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The 2013 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 127th edition of the Wimbledon Championships and were held from 24 June to 7 July 2013.[2] 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.

2013 Wimbledon Championships
Date24 June – 7 July
Edition127th
CategoryGrand Slam (ITF)
Draw128S / 64D / 48XD
Prize money£22,560,000
SurfaceGrass
LocationChurch Road
SW19, Wimbledon,
London, United Kingdom
VenueAll England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club
Champions
Men's Singles
United Kingdom Andy Murray
Women's Singles
France Marion Bartoli
Men's Doubles
United States Bob Bryan / United States Mike Bryan
Women's Doubles
Chinese Taipei Hsieh Su-Wei / China Peng Shuai
Mixed Doubles
Canada Daniel Nestor / France Kristina Mladenovic
Boys' Singles
Italy Gianluigi Quinzi
Girls' Singles
Switzerland Belinda Bencic
Boys' Doubles
Australia Thanasi Kokkinakis / Australia Nick Kyrgios
Girls' Doubles
Czech Republic Barbora Krejčíková / Czech Republic Kateřina Siniaková
Gentlemen's Invitation Doubles
Sweden Thomas Enqvist / Australia Mark Philippoussis
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
France Stéphane Houdet / Japan Shingo Kunieda
Wheelchair Women's Doubles
Netherlands Jiske Griffioen / Netherlands Aniek van Koot
← 2012 · Wimbledon Championships · 2014 →

Roger Federer and Serena Williams were the defending champions in singles events, but neither was able to repeat their success: Federer was eliminated in the second round by Sergiy Stakhovsky, and Williams lost in the fourth round to Sabine Lisicki. This marked the first time since 1927 that both defending champions were eliminated before the quarterfinals.[3] Federer and Williams were two of a number of big-name casualties in the early rounds, along with two-time champion Rafael Nadal, two-time semifinalist Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, 2004 champion Maria Sharapova and former World No. 1s Victoria Azarenka, Ana Ivanovic, Lleyton Hewitt, Caroline Wozniacki and Jelena Janković.

Andy Murray became the first man from Great Britain to win the singles title since Fred Perry in 1936. Marion Bartoli won the women's singles title. Bob and Mike Bryan completed the "Bryan Slam" and became the first team to hold all four Grand Slams and the Olympic Gold at the same time.

Contents

TournamentEdit

 
Centre Court, where the Finals of Wimbledon take place

The 2013 Wimbledon Championships was the 127th edition of the tournament and was held at All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club in London.

The tournament was an event run by the International Tennis Federation (ITF) and was part of the 2013 ATP World Tour and the 2013 WTA Tour calendars under the Grand Slam category. The tournament consisted of both men's and women's singles and doubles draws as well as a mixed doubles event.[4]

There were singles and doubles events for both boys and girls (players under 18), which was part of the Grade A category of tournaments, and doubles events for men's and women's wheelchair tennis players as part of the NEC tour under the Grand Slam category. The tournament was played on grass courts and was taking place over a series of 19 courts, including the four main showcourts, Centre Court, No. 1 Court, No. 2 Court and No. 3 Court.[5]

Notable eventsEdit

 
Sergiy Stakhovsky caused an upset in the second round by defeating seven-time champion Roger Federer
 
