a commercial front, Sony became a sponsor of the championships for the first time, while Jacob's Creek and Lavazza replaced Blossom Hill and Nescafe as official wine and coffee of the tournament.[5] Qualifying for all events took place at the Bank of England Sports Ground, Roehampton,[4] the grass was of the Perennial Ryegrass type and cut to 8mm.[6]

125th anniversary[edit]

The 2011 championships were the 125th to be held since 1877, excluding the years 1915–1918 and 1940–1945, when the event was not held due to the two world wars. To mark the occasion a number of special events and activities occurred. Blue Peter broadcast a special programme looking at the championships, past, present and future, which was screened on the second Monday of the tournament. Four 30-minute documentaries charting the history of the championships were commissioned. A new exhibition known as the queue was held in the All England Club's Museum celebrating the people who queue each year for tickets to the championship;[7] in addition, a range of licensed merchandise featuring the "125" logo was released; the ball boy and ball girl uniforms had this logo. The shoes provided by Fila had the words "125 years" and the logo printed on them, the balls provided by Slazenger also had "125 years" stamped onto them, and a special can design was used. Lanson champagne, which is served on the grounds, had "125 years" stamped on the bottle. Finally, to celebrate the anniversary there was a community art project in which participants were asked to "interpret" an unstrung wooden tennis racket "in a medium of their choosing".[8]

HSBC held a series of polls on the Wimbledon website to find the 10 greatest things about the championships. The polls consisted of anything from greatest character to best final;[9] in addition the bank also teamed up with the Sports Technology Institute at Loughborough University; to predict how tennis would develop over the next 25 years up to 2036; the 150th Wimbledon and 100 years since Fred Perry, the last British male winner of the championships, won.[10]

Point and prize money distribution[edit]

Point distribution[edit]

Below are the tables with the point distribution for each discipline of the tournament.[11][12][13][14][15]

Senior points[edit]

Event W F SF QF Round of 16 Round of 32 Round of 64 Round of 128 Q Q3 Q2 Q1
Men's Singles 2000 1200 720 360 180 90 45 10 25 16 8 0
Men's Doubles 0 N/A N/A 0 0
Women's Singles 1400 900 500 280 160 100 5 60 50 40 2
Women's Doubles 5 N/A 48 N/A 0 0

Prize money[edit]

The total prize money for 2011 championships was £14,600,000, the winner of the men's and women's singles title earned £1,100,000.[16][17][18]

Event W F SF QF Round of 16 Round of 32 Round of 64 Round of 128 Q3 Q2 Q1
Singles £1,100,000 £550,000 £275,000 £137,500 £68,750 £34,375 £20,125 £11,500 £7,000 £3,500 £1,750
Doubles* £250,000 £125,000 £62,500 £31,250 £16,000 £9,000 £5,250 N/A N/A N/A N/A
Mixed Doubles* £92,000 £46,000 £23,000 £10,500 £5,200 £2,600 £1,300 N/A N/A N/A N/A
Wheelchair Doubles* £7,000 £4,000 £2,500 £1,500 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A
Invitation Doubles £17,500 £14,500 £11,500 £10,500 £9,500 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A

* per team

Singles players[edit]

Gentlemen's Singles
Ladies' Singles

Day-by-day summaries[edit]

Champions[edit]

Seniors[edit]

Men's Singles[edit]

Serbia Novak Djokovic def. Spain Rafael Nadal, 6–4, 6–1, 1–6, 6–3 [19]

  • It was Djokovic's 8th title of the year and 26th of his career. It was his 2nd slam of the year and 3rd of his career, it was his first Wimbledon title.

Women's Singles[edit]

Czech Republic Petra Kvitová def. Russia Maria Sharapova, 6–3, 6–4 [20]

  • It was Kvitová's first Major title, 4th title of the year, and 5th title of her career. She was also the first Grand Slam tournament champion of either gender to be born in the 1990s.

Men's Doubles[edit]

United States Bob Bryan / United States Mike Bryan def. Sweden Robert Lindstedt / Romania Horia Tecău, 6–3, 6–4, 7–6(7–2) [21][22]

  • It was the Bryan brothers's second Wimbledon title, 6th title of the year, and 73rd title as a team. With this title they equalled the Woodies' Open era record of 11 men's Grand Slam doubles titles.

