Daria Saville

  (Redirected from Daria Gavrilova)

Daria Saville[1] (née Gavrilova, born 5 March 1994) is an Australian professional tennis player. She represented Russia until 2015, before emigrating to Australia.[2]

Daria Saville
Gavrilova RG19 (10) (48199329971).jpg
Saville (née Gavrilova) at the 2019 French Open
Country (sports) Russia (2009–2015)
 Australia (2015–present)
ResidenceMelbourne, Australia
Born (1994-03-05) 5 March 1994 (age 27)
Moscow, Russia
Height1.66 m (5 ft 5 in)
PlaysRight handed (two-handed backhand)
CoachNicole Pratt
Prize moneyUS$ 4,165,807
Singles
Career record266–210 (55.9%)
Career titles1
Highest rankingNo. 20 (28 August 2017)
Current rankingNo. 426 (10 January 2022)
Grand Slam Singles results
Australian Open4R (2016, 2017)
French Open3R (2018)
Wimbledon3R (2018)
US Open2R (2017)
Other tournaments
Olympic Games1R (2016)
Doubles
Career record62–66 (48.4%)
Career titles2
Highest rankingNo. 45 (25 September 2017)
Current rankingNo. 1423 (10 January 2022)
Grand Slam Doubles results
Australian Open1R (2015, 2016, 2017, 2018, 2021)
French Open3R (2017)
Wimbledon3R (2016)
US Open2R (2016)
Other doubles tournaments
Olympic Games1R (2016)
Mixed doubles
Grand Slam Mixed Doubles results
Australian Open2R (2015)
French Open1R (2016)
US Open2R (2015)
Team competitions
Fed Cup4–6 (40.0%)
Hopman Cup Australia
W (2016)
Last updated on: 16 January 2022.
Daria Saville
Medal record
Representing  Russia
Women's Tennis
Youth Olympic Games
Gold medal – first place 2010 Singapore Singles

Nicknamed Dasha,[2] Saville has won one singles title and two doubles titles on the WTA Tour, and has additionally won four singles and two doubles titles on the ITF Circuit. On 28 August 2017, she reached her best singles ranking of world No. 20. On 25 September 2017, she peaked at No. 45 in the doubles rankings.

Saville was an accomplished junior player, having won the 2010 Youth Olympic Games and 2010 US Open, also reaching a combined career-high junior ranking of world No. 1 in August 2010.[3]

Throughout her career, Saville has achieved victories against former Grand Slam champions Maria Sharapova, Ana Ivanovic, Angelique Kerber (her first victory over a reigning world No. 1), and Petra Kvitová (three times), with all of these players being ranked in the top 10 at the time.

CareerEdit

2010Edit

 
Saville in 2010

Saville was chosen to represent Russia at the inaugural Youth Olympic Games held in Singapore. Despite entering the draw unseeded, Saville progressed to the gold medal match, beating Stefanie Tan, top seed Elina Svitolina, Tang Haochen and seventh seed Jana Čepelová. In the final, Saville went a set down against Zheng Saisai of China, but rallied to win the gold medal.[4] Following her win, Saville became the top ranked junior player by the ITF.[3]

In September, she competed in the junior event at the US Open as the top seed. She progressed through the draw with wins over Lauren Davis, Caroline Price, Tang Haochen, Robin Anderson and Sloane Stephens to set up an all-Russian final with Yulia Putintseva, emerging with a two-sets victory.[5] In addition, Saville competed in the doubles event with fellow Russian Irina Khromacheva, progressing to the semifinal, before losing to eventual champions Tímea Babos and Sloane Stephens.

Following her success in junior tennis, Saville was awarded a wildcard into the main draw of the WTA event in her hometown of Moscow. She faced Ukraine's Alona Bondarenko and lost her WTA debut in straight sets. She ended the year as the No. 1 junior player, and at No. 515 in the WTA rankings.

