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The Czech Republic Davis Cup team represents the Czech Republic in Davis Cup tennis competition and are governed by the Czech Tennis Federation. The Czech team was started in 1993, following the break-up of Czechoslovakia.

Czech Republic
Flag of the Czech Republic.svg
CaptainJaroslav Navrátil
ITF ranking6 (Decrease -3)
Highest ITF ranking1 (8 April 2013)
Colorsblue & red
First year1921
Years played83
Ties played (W–L)206 (127–79)
Years in
World Group
35 (37–33)
Davis Cup titles3 (1980, 2012, 2013)
Runners-up2 (1975, 2009)
Most total winsJan Kodeš (60–34)
Most singles winsRoderich Menzel (40–12)
Most doubles winsJan Kodeš (21–15)
Best doubles teamTomáš Berdych &
Radek Štěpánek (16–2)
Most ties playedJan Kodeš (39)
Most years playedJan Kodeš (15)

The Czech Republic won the Davis Cup in 1980 as Czechoslovakia, and in 2012 and 2013 as the Czech Republic in Prague and Belgrade respectively.

The team currently competes in the Europe/Africa Zone I in 2019. It has played in the World Group in all but one year since it was created in 1981, sharing this record with the United States.

Contents

Current team (2017)Edit

HistoryEdit

The Czech Republic competed in its first Davis Cup in 1921, as Czechoslovakia.

Recent performancesEdit

Here is the list of all match-ups since 1981, when the competition started being held in the current World Group format.

1980sEdit

1990sEdit

2000sEdit

2010sEdit

Year Competition Date Location Opponent Score Result
2010 World Group, 1st Round 5–7 Mar Bree (BEL)   Belgium 4–1 Win
World Group, Quarterfinals 9–11 Jul Coquimbo (CHI)   Chile 4–1 Win
World Group, Semifinals 17–19 Sep Belgrade (SRB)   Serbia 2–3 Loss
2011 World Group, 1st Round 4–6 Mar Ostrava (CZE)   Kazakhstan 2–3 Loss
World Group, Relegation Play-offs 16–18 Sep Bucharest (ROU)   Romania 5–0 Win
2012 World Group, 1st Round 10–12 Feb Ostrava (CZE)   Italy 4–1 Win
World Group, Quarterfinals 6–8 Apr Prague (CZE)   Serbia 4–1 Win
World Group, Semifinals 14–16 Sep Buenos Aires (ARG)   Argentina 3–2 Win
World Group, Finals 16–18 Nov Prague (CZE)   Spain 3–2 Champion
2013 World Group, 1st Round 1–3 Feb Geneva (SUI)    Switzerland 3-2 Win
World Group, Quarterfinals 5–7 Apr Astana (KAZ)   Kazakhstan 3–1 Win
World Group, Semifinals 13–15 Sep Prague (CZE)   Argentina 3–2 Win
World Group, Finals 15–17 Nov Belgrade (SRB)   Serbia 3–2 Champion
2014 World Group, 1st Round 31 Jan–2 Feb Ostrava (CZE)   Netherlands 3-2 Win
World Group, Quarterfinals 4–6 Apr Tokyo (JPN)   Japan 5–0 Win
World Group, Semifinals 12–14 Sep Paris (FRA)   France 1–4 Loss
2015 World Group, 1st Round 6–8 Mar Ostrava (CZE)   Australia 2–3 Loss
World Group, Relegation Play-offs 18–20 Sep New Delhi (IND)   India 3–1 Win
2016 World Group, 1st Round 4–6 Mar Hanover (GER)   Germany 3–2 Win
World Group, Quarterfinals 15–17 Jul Třinec (CZE)   France 1–3 Loss
2017 World Group, 1st Round 3–5 Feb Melbourne (AUS)   Australia 1–4 Loss
World Group, Relegation Play-offs 15–17 Sep The Hague (NED)   Netherlands 2-3 Loss

See alsoEdit

External linksEdit