Women's Doubles[edit]

Czech Republic Květa Peschke / Slovenia Katarina Srebotnik def. Germany Sabine Lisicki / Australia Samantha Stosur, 6–3, 6–1 [23][24]

  • It was Peschke's first Wimbledon title, 4th title of the year, and 20th title of her career. It was Srebotnik's first Wimbledon title, 3rd title of the year, and 27th title of her career.

Mixed Doubles[edit]

Austria Jürgen Melzer / Czech Republic Iveta Benešová def. India Mahesh Bhupathi / Russia Elena Vesnina, 6–3, 6–2 [25][26]

Juniors[edit]

Boys' Singles[edit]

Australia Luke Saville def. United Kingdom Liam Broady, 2–6, 6–4, 6–2 [27][28]

Girls' Singles[edit]

Australia Ashleigh Barty def. Russia Irina Khromacheva, 7–5, 7–6(7–3) [29]

Boys' Doubles[edit]

United Kingdom George Morgan / Croatia Mate Pavić def. United Kingdom Oliver Golding / Czech Republic Jiří Veselý, 3–6, 6–4, 7–5 [30]

Girls' Doubles[edit]

Canada Eugenie Bouchard / United States Grace Min def. Netherlands Demi Schuurs / China Tang Haochen, 5–7, 6–2, 7–5 [31]

Invitation[edit]

Gentlemen's Invitation Doubles[edit]

Netherlands Jacco Eltingh / Netherlands Paul Haarhuis def. Sweden Jonas Björkman / Australia Todd Woodbridge, 3–6, 6–3, [13–11]

Ladies' Invitation Doubles[edit]

United States Lindsay Davenport / Switzerland Martina Hingis def. United States Martina Navratilova / Czech Republic Jana Novotná, 6–4, 6–4

Senior Gentlemen's Invitation Doubles[edit]

Australia Pat Cash / Australia Mark Woodforde def. United Kingdom Jeremy Bates / Sweden Anders Järryd, 6–3, 5–7, [10–5]

Wheelchair[edit]

Wheelchair Men's Doubles[edit]

Netherlands Maikel Scheffers / Netherlands Ronald Vink def. France Stéphane Houdet / France Michaël Jeremiasz, 7–5, 6–2 [32]

Wheelchair Women's Doubles[edit]

Netherlands Esther Vergeer / Netherlands Sharon Walraven def. Netherlands Jiske Griffioen / Netherlands Aniek van Koot, 6–4, 3–6, 7–5 [32]

Broadcast[edit]

The tournament was broadcast in 185 countries.[citation needed] The host broadcaster was the BBC and since the championships has linked up with Sony, the tournament was broadcast in 3D for the first time.[33] To mark the 125th anniversary, the night before the tournament began, on 19 June, the BBC broadcast a documentary, 125 years of Wimbledon: You Cannot Be Serious, looking back at memorable moments.[34]

In the United States, the championship matches aired on NBC for the 43rd and final year, the network issued a statement saying it had been outbid for the rights to future broadcasts.[35] Cable sports channel ESPN, which already shared Wimbledon coverage with NBC, will become the exclusive American broadcaster of the tournament for a 12-year period beginning in 2012. Under the agreement, all matches will air live, as opposed to tape delaying some matches as NBC has been criticised for doing.[36]

Attendance[edit]

Duke and Duchess of Cambridge watching the action from the Royal box of Centre Court

Members of the British Royal Family attended the championships, with The Duchess of Cornwall attending the tournament on the first Wednesday, on official duty, where she met six ball boys and girls before watching the days play on Centre court from the Royal box.[37] While on the second Monday The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge attended the championships, while on a private visit, the pair took in all three matches on Centre Court.[38] After the first match, which was won by British player Andy Murray, the pair briefly met him, after the Scot bowed towards them while on court at the end of the match.[39]

On the second Monday temperatures topped 30 degrees, and a 146 patrons needed medical assistance by 16:30, due to the heat, this was a significant rise compared to other days as in the two days previous days of the championships 90 and 87 people were treated respectively.[40]

Protests[edit]

On the middle Saturday, 14 people were arrested at the gate when trying to obtain access to the grounds, the All England Club shut the gates of the ground forcing spectators who had camped overnight to wait outside for 45 minutes before letting them in at 11.15 am. The group wore yellow shirts and had paint and other equipment to make banners once inside of the ground. A source stated that the group were planning to demonstrate against government policy.[41]

Singles seeds[edit]

The following are the seeded players and notable players who withdrew from the event.