Sabine Lisicki caused one of the biggest upsets of the tournament by defeating reigning Wimbledon, US Open and French Open champion, world number one, Serena Williams, in the fourth round
  • Rafael Nadal suffered his first ever opening round defeat at a Grand Slam tournament when he lost to Steve Darcis in the first round. This also marked the first time since 1997 in which the reigning French Open men's champion lost in the first round at Wimbledon.[6] Women's fifth seed Sara Errani also made a first round exit, losing to Monica Puig in straight sets.
  • By defeating Benjamin Becker in the first round, Andy Murray won his 107th Grand Slam match, thus becoming the most successful British man at a Major and breaking Fred Perry's total Grand Slam match win record of 106.[7]
  • The 2013 championship was also known for having numerous players retire in the first two rounds due to fatigue or injury, most notably Marin Čilić, Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, Victoria Azarenka, John Isner, and first round surprise Steve Darcis. On Wednesday, 26 June a total of eight players, including seven in singles events, withdrew from the tournament; four of those made the decision before the starts of their matches.
  • Third-ranked Roger Federer fell in the second round to world number 116 Sergiy Stakhovsky, his first loss in a Grand Slam earlier than the Quarterfinals since 2004 French Open, a streak spanning 36 majors. Federer's world ranking dropped to No. 5 as a result of this early exit.[8]
  • Federer's second round loss also marked the worst collective performance by him and Rafael Nadal at a Grand Slam tournament, in which both men were entered.[9] This also marked the first time since 2002 in which neither man made the Wimbledon final.[10]
  • For the first time since 1912, no U.S. man was represented in the third round at Wimbledon, following Bobby Reynolds's second round defeat to World No. 1 Novak Djokovic.[11]
  • Kimiko Date-Krumm became the oldest woman to reach the third round at Wimbledon, by defeating Alexandra Cadanțu in the second round. It is also the first time since the 1996 Wimbledon Championships in which she has gone this far. Her opponent, number one seed Serena Williams, combined for an age of 73, and this was their first ever meeting.[12] Date-Krumm lost in straight sets in the late evening encounter on Saturday 29 June 2013.
  • Of the top ten women's seeds that started the Championships, six fell before the third round: second seed Victoria Azarenka (second round, withdrew), third seed Maria Sharapova (second round), fifth seed Sara Errani (first round), seventh seed Angelique Kerber (second round), ninth seed Caroline Wozniacki (second round) and tenth seed Maria Kirilenko (first round). This marked the worst performance by any top ten seeds at a Grand Slam tournament in the Open Era.[13]
  • Laura Robson became the first British woman in 15 years to reach the fourth round at Wimbledon; by getting this far, she entered the Top 30 for the first time in her career. She thus became the first British woman since Jo Durie in 1987 to enter the WTA's Top 30.[14]
  • Łukasz Kubot and Fernando Verdasco both reached the quarter-finals of Wimbledon for the first time,[15] whilst Juan Martín del Potro reached his first Grand Slam semi-final since winning the 2009 US Open.[16]
  • Sloane Stephens and Kirsten Flipkens both reached the quarter-finals at Wimbledon for the first time.[17]
  • Sabine Lisicki continued her record of beating the reigning French Open champion at Wimbledon. She defeated Serena Williams in the fourth round, having also beaten Svetlana Kuznetsova in 2009, Li Na in 2011 and Maria Sharapova in 2012.[18] Lisicki's victory also denied Serena her 35th consecutive victory, a record which was achieved by her older sister, Venus, in 2000.[19]
  • This tournament marked the worst collective performance by Williams, Victoria Azarenka and Maria Sharapova at a Grand Slam event since the 2008 French Open,[19] and also the first tournament since the 2011 French Open in which none of the three reached a Grand Slam final.[20]
  • Jerzy Janowicz became the first male Polish player to reach the semi-finals of a Grand Slam tournament.[21]
  • By reaching the Wimbledon final, Sabine Lisicki became the first German Grand Slam singles finalist since Rainer Schüttler reached the final of the 2003 Australian Open, and the first German singles finalist at Wimbledon since Steffi Graf in 1999.[20]
  • Novak Djokovic won his semi-final match against Juan Martín del Potro in five sets in 4 hours 44 minutes. This was the longest semi-final in the history of the Wimbledon Championships.[22]
  • With her win in the Ladies' Singles final, Marion Bartoli surpassed the female record set by Jana Novotná at the 1998 Wimbledon Championships for most appearances in a Grand Slam tournament before winning a title, with 47.[23]
  • In winning the Gentlemen's Doubles, Bob and Mike Bryan became the first men's doubles team in the Open era to hold all four Grand Slam titles at the same time, as well as the only team in history to hold all four Majors and the Olympic Gold medal.[24]
  • Andy Murray defeated Novak Djokovic in the final in straight sets to win the 2013 Wimbledon Men Singles title, becoming the first British man in 77 years to do so, and the first Scot of either sex in 117 years to win a Wimbledon singles title.

