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The Info List - Grand Slam (tennis)


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The Grand Slam tournaments, also called majors, are the four most important annual tennis events. They offer the most ranking points,[1] prize money, public and media attention, the greatest strength and size of field, and greater number of "best of" sets for men. The Grand Slam itinerary consists of the Australian Open
Australian Open
in mid January, the French Open
French Open
in May
May
and June, Wimbledon in July, and the US Open in August
August
and September. Each tournament is played over a period of two weeks. The Australian and United States
United States
tournaments are played on hard courts,[a] the French on clay, and Wimbledon on grass. Wimbledon is the oldest, founded in 1877, followed by the US in 1881, the French in 1891, and the Australian in 1905. However, of these four, only Wimbledon was a major before 1924–25, when all four became designated Grand Slam tournaments. Skipping Grand Slam tournaments—especially the Australian Open
Australian Open
because of the remoteness, the inconvenient dates (around Christmas and New Year's Day) and the low prize money—was not unusual before 1982, which was the start of the norm of counting Grand Slam titles. Grand Slam tournaments are not operated by the Association of Tennis Professionals (ATP) or the Women's Tennis
Tennis
Association (WTA), which were formally founded in 1972 and 1973 respectively, though the ATP and WTA do award ranking points based on a player's performance at a major.[2][3] The term Grand Slam, without qualification, and also originally, refers to the achievement of winning all four major championships within a single calendar year within one of the five events: men's and women's singles; men's, women's, and mixed doubles. In doubles, one team may accomplish a Grand Slam playing together or one player may achieve it with different partners.[4][5][6] Winning the four majors in consecutive tournaments but not in the same year is known as a Non-Calendar Year Grand Slam, while winning all four majors at any point during the course of a career is known as a Career Grand Slam. Winning the gold medal at the Summer Olympic Games in addition to the four majors in one calendar year is known as a "Golden Grand Slam" or more commonly the "Golden Slam". Also, winning the Year-End Championship (known as ATP Finals
ATP Finals
for men's singles and doubles disciplines, and WTA Finals for both women's disciplines) in the same period is known as a "Super Slam". Together, all four Majors in all three disciplines (singles, doubles, and mixed doubles) are called a "boxed set" of Grand Slam titles. No male or female player has won all twelve events in one calendar year, although a "career boxed set" has been achieved by three female players.

Contents

1 Origin of the term "Grand Slam" 2 History 3 Tournament details 4 Winners

4.1 Grand Slam champions 4.2 Players who completed the Grand Slam

4.2.1 Chronological 4.2.2 Per player

5 Non-calendar year Grand Slam

5.1 Controversy over terminology 5.2 Achievements and near misses

6 Career Grand Slam

6.1 Men's singles 6.2 Women's singles 6.3 Men's doubles 6.4 Women's doubles 6.5 Mixed doubles 6.6 Boys' singles 6.7 Boys' doubles 6.8 Men's wheelchair doubles 6.9 Women's wheelchair doubles

7 Most consecutive Grand Slam tournament titles

7.1 Men's singles 7.2 Women's singles 7.3 Men's doubles 7.4 Women's doubles 7.5 Mixed doubles 7.6 Men's wheelchair singles 7.7 Women's wheelchair singles 7.8 Men's wheelchair doubles 7.9 Women's wheelchair doubles

8 Most consecutive Grand Slam singles finals

8.1 Men 8.2 Women 8.3 Most Grand Slam singles titles without a loss 8.4 Most Grand Slam mixed doubles titles without a loss