Men's Singles[edit]

The Men's singles seeds is arranged on a surface-based system to reflect more accurately the individual player's grass court achievement as per the following formula:

  • ATP Entry System Position points as at a week before The Championships
  • Add 100% points earned for all grass court tournaments in the past 12 months
  • add 75% points earned for best grass court tournament in the 12 months before that.[42]
Seed Rank Player Points
before
Points
defending
Points
won
Points
after
Status
1 1 Spain Rafael Nadal 12070 2000 1200 11270 Runner-up, lost to Serbia Novak Djokovic [2]
2 2 Serbia Novak Djokovic 12005 720 2000 13285 Champion, defeated Spain Rafael Nadal [1]
3 3 Switzerland Roger Federer 9230 360 360 9230 Quarterfinals lost to France Jo-Wilfried Tsonga [12]
4 4 United Kingdom Andy Murray 6855 720 720 6855 Semifinals lost to Spain Rafael Nadal [1]
5 5 Sweden Robin Söderling 4595 360 90 4325 Third round lost to Australia Bernard Tomic (Q)
6 7 Czech Republic Tomáš Berdych 3490 1200 180 2470 Fourth round lost to United States Mardy Fish [10]
7 6 Spain David Ferrer 4150 180 180 4150 Fourth round lost to France Jo-Wilfried Tsonga [12]
8 10 United States Andy Roddick 2200 180 90 2110 Third round lost to Spain Feliciano López
9 8 France Gaël Monfils 2780 90 90 2780 Third round lost to Poland Łukasz Kubot (Q)
10 9 United States Mardy Fish 2335 45 360 2650 Quarterfinals lost Spain Rafael Nadal [1]
11 11 Austria Jürgen Melzer 2175 180 90 2085 Third round lost to Belgium Xavier Malisse
12 19 France Jo-Wilfried Tsonga 1585 360 720 1945 Semifinals lost to Serbia Novak Djokovic [2]
13 12 Serbia Viktor Troicki 1930 45 45 1930 Second round lost to Chinese Taipei Lu Yen-hsun
14 14 Switzerland Stan Wawrinka 1900 10 45 1935 Second round lost to Italy Simone Bolelli (LL)
15 16 France Gilles Simon 1745 90 90 1745 Third round lost to Argentina Juan Martín del Potro [24]
16 15 Spain Nicolás Almagro 1875 10 90 1955 Third round lost to Russia Mikhail Youzhny [18]
17 13 France Richard Gasquet 1925 0 180 2105 Fourth round lost to United Kingdom Andy Murray [4]
18 17 Russia Mikhail Youzhny 1740 45 180 1875 Fourth round lost to Switzerland Roger Federer [3]
19 35 France Michaël Llodra 1195 45 180 1330 Fourth round lost vs Serbia Novak Djokovic [2]
20 18 Germany Florian Mayer 1600 90 45 1555 Second round lost to Belgium Xavier Malisse
21 23 Spain Fernando Verdasco 1425 10 45 1460 Second round lost to Netherlands Robin Haase
22 21 Ukraine Alexandr Dolgopolov 1405 45 10 1370 First round lost to Chile Fernando González (PR)
23 29 Serbia Janko Tipsarević 1305 10 10 1305 First round lost to Croatia Ivo Karlović
24 22 Argentina Juan Martín del Potro 1445 0 180 1625 Fourth round lost to Spain Rafael Nadal [1]
25 20 Argentina Juan Ignacio Chela 1475 10 45 1505 Second round lost to United States Alex Bogomolov Jr.
26 31 Spain Guillermo García López 1120 10 45 1155 Second round lost to Slovakia Karol Beck (Q)
27 26 Croatia Marin Čilić 1345 10 10 1345 First round lost to Croatia Ivan Ljubičić
28 24 Argentina David Nalbandian 1425 0 90 1515 Third round lost to Switzerland Roger Federer [3]
29 27 Russia Nikolay Davydenko 1330 45 10 1295 First round lost to Australia Bernard Tomic (Q)
30 28 Brazil Thomaz Bellucci 1305 90 10 1225 First round lost to Germany Rainer Schüttler
31 25 Canada Milos Raonic 1354 0 45 1399 Second round lost to Luxembourg Gilles Müller (WC)
32 30 Cyprus Marcos Baghdatis 1295 10 90 1375 Third round lost to Serbia Novak Djokovic [2]