2011Edit

Saville suffered disappointment in her attempts to become the first junior player since Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova to win two Grand Slam titles, with first-round defeats at the Australian Open and Wimbledon events, a quarterfinal defeat to eventual champion Ons Jabeur at the French Open and a second-round defeat to American Victoria Duval in her defence of her US Open title. As the reigning junior champion, Saville was awarded a wildcard into the qualifying draw for the main event, but lost her first match against Kurumi Nara.

Beginning to compete on the ITF Women's Circuit, Saville lost her first final in the $25k event in Moscow to Lyudmyla Kichenok, but later in the year, claimed her first professional title at the $10k event in Antalya, beating fellow Russian Ksenia Lykina in the final. Saville ended the year ranked world No. 383.

2012Edit

In April, Saville won her first professional doubles title, claiming the title at a $25k event in Chiasso, Switzerland, along with partner Irina Khromacheva. The pair continued their partnership at the junior event of the French Open and claimed the title with a win over Montserrat González and Beatriz Haddad Maia.

In June, Saville qualified for the main draw at a WTA event for the first time at the Rosmalen Open in the Netherlands, beating higher ranked players Anastasia Rodionova and Yuliya Beygelzimer to progress to the first round. Saville then earned her career-best win, thrashing world No. 35, Yanina Wickmayer, in straight sets but lost in the next round to Kirsten Flipkens.

2013Edit

Saville began her season by playing in the qualifying draw in Brisbane. She upset Mariana Duque-Mariño in the first round, before losing to Vania King. At the Australian Open, Saville earned a place in the qualifying draw based on her ranking for the first time. In the first round, she beat Stephanie Vogt before upsetting 24th seed Eugenie Bouchard. In the final round of qualification, Saville beat Zhou Yimiao in three sets, to earn a spot in the main draw of a Grand Slam tournament for the first time in her career. In the first round, she faced Lauren Davis and won in three sets. Saville's maiden major run came to an end in the second round against fellow qualifier Lesia Tsurenko.

In February, Saville competed at the Qatar Open, a Premier-5 level event. In the qualifying draw, she defeated Kristina Barrois, before losing to Tadeja Majerič. However, following the withdrawal of Maria Kirilenko, Saville returned to the draw as a lucky loser, and beat Anabel Medina Garrigues in the first round. In the second round, she played her first match against a top-ten player in world, No. 2 Serena Williams, and lost in straight sets. Saville underwent a knee reconstruction in October and finished 2013 ranked No. 144.

2014Edit

 
Saville at the 2014 Pan Pacific Open

She resumed to play in July on the ITF Circuit ranked No. 368. At the $50k event in Sacramento, California, her first event of the year, she claimed the doubles title alongside Storm Sanders, her highest level win to date. In August, it was announced that Saville would play at the US Open representing Australia.[2] She made the second round of qualifying rounds, beating Tadeja Majerič but falling to Chan Yung-jan. In September, she qualified for the Pan Pacific Open. She reached the second round, where she was beaten by Carla Suárez Navarro. In early October, Saville claimed the second singles title of her career, defeating Sabina Sharipova in straight sets to win the $25k event at Bangkok. She also reached the final of the doubles competition at the event with her partner Irina Khromacheva, but they lost in straight sets.

In December, Saville competed at the internal wildcard playoff for the 2015 Australian Open. She advanced to the final by beating top seed Olivia Rogowska in the semifinal, before beating Arina Rodionova in straight sets to guarantee herself a place in the main draw of the first major of 2015.

2015Edit

 
Saville at the 2015 French Open

Saville commenced the season by competing at the Brisbane International. Coming through qualifying, she lost in the second round to third seed Angelique Kerber.[6]

In February, Saville won a $50k tournament in Burnie, Australia, defeating top seed Irina Falconi in the final.[7] It was her biggest title win to date. The following week, she competed at the $50k tournament in Launceston, and advanced to the semifinals, in straight sets. There, she beat Falconi in three sets. Later that evening, she played the final against Tereza Mrdeža and won the title with a two-set victory, her second $50k title in two weeks.