First WednesdayEdit

The first Wednesday (Wednesday 26 June) in the 2013 Wimbledon Championship saw a number of former world number ones knocked out in the second round of the draw either by being beaten by a much lower rank, having to retire early or having been "walked over". These players include Roger Federer, Maria Sharapova and Victoria Azarenka, as well as former ranking leaders Lleyton Hewitt, Ana Ivanovic, Jelena Janković and Caroline Wozniacki. Other notable players, including Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, Marin Čilić John Isner, Steve Darcis, Yaroslava Shvedova and Radek Štěpánek also went out. A total of twelve seeded players (five men and seven women) finished their 2013 Wimbledon campaign on that day.[25]

Events from "Black Wednesday" were highly commented,[26] inter alia by the Association of Tennis Professionals[27] and players[28][29] and a statement from tournament Chief Executive Officer has been released.[30]

Point and prize money distributionEdit

Point distributionEdit

Below is a series of tables for each of the competitions showing the ranking points on offer for each event.

Seniors pointsEdit

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 moneyEdit

The Wimbledon total prize money for 2013 has been increased by forty percent to £22,560,000 (around $34m). The winners of the men's and women's singles titles earned £1.6m, up £450,000 from last year.[31][32] In the 2013 season, the Wimbledon prize money was the highest out of four grand slam tournaments, compared to $30m at the Australian Open, $29m at French Open, and $32m at the US Open.[33]

Event W F SF QF Round of 16 Round of 32 Round of 64 Round of 128 Q3 Q2 Q1
Singles £1,600,000 £800,000 £400,000 £205,000 £105,000 £63,000 £38,000 £23,500 £12,000 £6,000 £3,000
Doubles* £300,000 £150,000 £75,000 £37,500 £20,000 £12,000 £7,750 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* £8,500 £5,000 £3,250 £2,250 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A
Invitation Doubles* £20,000 £17,000 £14,000 £13,000 £12,000 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A

* per team

Singles playersEdit

Men's Singles
Women's Singles

Day-by-day summariesEdit

ChampionsEdit

SeniorsEdit

Men's SinglesEdit

  Andy Murray def.   Novak Djokovic, 6–4, 7–5, 6–4 [34]

  • It was Murray's fourth title of the year and first Grand Slam title of the year. It was his first Wimbledon title, second Grand Slam title and 28th career title.

Women's SinglesEdit

  Marion Bartoli def.   Sabine Lisicki, 6–1, 6–4 [35]

  • It was Bartoli's first (and only) Grand Slam title in her career and eighth singles title overall. It was also her final Grand Slam appearance before she would retire in August 2013.

Men's DoublesEdit

  Bob Bryan /   Mike Bryan def.   Ivan Dodig /   Marcelo Melo, 3–6, 6–3, 6–4, 6–4 [36]

  • It was the Bryan brothers' ninth title of the year and third Grand Slam title of the year. It was their third Wimbledon title, 15th Grand Slam title and 91st career title. They completed a non-calendar year Golden Slam and thus became the first double team in tennis history to hold all four majors as well as Olympic gold medal at the same time.

Women's DoublesEdit

  Hsieh Su-wei /   Peng Shuai def.   Ashleigh Barty /   Casey Dellacqua, 7–6(7–1), 6–1 [37]

  • It was their second title of the year and the first Grand Slam title for both players. It was Hsieh's 11th and Peng's 9th title in their careers.