Women's Singles[edit]

For the Women's singles seeds, the seeding order follows the ranking list, except where in the opinion of the Committee, the grass court credentials of a particular player necessitates a change in the interest of achieving a balanced draw.

Seed Rank Player Points
before
Points
defending
Points
won
Points
after
Status
1 1 Denmark Caroline Wozniacki 9915 280 280 9915 Fourth round lost to Slovakia Dominika Cibulková [24]
2 3 Russia Vera Zvonareva 7935 1400 160 6695 Third round lost to Bulgaria Tsvetana Pironkova [32]
3 4 China Li Na 6255 500 100 5855 Second round lost to Germany Sabine Lisicki (WC)
4 5 Belarus Victoria Azarenka 5725 160 900 6465 Semifinals lost to Czech Republic Petra Kvitová [8]
5 6 Russia Maria Sharapova 5021 280 1400 6141 Runner-up, lost to Czech Republic Petra Kvitová [8]
6 7 Italy Francesca Schiavone 4705 5 160 4860 Third round lost to Austria Tamira Paszek
7 25 United States Serena Williams 2060 2000 280 340 Fourth round lost to France Marion Bartoli [9]
8 8 Czech Republic Petra Kvitová 4337 900 2000 5437 Champion, defeated Russia Maria Sharapova [5]
9 9 France Marion Bartoli 4010 280 500 4230 Quarterfinals lost to Germany Sabine Lisicki (WC)
10 10 Australia Samantha Stosur 3405 5 5 3405 First round lost to Hungary Melinda Czink (PR)
11 13 Germany Andrea Petkovic 3150 5 160 3305 Third round lost to Russia Ksenia Pervak
12 12 Russia Svetlana Kuznetsova 3160 100 160 3220 Third round lost to Belgium Yanina Wickmayer [19]
13 11 Poland Agnieszka Radwańska 3175 280 100 2995 Second round lost to Czech Republic Petra Cetkovská
14 14 Russia Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova 3055 160 100 2995 Second round lost to Russia Nadia Petrova
15 15 Serbia Jelena Janković 3050 280 5 2775 First round lost to Spain María José Martínez Sánchez
16 16 Germany Julia Görges 2560 5 160 2715 Third round lost to Slovakia Dominika Cibulková [24]
17 17 Estonia Kaia Kanepi 2466 500 5 1971 First round lost to Italy Sara Errani
18 18 Serbia Ana Ivanovic 2400 5 160 2555 Third round lost to Czech Republic Petra Cetkovská
19 19 Belgium Yanina Wickmayer 2350 160 280 2470 Fourth round lost to Czech Republic Petra Kvitová [8]
20 20 China Peng Shuai 2300 0 280 2580 Fourth round lost to Russia Maria Sharapova [5]
21 21 Italy Flavia Pennetta 2220 160 160 2220 Third round lost to France Marion Bartoli [9]
22 22 Israel Shahar Pe'er 2170 100 5 2075 First round lost to Russia Ksenia Pervak
23 30 United States Venus Williams 1680 500 280 1460 Fourth round lost to Bulgaria Tsvetana Pironkova [32]
24 24 Slovakia Dominika Cibulková 2115 160 500 2455 Quarterfinals lost to Russia Maria Sharapova [5]
25 23 Slovakia Daniela Hantuchová 2135 100 160 2195 Third round lost to Belarus Victoria Azarenka [4]
26 27 Russia Maria Kirilenko 1985 160 160 1985 Third round lost to United States Serena Williams [7]
27 28 Australia Jarmila Gajdošová 1940 280 160 1820 Third round lost to Denmark Caroline Wozniacki [1]
28 38 Russia Ekaterina Makarova 1381 100 5 1286 First round lost to United States Christina McHale
29 29 Italy Roberta Vinci 1925 100 160 1985 Third round lost to Czech Republic Petra Kvitová [8]
30 31 United States Bethanie Mattek-Sands 1643 5 5 1643 First round lost to Japan Misaki Doi (Q)
31 32 Czech Republic Lucie Šafářová 1585 5 100 1680 Second round lost to Czech Republic Klára Zakopalová
32 33 Bulgaria Tsvetana Pironkova 1551 900 500 1151 Quarterfinals lost to Czech Republic Petra Kvitová [8]