In the Miami open, Saville beat second seed Maria Sharapova in the second round, claiming her first victory over a top-ten player. She subsequently defeated Kurumi Nara in her next match before losing to Karolína Plíšková in the fourth round. Saville then played at the $100k in Cagnes-sur-Mer as the third seed. She lost in the quarterfinals to Pauline Parmentier. Her next tournament was the Premier-5 Italian Open where she qualified by defeating higher ranked players Kurumi Nara and Sílvia Soler Espinosa. She then defeated world No. 33, Belinda Bencic, in three sets in the first round, and world No. 7, Ana Ivanovic. After splitting the first two sets, Saville defeated Ivanovic in the tiebreak on her eighth match point. This was her second top-10 win in a matter of months. She would then progress to the semifinals, losing there in straight sets to Maria Sharapova. It was Saville's first semifinal on the WTA Tour.

2016: Hopman Cup champion and first WTA Premier finalEdit

 
Saville at the 2016 US Open

She began her season playing at the 2016 Hopman Cup in the Australia Green team, alongside Nick Kyrgios. In the round-robin stage of the tournament, her only singles win was over Sabine Lisicki, however she and Kyrgios were undefeated in the mixed-doubles stage of each tie. In their tie against France, Saville saved a match point in the mixed doubles event when Australia was down 8–9 in the match tiebreak. They went on to win the match in three sets, securing their place in the final. Saville and Kyrgios were the eventual champions of the tournament, defeating the Ukrainian team of Elina Svitolina and Alexandr Dolgopolov in both singles matches. This was only the second time that the Australian team has won the Hopman Cup, the first time being in 1999.

In the Australian Open, she had wins against Lucie Hradecká, Petra Kvitová, and Kristina Mladenovic, but then lost in the fourth round to tenth seed Carla Suárez Navarro. In April, Saville made the quarterfinal of Madrid and the third round of Rome. At the French Open, she lost to Mariana Duque-Mariño in round one and made the second round of Wimbledon. At the Olympic Games in Rio de Janeiro, Saville drew world No. 1, Serena Williams, and lost in round one. At the US Open, she lost to Lucie Šafářová, again in round one.

In October, Saville reached the quarterfinal at China Open, semifinal in Hong Kong and a week later, her first Premier final in Moscow, in both doubles and singles.

2017: First WTA Premier titleEdit

Starting the year out in the Hopman cup partnering with Nick Kyrgios. They made it to the semifinals before losing to Team USA. Saville played in Sydney but fell in the round of 16 to eventual champion Johnna Konta. For the second year in a row, Saville made it to the fourth round at the Australian Open beating Naomi Broady, Ana Konjuh and Timea Bacsinszky. She lost to Karolína Plíšková in straight sets. In Indian Wells, Saville fell in the third round while in Miami, she fell in the second round to Lucie Šafářová. She began her clay-court season at the Charleston Open with a win over Alison Riske but losing in the round of 16 to the eventual champion and good friend, Daria Kasatkina. Her best result on clay was at the Italian Open where she had to play the qualifying and reached the quarterfinals, before losing to Kiki Bertens.

In August, Saville won her first WTA Tour title at the Connecticut Open, defeating Dominika Cibulková in three sets.

2019Edit

 
Saville at the 2019 Sydney International

Saville kicked off her 2019 season at the Brisbane International. She lost in the first round to eighth seed Anastasija Sevastova.[8] In Sydney, she was defeated in the first round by qualifier Yulia Putintseva.[9] At the Australian Open, she lost in the first round to Tamara Zidanšek.[10]

At the St. Petersburg Trophy, Saville was defeated in the first round by Maria Sharapova.[11] During the Fed Cup tie versus the U.S. team, she played one rubber and lost to Danielle Collins.[12] Despite her loss, Australia ended up winning the tie 3-2.[13] At the Mexican Open, she was defeated in the first round by fourth seed Mihaela Buzărnescu.[14] In March, she competed at the Indian Wells Open where she reached the third round, before losing to sixth seed Elina Svitolina.[15] At the Miami Open, she was defeated in the first round by Viktória Kužmová.[16]