Mixed DoublesEdit

  Daniel Nestor /   Kristina Mladenovic def.   Bruno Soares /   Lisa Raymond, 5–7, 6–2, 8–6 [38]

JuniorsEdit

Boys' SinglesEdit

  Gianluigi Quinzi def.   Chung Hyeon, 7–5, 7–6(7–2) [39]

Girls' SinglesEdit

  Belinda Bencic def.   Taylor Townsend, 4–6, 6–1, 6–4 [40]

Boys' DoublesEdit

  Thanasi Kokkinakis /   Nick Kyrgios def.   Enzo Couacaud /   Stefano Napolitano, 6–2, 6–3 [41]

Girls' DoublesEdit

  Barbora Krejčíková /   Kateřina Siniaková def.   Anhelina Kalinina /   Iryna Shymanovich, 6–3, 6–1 [42]

InvitationEdit

Gentlemen's Invitation DoublesEdit

  Thomas Enqvist /   Mark Philippoussis def.   Greg Rusedski /   Fabrice Santoro, 7–6(8–6), 6–3

Ladies' Invitation DoublesEdit

  Lindsay Davenport /   Martina Hingis def.   Jana Novotná /   Barbara Schett, 6–2, 6–2

Senior Gentlemen's Invitation DoublesEdit

  Pat Cash /   Mark Woodforde def.   Jeremy Bates /   Anders Järryd, 6–3, 6–3

WheelchairEdit

Wheelchair Men's DoublesEdit

  Stéphane Houdet /   Shingo Kunieda def.   Frédéric Cattaneo /   Ronald Vink, 6–4, 6–2

Wheelchair Women's DoublesEdit

  Jiske Griffioen /   Aniek van Koot def.   Yui Kamiji /   Jordanne Whiley, 6–4, 7–6(8–6)

Singles seedsEdit

The following are the seeded players and notable players who withdrew from the event. Seeds based on ATP and WTA rankings are as of 17 June 2013 and the rankings and points are as of 24 June 2013.

Men's SinglesEdit

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, which applies to the top 32 players, according to ATP Ranking on 17 June 2013:

  • Take Entry System Position (ESP) points at 17 June 2013
  • Add 100% points earned for all grass court tournaments in the past 12 months (18 June 2012 – 16 June 2013).
  • Add 75% points earned for best grass court tournament in the 12 months before that (13 June 2011 – 17 June 2012)
Seed Rank Player Points
before
Points
defending
Points
won
Points
after
Status
1 1   Novak Djokovic 11,830 720 1,200 12,310 Runner-up, lost to   Andy Murray [2]
2 2   Andy Murray 8,560 1,200 2,000 9,360 Champion, defeated   Novak Djokovic [1]
3 3   Roger Federer 7,740 2,000 45 5,785 Second round lost to   Sergiy Stakhovsky
4 4   David Ferrer 7,220 360 360 7,220 Quarterfinals lost to   Juan Martín del Potro [8]
5 5   Rafael Nadal 6,895 45 10 6,860 First round lost to   Steve Darcis
6 7   Jo-Wilfried Tsonga 4,155 720 45 3,480 Second round retired vs   Ernests Gulbis
7 6   Tomáš Berdych 4,515 10 360 4,865 Quarterfinals lost to   Novak Djokovic [1]
8 8   Juan Martín del Potro 3,960 180 720 4,500 Semifinals lost to   Novak Djokovic [1]
9 9   Richard Gasquet 3,135 180 90 3,045 Third round lost to   Bernard Tomic
10 12   Marin Čilić 2,470 180 45 2,335 Second round withdrew vs   Kenny de Schepper
11 10   Stan Wawrinka 2,915 10 10 2,915 First Round lost to   Lleyton Hewitt
12 11   Kei Nishikori 2,495 90 90 2,495 Third round lost to   Andreas Seppi [23]
13 13   Tommy Haas 2,425 0 180 2,605 Fourth round lost to   Novak Djokovic [1]
14 14   Janko Tipsarević 2,390 90 10 2,310 First round lost to   Viktor Troicki
15 16   Nicolás Almagro 2,195 90 90 2,195 Third round lost to   Jerzy Janowicz [24]
16 18   Philipp Kohlschreiber 1,885 360 10 1,535 First round retired against   Ivan Dodig
17 15   Milos Raonic 2,225 45 45 2,225 Second round lost to   Igor Sijsling
18 21   John Isner 1,735 10 45 1,770 Second round retired vs   Adrian Mannarino
19 17   Gilles Simon 2,090 45 10 2,055 First round lost to   Feliciano López
20 26   Mikhail Youzhny 1,415 360 180 1,235 Fourth round lost to   Andy Murray [2]
21 19   Sam Querrey 1,810 90 10 1,730 First round lost to   Bernard Tomic
22 20   Juan Mónaco 1,740 90 90 1,740 Third round lost to   Kenny de Schepper
23 28   Andreas Seppi 1,380 10 180 1,550 Fourth round lost to   Juan Martín del Potro [8]
24 22   Jerzy Janowicz 1,549 115 720 2,154 Semifinals lost to   Andy Murray [2]
25 27   Benoît Paire 1,380 90 90 1,380 Third round lost to   Łukasz Kubot
26 24   Alexandr Dolgopolov 1,500 45 90 1,545 Third round lost to   David Ferrer [4]
27 23   Kevin Anderson 1,510 10 90 1,590 Third round lost to   Tomáš Berdych [7]
28 25   Jérémy Chardy 1,441 45 90 1,486 Third round lost to   Novak Djokovic [1]
29 31   Grigor Dimitrov 1,330 45 45 1,330 Second round lost to   Grega Žemlja
30 30   Fabio Fognini 1,345 45 10 1,310 First round lost to   Jürgen Melzer
31 33   Julien Benneteau 1,200 90 45 1,155 Second round lost to   Fernando Verdasco
32 29   Tommy Robredo 1,355 (80) 90 1,365 Third round lost to   Andy Murray [2]