Withdrawn players[edit]

Rank Player Points
before
Points
defending
Points
after
Withdrawal reason
2 Belgium Kim Clijsters 8125 500 7625 Foot injury[43]
26 Russia Alisa Kleybanova 2005 160 1845 Illness[44]

Main draw wildcard entries[edit]

The following players received wild cards into the main draw senior events.[45][46]

Mixed Doubles[edit]

  1. United Kingdom Jamie Delgado / United Kingdom Melanie South
  2. United Kingdom Colin Fleming / United Kingdom Jocelyn Rae
  3. United Kingdom Ross Hutchins / United Kingdom Heather Watson
  4. United Kingdom Jonathan Marray / United Kingdom Anne Keothavong
  5. United Kingdom Ken Skupski / United Kingdom Elena Baltacha

Qualifiers entries[edit]

Below are the lists of the qualifiers entering in the main draws.

Withdrawals[edit]

The following players were accepted directly into the main tournament, but withdrew with injuries or personal reasons.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Barrett, John (2014). Wimbledon: The Official History (4th ed.). Vision Sports Publishing. ISBN 9-781909-534230. 
  2. ^ Alexandra Willis (27 May 2011). "A new Show Court at Wimbledon". Wimbledon.com. All England Club. [permanent dead link]
  3. ^ "Wimbledon 2010 in numbers". Wimbledon.com. All England Club. 6 July 2010. Retrieved 8 June 2011. 
  4. ^ a b "Facts and figures". Wimbledon.com. All England Club. Retrieved 8 June 2011. 
  5. ^ "Wimbledon eyes another profitable year". BBC News. 19 June 2011. Archived from the original on 20 June 2011. Retrieved 19 June 2011. 
  6. ^ "Grass Courts – General". Wimbledon.com. All England Club. Retrieved 8 June 2011. 
  7. ^ Sarah Edworthy (27 May 2011). "The Queue Exhibition". Wimbledon.com. All England club. 
  8. ^ "125TH Championships Celebrations". Wimbledon.com. All England club. Retrieved 5 June 2011. 
  9. ^ http://hsbc.wimbledon.com/default.aspx
  10. ^ "HSBC Celebrating 125 years of The Wimbledon Championships". Hsbc.wimbledon.com. 15 June 2011. Retrieved 15 July 2011. 
  11. ^ "Rankings explained". atpworldtour.com. Archived from the original on 10 January 2011. Retrieved 31 January 2011. 
  12. ^ "WTA Tour rules" (PDF). wtatour.com. Archived from the original (PDF) on 24 January 2011. Retrieved 31 January 2011. 
  13. ^ "Juniors tournament grades". itftennis.com. Retrieved 31 January 2011. 
  14. ^ "2011 ITF junior rules and regs" (PDF). itftennis.com. Archived from the original (PDF) on 17 October 2012. Retrieved 25 January 2011. 
  15. ^ "Wheelchair tennis rules and regs for 2011" (PDF). itftennis.com. Archived from the original (PDF) on 17 October 2012. Retrieved 31 January 2011. 
  16. ^ Little, Alan (2013). Wimbledon Compendium 2013 (23 ed.). London: All England Lawn Tennis & Croquet Club. p. 327–334. ISBN 978-1899039401. 
  17. ^ "About Wimbledon – Prize Money and Finance". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 8 October 2017. 
  18. ^ "The Championships, Wimbledon, 2011 Prize Money" (PDF). Wimbledon.com. All England Club. Retrieved 19 May 2011. 
  19. ^ "Gentlemen's Singles Finals 1877-2017". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018. 
  20. ^ "Ladies' Singles Finals 1884-2017". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018. 