Beginning her clay-court season at the Morocco Open, she lost in the first round to second seed Hsieh Su-wei.[17] At the Madrid Open, she was defeated in the first round by ninth seed Ash Barty.[18] In Rome, she lost in the first round of qualifying to Irina-Camelia Begu. Playing her final tournament before the French Open at the Internationaux de Strasbourg, she advanced to the quarterfinals where she was defeated by Chloé Paquet.[19] At the French Open, she retired from her first-round match against Aleksandra Krunić due to a thigh injury.[20]

In Eastbourne, Saville lost in the final round of qualifying to Fiona Ferro. Despite the loss, she entered the main draw as a lucky loser. She reached the second round where she was defeated by Zhang Shuai.[21] At the Wimbledon Championships, she lost in the first round to eighth seed and eventual semifinalist, Elina Svitolina.[22]

Seeded seventh at the Ladies Open Lausanne, Saville was defeated in the second round by Natalia Vikhlyantseva.[23] At the Palermo Open, Saville lost in the first round to eighth seed and eventual champion, Jil Teichmann. Seeded fifth at the first edition of the Karlsruhe Open, Saville was defeated in the first round by Tereza Martincová.[24]

At the US Open, Saville lost in the first round to Fiona Ferro.[25] She didn't play any more tournaments for the rest of the season due to injuries.[26] She ended the season ranked No. 237.

2020Edit

Saville missed the Australian Open due to recovering from an achilles tendon injury and plantar fasciitis.[27][28]

She returned to action in September at the Open de Cagnes-sur-Mer. Getting past qualifying, she made it to the quarterfinals where she lost to Viktoriya Tomova. At the French Open, she got her first victory since July 2019 by upsetting 24th seed Dayana Yastremska in the first round.[29] She was defeated in the second round by Eugenie Bouchard.[30]

Saville ended the year ranked 446.

2021Edit

Saville started her season at the first edition of the Yarra Valley Classic. She lost in the second round to fifth seed Serena Williams.[31] At the Australian Open, she was defeated in the second round by top seed and compatriot, Ash Barty.[32]

After the Australian Open, Saville announced that she was going to get surgery on her achilles tendon.[33]

In November, Saville represented Australia at the Billie Jean King Cup Finals defeating world No. 70, Greet Minnen, in her first professional match since February.[34] Australia lost in the semifinals against Switzerland.[35]

Personal lifeEdit

Daria's relationship with Australian tennis player Luke Saville influenced her decision to become an Australian citizen.[36][37] She and Luke became engaged on 6 December 2018.[38] They married on December 4, 2021.[39]

Performance timelinesEdit

Key
W  F  SF QF #R RR Q# P# DNQ A Z# PO G F-S SF-B NMS P NH
(W) Won; (F) finalist; (SF) semifinalist; (QF) quarterfinalist; (#R) rounds 4, 3, 2, 1; (RR) round-robin stage; (Q#) qualification round; (P#) preliminary round; (DNQ) did not qualify; (A) absent; (Z#) Davis/Fed Cup Zonal Group (with number indication) or (PO) play-off; (G) gold, (F-S) silver or (SF-B) bronze Olympic/Paralympic medal; a (NMS) downgraded Masters Series/1000 tournament; (P) postponed; (NH) not held. SR=strike rate (events won/competed)
To avoid confusion and double counting, these charts are updated at the conclusion of a tournament or when the player's participation has ended.

Only main-draw results in WTA Tour, Grand Slam tournaments, Fed Cup/Billie Jean King Cup and Olympic Games are included in win/loss records.[40]

SinglesEdit

Current after the 2022 Australian Open.