† The player did not qualify for the tournament in 2012. Accordingly, it is the defending points from the 2012 ATP Challenger Tour instead.

Women's SinglesEdit

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   Serena Williams 13,615 2,000 280 11,895 Fourth round lost to   Sabine Lisicki [23]
2 2   Victoria Azarenka 9,625 900 100 8,825 Second round withdrew due to knee injury
3 3   Maria Sharapova 9,415 280 100 9,235 Second round lost to   Michelle Larcher de Brito (Q)
4 4   Agnieszka Radwańska 6,465 1,400 900 5,965 Semifinals lost to   Sabine Lisicki [23]
5 5   Sara Errani 5,335 160 5 5,180 First round lost to   Monica Puig
6 6   Li Na 5,155 100 500 5,555 Quarterfinals lost to   Agnieszka Radwańska [4]
7 7   Angelique Kerber 4,770 900 100 3,970 Second round lost to   Kaia Kanepi
8 8   Petra Kvitová 4,435 500 500 4,435 Quarterfinals lost to   Kirsten Flipkens [20]
9 9   Caroline Wozniacki 3,565 5 100 3,660 Second round lost to   Petra Cetkovská (Q)
10 10   Maria Kirilenko 3,471 500 5 2,976 First round lost to   Laura Robson
11 11   Roberta Vinci 3,060 280 280 3,060 Fourth round lost to   Li Na [6]
12 12   Ana Ivanovic 2,920 280 100 2,740 Second round lost to   Eugenie Bouchard
13 13   Nadia Petrova 2,660 160 5 2,505 First round lost to   Karolína Plíšková
14 14   Samantha Stosur 2,905 100 160 2,965 Third round lost to   Sabine Lisicki [23]
15 15   Marion Bartoli 2,775 100 2,000 4,675 Champion, defeated   Sabine Lisicki [23]
16 16   Jelena Janković 2,830 5 100 2,925 Second round lost to   Vesna Dolonc
17 17   Sloane Stephens 2,530 160 500 2,870 Quarterfinals lost to   Marion Bartoli [15]
18 19   Dominika Cibulková 2,140 5 160 2,295 Third round lost to   Roberta Vinci [11]
19 18   Carla Suárez Navarro 2,165 5 280 2,440 Fourth round lost to   Petra Kvitová [8]
20 20   Kirsten Flipkens 2,038 (32) 900 2,906 Semifinals lost to   Marion Bartoli [15]
21 21   Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova 1,900 100 5 1,805 First round lost to   Tsvetana Pironkova
22 23   Sorana Cîrstea 1,760 160 100 1,700 Second round lost to   Camila Giorgi
23 24   Sabine Lisicki 1,750 500 1,400 2,650 Runner-up, lost to   Marion Bartoli [15]
24 26   Peng Shuai 1,685 280 100 1,505 Second round lost to   Marina Erakovic
25 27   Ekaterina Makarova 1,682 100 160 1,742 Third round lost to   Petra Kvitová [8]
26 29   Varvara Lepchenko 1,566 160 5 1,411 First round lost to   Eva Birnerová [Q]
27 30   Lucie Šafářová 1,560 5 100 1,655 Second round lost to   Karin Knapp
28 57   Tamira Paszek 1,083 500 5 588 First round lost to   Alexandra Cadanțu
29 31   Alizé Cornet 1,545 100 160 1,605 Third round lost to   Flavia Pennetta
30 33   Mona Barthel 1,500 5 100 1,595 Second round lost to   Madison Keys
31 34   Romina Oprandi 1,490 100 5 1,395 First round retired against   Alison Riske [WC]
32 43   Klára Zakopalová 1,300 160 160 1,300 Third round lost to   Li Na [6]