9 Golden Slam

9.1 Non-calendar year Golden Slam 9.2 Career Golden Slam

10 Super Slam

10.1 Non-calendar year Super Slam 10.2 Career Super Slam

11 Three Major tournament titles in a year 12 Four Major tournament finals in a year 13 Triple Crown 14 Boxed Set

14.1 Career Boxed Set

15 Multiple Career Grand Slams 16 Pro Slam 17 See also 18 Notes 19 References 20 External links

Origin of the term "Grand Slam"[edit] The term slam for winning all of the tricks in the whist family card games (see also whist terms) is attested from early in the 17th century. Grand slam for all of the tricks, in contrast to small slam or little slam for all but one, dates from early in the 19th century.[7] This use was inherited by contract bridge, a modern development of whist defined in 1925 that became very popular in Britain and America by 1930. Grand slam has been used in golf since 1930, when Bobby Jones won the four major championships, two British and two American tournaments. Although John F. Kieran of The New York Times
The New York Times
is widely credited with first applying the term "grand slam" to tennis to describe the winning of all four major tennis tournaments in a calendar year,[8] sports columnist Alan Gould had used the term in that connection almost two months before Kieran.[9] History[edit] The possibility of being the reigning champion of all the current four Majors did not exist until 1924–25, when the International Lawn Tennis
Tennis
Federation designated the Australasian, French (before 1925 only open to members of French tennis clubs), British and American championship tournaments as the four Majors. Before that time only three events: Wimbledon, the World Hard Court Championships (held in Paris
Paris
& once in Brussels) and the World Covered Court Championships (held in various locations) were considered the premier international tennis events by the ILTF.[10][11] Tony Wilding
Tony Wilding
of New Zealand won all three of those earlier majors in one year: 1913. It has been possible to complete a Grand Slam in most years and most disciplines since 1925. It was not possible from 1940 to 1945 because of interruptions at Wimbledon, the Australian and French opens due to the Second World War, the years from 1970 to 1985 when there was no Australian tournament in mixed doubles, and 1986 when there was no Australian Open
Australian Open
at all. Phil Dent has pointed out that skipping Grand Slam tournaments—especially the Australian Open—was not unusual then, before counting major titles became the norm.[12] Thus, many players had never played the Austral(as)ian amateur or open championships: the Doherty brothers, William Larned, Maurice McLoughlin, Beals Wright, Bill Johnston, Bill Tilden, René Lacoste, Henri Cochet, Bobby Riggs, Jack Kramer, Ted Schroeder, Pancho Gonzales, Budge Patty, Manuel Santana, Jan Kodeš
Jan Kodeš
and others, while Brookes, Ellsworth Vines, Jaroslav Drobný, Manuel Orantes, Ilie Năstase
Ilie Năstase
(at 35 years old) and Björn Borg
Björn Borg
came just once. Beginning in 1969, when the first Australian Open
Australian Open
was held on the Milton Courts at Brisbane, the tournament was open to all players, including professionals, who at that point were prohibited from playing the traditional circuit.[13] Nevertheless, except for the 1969 and 1971 tournaments, many of the best players missed this championship until 1982, because of the remoteness, the inconvenient dates (around Christmas and New Year's Day) and the low prize money. In 1970, George MacCall's National Tennis
Tennis
League, which employed Rod Laver, Ken Rosewall, Andrés Gimeno, Pancho Gonzales, Roy Emerson
Roy Emerson
and Fred Stolle, prevented its players from entering the tournament because the guarantees were insufficient. The tournament was won by Arthur Ashe.[14] In terms of the current four majors, the first to win all four in a single year was Don Budge, who completed the feat in 1938. To date, 17 players have completed a Grand Slam, though only six in the most prestigious singles titles. Of these players, three have won multiple Grand Slams: Rod Laver
Rod Laver
accomplished the feat twice in men's singles; Margaret Court
Margaret Court
accomplished the feat three times, in two different disciplines – once in women's singles and twice in mixed doubles; and Esther Vergeer
Esther Vergeer
completed a grand slam twice in Women's wheelchair doubles. The four Junior disciplines, boys' and girls' singles and doubles, provide limited opportunities to achieve a Grand Slam. Players are only eligible from age 13 to 18, with 18-year-olds likely to hold a physical advantage. Only Stefan Edberg
Stefan Edberg
has completed the Grand Slam in a Junior discipline. Tournament details[edit]

Event Dates Venue Current champion(s)

Men's Singles Women's Singles Men's Doubles Women's Doubles Mixed Doubles

Australian Open mid/late January Melbourne
Melbourne
Park, Melbourne Roger Federer Caroline Wozniacki Oliver Marach Mate Pavić Tímea Babos Kristina Mladenovic Mate Pavić Gabriela Dabrowski

French Open late May/early June Stade Roland Garros, Paris Rafael Nadal Jeļena Ostapenko Ryan Harrison Michael Venus Bethanie Mattek-Sands Lucie Šafářová Gabriela Dabrowski Rohan Bopanna

Wimbledon late June/early July All England Lawn Tennis
Tennis
and Croquet Club, London Roger Federer Garbiñe Muguruza Marcelo Melo Łukasz Kubot Ekaterina Makarova Elena Vesnina Martina Hingis Jamie Murray

US Open late August/early September USTA Billie Jean King
Billie Jean King
National Tennis
Tennis
Center, New York City Rafael Nadal Sloane Stephens Jean-Julien Rojer Horia Tecău Chan Yung-jan Martina Hingis Martina Hingis Jamie Murray

Winners[edit] Grand Slam champions[edit]