Russia Australia
Tournament 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 SR W–L Win%
Grand Slam tournaments
Australian Open A A A 2R A 1R 4R 4R 2R 1R A 2R 1R 0 / 8 9–8 53%
French Open A A A Q3 A 2R 1R 1R 3R 1R 2R A 0 / 6 4–6 40%
Wimbledon A A A Q1 A 1R 2R 1R 3R 1R NH A 0 / 5 3–5 38%
US Open A Q1 A Q2 Q2 1R 1R 2R 2R 1R A A 0 / 5 2–5 29%
Win–Loss 0–0 0–0 0–0 1–1 0–0 1–4 4–4 4–4 6–4 0–4 1–1 1–1 0–1 0 / 23 18–24 43%
WTA 1000
Dubai / Qatar Open[a] A A A 2R A A 2R A A A A A 0 / 2 2–2 50%
Indian Wells Open A A A A A 2R 2R 3R 3R 3R NH A 0 / 5 8–5 62%
Miami Open A A A A A 4R 2R 2R 3R 1R NH A 0 / 5 4–5 44%
Madrid Open A A A A A A QF 1R 1R 1R NH A 0 / 4 3–4 43%
Italian Open A A A A A SF 3R QF 3R 1R A A 0 / 5 11–5 69%
Canadian Open A A A A A 3R 2R 2R 1R A NH A 0 / 4 4–4 50%
Cincinnati Open A A A A A 2R 3R 2R 1R A A A 0 / 4 4–4 50%
Pan Pacific / Wuhan Open[b] A A A 1R A 2R 1R 1R 3R A NH 0 / 5 3–5 38%
China Open A A A A A 1R QF 3R 2R A NH 0 / 4 6–4 60%
Career statistics
Tournaments 1 0 1 6 1 21 20 23 23 16 1 2 3 Career total: 118
Titles 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Career total: 1
Finals 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 Career total: 4
Overall Win–Loss 0–1 0–0 1–1 2–6 1–1 20–20 27–21 33–24 27–25 6–17 1–1 3–2 0–3 1 / 118 121–122 50%
Year-end ranking 515 383 215 144 233 36 25 25 38 237 447 $4,036,866

DoublesEdit

Tournament 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 ... 2022 SR W–L Win%
Australian Open 1R 1R 1R 1R 2R 0 / 5 1–5 17%
French Open A 1R 3R 1R A 0 / 3 2–3 40%
Wimbledon 1R 3R A 1R A 0 / 3 2–3 40%
US Open 1R 2R 3R 1R A 0 / 4 3–4 43%
Win–Loss 0–3 3–4 4–3 0–4 1–1 0 / 15 8–15 35%

WTA career finalsEdit

Singles: 4 (1 title, 3 runner-ups)Edit

Legend
Grand Slam (0-0)
WTA 1000 (0-0)
Premier / WTA 500 (1–1)
International / WTA 250 (0–2)
Finals by surface
Hard (1–2)
Grass (0–0)
Clay (0–1)
Carpet (0–0)
Result W–L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Opponent Score
Loss 0–1 Oct 2016 Kremlin Cup, Russia Premier Hard (i)   Svetlana Kuznetsova 2–6, 1–6
Loss 0–2 May 2017 Internationaux de Strasbourg, France International Clay   Samantha Stosur 7–5, 4–6, 3–6
Win 1–2 Aug 2017 Connecticut Open, United States Premier Hard   Dominika Cibulková 4–6, 6–3, 6–4
Loss 1–3 Oct 2017 Hong Kong Open, China SAR International Hard   Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova 7–5, 3–6, 6–7(3–7)