† The player did not qualify for the tournament in 2012. Accordingly, points for her 16th best result are deducted instead.

The following player would have been seeded, but she withdrew from the event.

Rank Player Points
before
Points
defending
Points
after
Withdrawal reason
28   Svetlana Kuznetsova 1,662 5 1,657 Abdominal strain

Main draw wild card entriesEdit

Qualifiers entriesEdit

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

Protected rankingEdit

The following players were accepted directly into the main draw using a protected ranking:

WithdrawalsEdit

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

Before the tournament
During the tournament

RetirementsEdit

Media coverageEdit

Country TV broadcaster(s) Notes
  Australia Seven Network
  Brazil SporTV
  Croatia HRT, Sport Klub
  France Canal+
  Hungary Digi Sport 1, Fox Sports Australia
  India Star Sports 2, ESPN
  Indonesia Star Sports, Fox Sports
  Ireland TG4 [44]
  Israel Sport 5
  Pakistan PTV Sports
  Poland Polsat Sport
  Romania Digi Sport 2, Digi Sport 3
  Serbia B92, Sport Klub
  South Africa SuperSport
  UAE & Middle East Abu Dhabi Sports
  United Kingdom BBC
  United States ESPN

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Barrett, John (2014). Wimbledon: The Official History (4th ed.). Vision Sports Publishing. ISBN 9-781909-534230.
  2. ^ "Wimbledon 2013 Men's Schedule of Play". Oncourtadvantage.com. OnCourt Advantage. 9 July 2012. Retrieved 12 August 2012.
  3. ^ Serena Williams crashes out of Wimbledon as Germany's Sabine Lisicki charges into quarter-finals, Fox Sports Australia
  4. ^ "Draws". Retrieved 10 June 2013.
  5. ^ "The Grounds" (PDF). Retrieved 10 June 2013.
  6. ^ Wimbledon: Lleyton Hewitt ousts Stanislas Wawrinka as Rafael Nadal drops out in first round, ABC News (Australian Broadcasting Corporation)
  7. ^ Rafael Nadal Beaten at Wimbledon By Steve Darcis, smh.com.au
  8. ^ Walker, Randy (26 June 2013). "Roger Federer Suffers Shock Second-Round Upset Loss At Wimbledon". World Tennis Magazine. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  9. ^ Wimbledon 2013: Federer, and more – upsets galore on day three, The Roar
  10. ^ Wimbledon 2013: Men's final preview, The Roar
  11. ^ Wimbledon 2013: Novak Djokovic overcomes slow start against Bobby Reynolds to progress, ABC Grandstand Sport (Australian Broadcasting Corporation)
  12. ^ Wimbledon 2013: Serena Williams sets up 'battle of the senior citizens' with Kimiko Date-Krumm, ABC Grandstand Sport (Australian Broadcasting Corporation)
  13. ^ Wimbledon 2013: Angelique Kerber beaten by Kaia Kanepi, BBC Sport
  14. ^ Wimbledon 2013: Novak Djokovic storms into fourth round after victory over Jeremy Chardy, ABC Grandstand Sport (Australian Broadcasting Corporation)