Per discipline (all-time)

List of Grand Slam men's singles champions List of Grand Slam women's singles champions List of Grand Slam men's doubles champions List of Grand Slam women's doubles champions List of Grand Slam mixed doubles champions

List of Grand Slam boys' singles champions List of Grand Slam boys' doubles champions List of Grand Slam girls' singles champions List of Grand Slam girls' doubles champions List of wheelchair tennis champions

Per tournament ( Open Era
Open Era
only)

List of Australian Open
Australian Open
champions List of French Open
French Open
champions List of Wimbledon Open Era
Open Era
champions List of US Open (tennis) champions

Players who completed the Grand Slam[edit] Chronological[edit]

# Year Player Discipline Notes

1 1938 Don Budge Men's singles Part of a total of 6 consecutive titles

2 1951 Ken McGregor Frank Sedgman Men's doubles Part of a total of 7 consecutive titles (8 consecutive for Sedgman)

3 1953 Maureen Connolly Women's singles Part of 6 consecutive titles

4 1960 Maria Bueno Women's doubles With Christine Truman and Darlene Hard

5 1962 Rod Laver Men's singles

6 1963 Margaret Court Ken Fletcher Mixed doubles Part of consecutive titles (Court 7, Fletcher 6)

7 1965 Margaret Court Mixed doubles With John Newcombe, Ken Fletcher
Ken Fletcher
and Fred Stolle – part of 5 consecutive titles

8 1967 Owen Davidson Mixed doubles With Lesley Turner and Billie Jean King

9 1969 Rod Laver Men's singles Only player to complete the singles' Grand Slam twice

10 1970 Margaret Court Women's singles Six consecutive titles

11 1983 Stefan Edberg
Stefan Edberg
(in junior tennis) Boys' singles Only Junior to complete a Grand Slam

12 1984 Martina Navratilova Pam Shriver Women's doubles Eight consecutive titles

13 1988 Steffi Graf Women's singles Five consecutive titles

14 1998 Martina Hingis Women's doubles With Mirjana Lučić and Jana Novotná

15 2009 Esther Vergeer Korie Homan Women's wheelchair doubles Part of 14 consecutive titles for Vergeer

16 2011 Esther Vergeer Sharon Walraven Women's wheelchair doubles Part of consecutive titles (Vergeer 8, Walraven 7)

17 2013 Aniek van Koot Jiske Griffioen Women's wheelchair doubles

18 2014 Stéphane Houdet Men's wheelchair doubles With Joachim Gérard and Shingo Kunieda

19 2014 Yui Kamiji Jordanne Whiley Women's wheelchair doubles Part of 5 consecutive titles

Per player[edit]

Player Grand Slams

Singles Doubles Mixed Total

Margaret Court

1

2

3

Rod Laver

2

2

Esther Vergeer
Esther Vergeer
(wheelchair tennis)

2

Don Budge

1

1

Ken McGregor

1

Frank Sedgman

1

Maureen Connolly

1

Maria Bueno

1

Ken Fletcher

1

Owen Davidson

1

Stefan Edberg
Stefan Edberg
(junior tennis)

1

Martina Navratilova

1

Pam Shriver

1

Steffi Graf

1

Martina Hingis

1

Korie Homan (wheelchair tennis)

1

Sharon Walraven
Sharon Walraven
(wheelchair tennis)

1

Aniek van Koot
Aniek van Koot
(wheelchair tennis)

1

Jiske Griffioen
Jiske Griffioen
(wheelchair tennis)

1

Stéphane Houdet
Stéphane Houdet
(wheelchair tennis)

1

Yui Kamiji
Yui Kamiji
(wheelchair tennis)

1

Jordanne Whiley
Jordanne Whiley
(wheelchair tennis)

1

Non-calendar year Grand Slam[edit] Controversy over terminology[edit] In 1982, the International Tennis
Tennis
Federation (ITF) began offering a $1 million bonus to any singles player to win four consecutive major titles, no matter the time of completion. Although groups variously identified as the Men's International Professional Tennis
Tennis
Council, "abetted primarily by some British tennis writers",[15] and "European tennis journalists"[16] had advocated for the ITF to change the definition of "Grand Slam", ITF General Secretary David Gray made it clear that this was not going to happen. In a 1983 letter to tennis journalist Paul Fein, Gray clarified:

There seems to be some confusion. The ITF's only initiative in this matter has been the organisation of the offer of a bonus of $1m. to any player who holds all four Grand Slam titles simultaneously [...] In spite of all that we have read on this matter, it has never been my Committee of Management's intention to alter the basis of the classic Grand Slam i.e., the capture of all four titles in a year.