  21. ^ "Gentlemen's Doubles Finals 1884-2017". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018. 
  22. ^ Westbrook, Ian (2 July 2011). "BBC Sport – Wimbledon 2011: Bob and Mike Bryan win men's doubles". BBC News. Archived from the original on 8 July 2011. Retrieved 15 July 2011. 
  23. ^ "Ladies' Doubles Finals 1913-2017". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018. 
  24. ^ Westbrook, Ian (2 July 2011). "BBC Sport – Wimbledon 2011: Kveta Peschke and Katarina Srebotnik win doubles". BBC News. Archived from the original on 8 July 2011. Retrieved 15 July 2011. 
  25. ^ "Mixed Doubles Finals 1913-2017". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018. 
  26. ^ Westbrook, Ian (3 July 2011). "BBC Sport – Wimbledon 2011: Jurgen Melzer and Iveta Benesova win mixed doubles". BBC News. Archived from the original on 8 July 2011. Retrieved 15 July 2011. 
  27. ^ "Boys' Singles Finals 1947-2017". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018. 
  28. ^ Bevan, Chris (2 July 2011). "BBC Sport – Wimbledon 2011: Liam Broady beaten in boys' final". BBC News. Retrieved 15 July 2011. 
  29. ^ "Girls' Singles Finals 1947-2017". Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018. 
  30. ^ "Boys' Doubles Finals 1982-2017". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018. 
  31. ^ "Girls' Doubles Finals 1982-2017". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018. 
  32. ^ a b "Wheelchair Tennis – News Article". ITF Tennis. 3 July 2011. Retrieved 15 July 2011. 
  33. ^ "Oh, I say! Wimbledon finals action to be shown in 3D cinemas across the world". Evening Standard. UK. 7 March 2011. Retrieved 7 March 2011. 
  34. ^ "125 years of Wimbledon: You Cannot Be Serious". BBC News. 19 June 2011. Retrieved 19 June 2011. 
  35. ^ "NBC out, ESPN in, no more Wimbledon tape delay," from Los Angeles Times, 7/3/2011
  36. ^ "ESPN acquires all rights to Wimbledon," from ESPN Los Angeles, 7/5/2011
  37. ^ "The Duchess of Cornwall attends the 125th Wimbledon Championships". princeofwales.gov.uk. Prince of Wales. 22 June 2011. 
  38. ^ "Duke and Duchess of Cambridge at Wimbledon". The Independent. UK. 27 June 2011. 
  39. ^ 2011 Wimbledon Championships (Television production). London: BBC One. 27 June 2011. 
  40. ^ "BBC News – More than 140 treated on hot day at Wimbledon". BBC. 27 June 2011. Retrieved 15 July 2011. 
  41. ^ "Wimbledon 2011: Planned protest forces officials to shut gates". The Guardian. UK. 25 June 2011. 
  42. ^ "Seedings announced". Wimbledon.com. 15 June 2011. Retrieved 15 July 2011. [permanent dead link]
  43. ^ "Kim Clijsters withdraws from Wimbledon". The Independent. UK. 15 June 2011. Retrieved 15 June 2011. 
  44. ^ "Kleybanova withdraws from Wimbledon". sports.ru. Retrieved 9 June 2011. 
  45. ^ "Wild cards announced for The Championships, 2011". wimbledon.com. All England Club. Retrieved 7 June 2011. [permanent dead link]
  46. ^ "No more Wimbledon wild cards for British hopefuls". The Guardian. UK. 12 June 2011. 
  47. ^ "Casey Dellacqua gets Wimbledon chance as Lleyton Hewitt set to play doubles with Peter Luczak". Foxsports.com.au. AAP. 12 June 2011. Retrieved 13 June 2011. 

External links[edit]

Preceded by
2011 French Open
Grand Slam tournamants Succeeded by
2011 US Open