  15. ^ Wimbledon 2013: Men's round of 16 preview, The Roar
  16. ^ Novak Djokovic into Wimbledon final after epic match, The Boston Globe
  17. ^ Wimbledon 2013: Women's round of 16 preview, The Roar
  18. ^ Sabine Lisicki Beats Serena Williams at Wimbledon, theage.com.au
  19. ^ a b Wimbledon 2013: Women's quarter-finals preview, The Roar
  20. ^ a b Wimbledon 2013: Women's final preview, The Roar
  21. ^ Wimbledon 2013: Jerzy Janowicz pounds past fellow Pole Lukasz Kubot, The Guardian
  22. ^ Clarke, Liz (6 July 2013). "Wimbledon 2013: Andy Murray, Novak Djokovic reach the men's singles final". The Washington Post. Retrieved 6 July 2013.
  23. ^ "Marion Bartoli overwhelms Sabine Lisicki to win Wimbledon title". The Guardian. 6 July 2013. Retrieved 6 July 2013.
  24. ^ "Bryan Bros. win fourth straight slam". ESPN.com. Associated Press. 6 July 2013. Retrieved 6 July 2013.
  25. ^ "Tsonga and Azarenka among seven to pull out of Wimbledon". BBC Sport. 27 June 2012. Retrieved 27 June 2013.
  26. ^ CSI Tramlines: Who is to blame for Wimbledon’s Black Wednesday?
  27. ^ WIMBLEDON DIARY – BLACK WEDNESDAY
  28. ^ Tsonga and Azarenka among seven to pull out of Wimbledon
  29. ^ Azarenka anger after ‘dangerous’ Wimbledon claims ‘Black Wednesday’ victims
  30. ^ STATEMENT FROM RICHARD LEWIS, CEO, REGARDING PLAYER WITHDRAWALS
  31. ^ "Prize Money" (PDF). Retrieved 21 June 2013.
  32. ^ "About Wimbledon – Prize Money and Finance". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 8 October 2017.
  33. ^ "Wimbledon prizemoney hits $34m, 2013 grand slam jackpot at $124m". Theaustralian.com.au. 28 September 2012. Retrieved 21 June 2013.
  34. ^ "Gentlemen's Singles Finals 1877-2017". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  35. ^ "Ladies' Singles Finals 1884-2017". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  36. ^ "Gentlemen's Doubles Finals 1884-2017". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  37. ^ "Ladies' Doubles Finals 1913-2017". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  38. ^ "Mixed Doubles Finals 1913-2017". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  39. ^ "Boys' Singles Finals 1947-2017". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  40. ^ "Girls' Singles Finals 1947-2017". Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  41. ^ "Boys' Doubles Finals 1982-2017". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  42. ^ "Girls' Doubles Finals 1982-2017". wimbledon.com. Wimbledon Championships. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  43. ^ "2013 Wimbledon Championships Website – Official Site by IBM". Wimbledon.com. 17 June 2013. Retrieved 21 June 2013.
  44. ^ "Wimbledon 2013 on TG4". TG4.ie. Retrieved 5 July 2013.

External linksEdit