Doubles: 4 (2 titles, 2 runner-ups)Edit

Legend
Grand Slam (0-0)
WTA 1000 (0-0)
Premier / WTA 500 (0–2)
International / WTA 250 (2–0)
Result W–L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Partner Opponents Score
Win 1–0 Jul 2015 İstanbul Cup, Turkey International Hard   Elina Svitolina   Çağla Büyükakçay
  Jelena Janković
5–7, 6–1, [10–4]
Loss 1–1 Oct 2016 Kremlin Cup, Russia Premier Hard (i)   Daria Kasatkina   Andrea Hlaváčková
  Lucie Hradecká
6–4, 0–6, [7–10]
Loss 1–2 Sep 2017 Pan Pacific Open, Japan Premier Hard   Daria Kasatkina   Andreja Klepač
  María Martínez Sánchez
3–6, 2–6
Win 2–2 May 2019 Internationaux de Strasbourg, France International Clay   Ellen Perez   Duan Yingying
  Han Xinyun
6–4, 6–3

ITF Circuit finalsEdit

Singles: 6 (4 titles, 2 runner-ups)Edit

Legend
$50,000 tournaments (2–0)
$25,000 tournaments (1–2)
$10,000 tournaments (1–0)
Result W–L    Date    Tournament Tier Surface Opponent Score
Loss 0–1 Mar 2011 ITF Moscow, Russia 25,000 Hard   Lyudmyla Kichenok 2–6, 0–6
Win 1–1 Apr 2011 ITF Antalya, Turkey 10,000 Hard   Ksenia Lykina 6–4, 4–6, 6–2
Loss 1–2 May 2012 ITF Moscow, Russia 25,000 Clay   Margarita Gasparyan 6–4, 4–6, 6–7
Win 2–2 Oct 2014 ITF Bangkok, Thailand 25,000 Hard   Sabina Sharipova 7–6, 6–3
Win 3–2 Feb 2015 Burnie International, Australia 50,000 Hard   Irina Falconi 7–5, 7–5
Win 4–2 Feb 2015 Launceston International, Australia 50,000 Hard   Tereza Mrdeža 6–1, 6–2

Doubles: 3 (2 titles, 1 runner-up)Edit

Legend
$50,000 tournaments (1–0)
$25,000 tournaments (1–1)
Result W–L    Date    Tournament Surface Partner Opponents Score
Win 1–0 Apr 2012 ITF Chiasso, Switzerland Clay   Irina Khromacheva   Conny Perrin
  Maša Zec-Peškirič
6–0, 7–6
Win 2–0 Jul 2014 ITF Sacramento, United States Hard   Storm Sanders   Maria Sanchez
  Zoë Gwen Scandalis
6–2, 6–1
Loss 2–1 Oct 2014 ITF Bangkok, Thailand Hard   Irina Khromacheva   Liu Chang
  Lu Jiajing
4–6, 3–6

Team finals: 1 (title)Edit

Result    Date    Tournament Surface Partner Opponents Score
Win Jan 2016 Hopman Cup, Australia Hard (i)   Nick Kyrgios   Elina Svitolina
  Alexandr Dolgopolov
2–0

Junior Grand Slam finalsEdit

Girls' singles (1 title, 1 runner-up)Edit

Result Year Tournament Surface Opponent Score
Loss 2009 French Open Clay   Kristina Mladenovic 3–6, 2–6
Win 2010 US Open Hard   Yulia Putintseva 6–3, 6–2

Girls' doubles (1 title)Edit

Result Year Tournament Surface Partner Opponents Score
Win 2012 French Open Clay   Irina Khromacheva   Montserrat González
  Beatriz Haddad Maia
4–6, 6–4, [10–8]

Summer Youth Olympic GamesEdit

Singles: 1 (gold medal)Edit

Result Year Host nation Surface Opponent Score
Win 2010 Singapore Hard   Zheng Saisai 2–6, 6–2, 6–0

Head-to-head recordEdit

Record against top 10 playersEdit

Saville's record against players who have been ranked in the top 10 of the WTA rankings. Active players are in boldface.[41]

Player Record Win% Hard Clay Grass Last Match
Number 1 ranked players
  Garbiñe Muguruza 1–0 100% 1–0 Won (5–7, 6–2, 7–6(8–6)) at 2018 Rome
  Naomi Osaka 1–0 100% 1–0 Won (6–4, 6–2) at 2016 Cincinnati Qualifying
  Ana Ivanovic 1–1 50% 0–1 1–0 Lost (1–6, 0–6) at 2016 Dubai
  Simona Halep 1–3 25% 0–3 1–0 Lost (1–6, 2–6) at 2016 Cincinnati
  Maria Sharapova 1–3 25% 1–1 0–2 Lost (0–6, 4–6) at 2019 St. Petersburg
  Ashleigh Barty 1–4 20% 0–3 1–1 Lost (1–6, 6–7(7–9)) at 2021 Australian Open
  Angelique Kerber 1–6 14% 1–5 0–1 Lost (1–6, 2–6) at 2018 Hopman Cup
  Victoria Azarenka 0–1 0% 0–1 Lost (1–6, 2–6) at 2018 US Open
  Jelena Janković 0–2 0% 0–2 Lost (2–6, 2–6) at 2016 Wuhan
  Karolína Plíšková 0–4 0% 0–3 0–1 Lost (6–4, 4–6, 4–6) at 2018 Tokyo
  Serena Williams 0–4 0% 0–4 Lost (1–6, 4–6) at 2021 Melbourne
  Caroline Wozniacki 0–2 0% 0–1 0–1 Lost (3–6, 1–6) at 2018 Madrid
Number 2 ranked players
  Petra Kvitová 3–2 60% 2–1 1–0 0–1 Won (6–2, 6–1) at 2018 Beijing
  Agnieszka Radwańska 1–1 50% 1–0 0–1 Lost (7–5, 6–7(4–7), 0–6) at 2018 Eastbourne
  Svetlana Kuznetsova 1–4 20% 0–3 1–1 Won (2–6, 7–5, 6–4) at 2017 Rome
  Aryna Sabalenka 0–1 0% 0–1 Lost (3–6, 7–6(8–6), 5–7) at 2018 New Haven
Number 3 ranked players
  Elina Svitolina 3–7 30% 2–6 1–0 0–1 Lost (5–7, 0–6) at 2019 Wimbledon
  Sloane Stephens 0–1 0% 0–1 Lost (4–6, 3–6) at 2016 Charleston
Number 4 ranked players
  Caroline Garcia 5–2 71% 3–2 2–0 Lost (5–7, 4–6) at 2018 Indian Wells
  Belinda Bencic 2–1 67% 1–1 1–0 Won (6–7(2–7), 7–5, 6–2) at 2015 Rome
  Dominika Cibulková 2–2 50% 1–1 1–1 Lost (3–6, 3–6) at 2018 Beijing
  Samantha Stosur 3–3 50% 2–0 0–3 1–0 Won (6–4, 6–1) at 2018 Wimbledon
  Kiki Bertens 1–2 33% 1–1 0–1 Lost (3–6, 3–6) at 2017 Rome
  Johanna Konta 1–3 25% 0–3 1–0 Lost (4–6, 6–3, 3–6) at 2018 Moscow
 /  Jelena Dokic 0–1 0% 0–1 Lost (2–6, 3–6) at 2010 Contrexéville
  Iga Świątek 0–1 0% 0–1 Lost (3–6, 3–6) at 2022 Adelaide
Number 5 ranked players
  Jeļena Ostapenko 1–0 100% 1–0 Won (6–2, 6–4) at 2018 Wuhan
  Sara Errani 2–1 67% 1–0 0–1 1–0 Lost (6–7(5–7), 4–6) at 2017 Rabat
  Eugenie Bouchard 2–3 40% 2–2 0–1 Lost (7–5, 4–6, 3–6) at 2020 French Open
  Lucie Šafářová 2–5 29% 2–4 0–1 Lost (6–4, 4–6, 5–7) at 2018 Montréal
Number 6 ranked players
  Maria Sakkari 1–0 100% 1–0 Won (4–6, 7–6(7–5), 6–3) at 2016 San Antonio
  Carla Suárez Navarro 1–2 33% 1–2 Won (6–4, 3–0, ret.) at 2016 Moscow
  Flavia Pennetta 0–1 0% 0–1 Lost (2–6, 4–6) at 2015 Moscow
Number 7 ranked players
  Anett Kontaveit 1–0 100% 1–0 Won (7–5, 7–5) at 2017 Beijing
  Ons Jabeur 1–1 50% 0–1 1–0 Won (1–6, 6–4, 6–3) at 2018 Charleston
  Madison Keys 1–2 33% 1–2 Won (2–6, 7–5, 7–5) at 2017 Rome
  Roberta Vinci 0–1 0% 0–1 Lost (4–6, 3–6) at 2015 Toronto
Number 9 ranked players
  Timea Bacsinszky 3–0 100% 2–0 1–0 Won (6–3, 5–7, 6–4) at 2017 Australian Open
  Andrea Petkovic 1–0 100% 1–0 Won (7–6(7–3)) at 2018 Miami
  CoCo Vandeweghe 2–0 100% 2–0 Won (6–3, 2–0, ret.) at 2017 Beijing
  Julia Görges 1–1 50% 1–1 Lost (4–6, 6–1, 4–6) at 2017 Wuhan
Number 10 ranked players
  Kristina Mladenovic 2–1 67% 2–1 Won (6–0, 7–6(8–6)) at 2017 Cincinnati
  Daria Kasatkina 0–2 0% 0–1 0–1 Lost (3–6, 6–4, 0–6) at 2017 Charleston
Total 50–81 38% 33–58
(36%)
14–16
(47%)
3–7
(30%)
Last updated 4 January 2022

No. 1 winsEdit

# Player Event Surface Rd Score Result
1.   Angelique Kerber 2016 Hong Kong Open, China S.A.R. Hard QF 6–3, 6–1 SF

Top 10 winsEdit

Season 2015 2016 2017 2018 Total
Wins 3 4 2 2 11
# Player Rank Event Surface Rd Score
2015
1.   Maria Sharapova No. 2 Miami Open, United States Hard 2R 7–6(7–4), 6–3
2.   Ana Ivanovic No. 7 Italian Open Clay 2R 5–7, 7–6(7–2), 7–6(9–7)
3.   Lucie Šafářová No. 8 Canadian Open Hard 2R 4–6, 7–5, 7–5
2016
4.   Petra Kvitová No. 7 Australian Open Hard 2R 6–4, 6–4
5.   Petra Kvitová No. 6 Madrid Open, Spain Clay 3R 6–3, 6–4
6.   Simona Halep No. 5 Italian Open Clay 2R 6–3, 4–6, 6–3
7.   Angelique Kerber No. 1 Hong Kong Open, China SAR Hard QF 6–3, 6–1
2017
8.   Svetlana Kuznetsova No. 8 Italian Open Clay 3R 2–6, 7–5, 6–4
9.   Agnieszka Radwańska No. 10 Connecticut Open, United States Hard SF 6–4, 6–4
2018
10.   Garbiñe Muguruza No. 3 Italian Open Clay 2R 5–7, 6–2, 7–6(8–6)
11.   Petra Kvitová No. 5 China Open Hard 1R 6–2, 6–1

NotesEdit

  1. ^ The first Premier 5 event of the year has switched back and forth between the Dubai Tennis Championships and the Qatar Total Open since 2009. Dubai was classified as a Premier 5 event from 2009–2011 before being succeeded by Doha for the 2012–2014 period. In 2015, Dubai regained its Premier 5 status while Doha was demoted to Premier status. The Premier 5 tournaments were reclassified as WTA 1000 tournaments in 2021.
  2. ^ In 2014, the Toray Pan Pacific Open was downgraded to a Premier event and replaced by the Wuhan Open. The Premier 5 tournaments were reclassified as WTA 1000 tournaments in 2021.

ReferencesEdit

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External linksEdit

Awards
Preceded by ITF Junior World Champion
2010
Succeeded by
Preceded by WTA Newcomer of the Year
2015
Succeeded by