The ITF's plan was to offer the cash bonus for three years, apparently to encourage players to compete in all four major tournaments as much as to reward success at them.[17] Even before the ITF had announced their bonus, the Grand Slam controversy had taken on a life of its own. Writing in 1982, Neil Amdur claimed, "Now the sport spins nervously under the influence of big dollars and even bigger egos, and tradition has almost gone the way of white balls and long flannels [...] If the four major tournaments want to offer a $1 million incentive for any player in the future who can sweep their titles—and such talks have been rumored—that bonus would be a welcome addition. But changing what the Grand Slam is all about is like a baseball player believing that he 'hit for the cycle' after slugging a single, double and triple in the first game of a doubleheader and a home run in his first time at bat in the second game."[16] Despite seeming clarity from the ITF, some journalists suggested that the sport's organizing body had turned its back on history and changed the "rules" of tennis by redefining a Grand Slam. Such confusion continued for years. For instance, when Steffi Graf
Steffi Graf
completed the Grand Slam in 1988, George Vecsey wrote, "Even the International Tennis
Tennis
Federation, which should have more respect for history, ruled in 1982 that winning any four straight majors constituted a Grand Slam—and offered a $1 million bonus for it [...] But many tennis people, and most writers, and probably most fans, too, did not accept the new rules, and the I.T.F. has dropped the gimmick."[18] Vecsey was only half right: the ITF dropped the "gimmick" of the cash bonus, but it had never changed any rules. However, the ambiguous way the ITF described the Grand Slam in their Constitution led to journalists continuing to make the same assumption as Vecsey over two decades later. For instance, when Rafael Nadal
Rafael Nadal
was on the verge of completing a non-calendar year Grand Slam at the 2011 Australian Open, one writer observed, "Most traditionalists insist that the 'Grand Slam' should refer only to winning all four titles in a calendar year, although the constitution of the International Tennis Federation, the sports governing body, spells out that 'players who hold all four of these titles at the same time achieve the Grand Slam'."[19] This was true until later in 2011, when the ITF edited the description to eliminate all confusion. As it now stands, "The Grand Slam titles are the championships of Australia, France, the United States of America and Wimbledon. Players who hold all four of these titles in one calendar year achieve the 'Grand Slam'."[20] When Martina Navratilova
Martina Navratilova
won the 1984 French Open
French Open
and became the reigning champion of all four women's singles events, she was the first player to receive the bonus prize in recognition of her achievement. Some media outlets did, indeed, say that she had won a Grand Slam.[21] Others simply noted the ongoing controversy: "Whether the Slam was Grand or Bland or a commercial sham tainted with an asterisk the size of a tennis ball, Martina Navratilova
Martina Navratilova
finally did it."[22] Although the ITF recognizes what is now unofficially known as the "non-calendar year Grand Slam" on its Roll of Honour, no subsequent player to win four or more majors in a row—Steffi Graf, Serena Williams, or Novak Djokovic—has received bonus prize money. Combining the Grand Slam and non-calendar year Grand Slam, the total number of times that players achieved the feat (of being the reigning champion in all four majors) expands to 18. Achievements and near misses[edit] Three women have won four or more consecutive major titles since 1970, with Navratilova taking six in a row in 1983–1984. On the men's side, Novak Djokovic
Novak Djokovic
was the first singles player since Rod Laver
Rod Laver
to hold all four major titles at once, which he accomplished between Wimbledon 2015 and the 2016 French Open. Prior to the Open Era, Don Budge received the same accolades in winning the French Championships in 1938, but then completed the more prestigious Grand Slam at the 1938 US Championships, giving him six majors in a row, the only male to ever win more than four consecutive major tournaments. The Bryan brothers
The Bryan brothers
(Bob and Mike) were the last to achieve a non-calendar year Grand Slam in men's doubles. Several players and teams came up one title short. Todd Woodbridge
Todd Woodbridge
and Mark Woodforde, known collectively as The Woodies, reached the final of the 1997 French Open
French Open
while holding all the other three titles, but lost to Yevgeny Kafelnikov
Yevgeny Kafelnikov
and Daniel Vacek. In singles, Pete Sampras
Pete Sampras
lost the 1994 French Open
French Open
quarterfinal to fellow countryman Jim Courier, having won the previous three majors. Roger Federer
Roger Federer
in 2006 and 2007 and Novak Djokovic
Novak Djokovic
in 2012 repeated this, both ultimately losing the French Open
French Open
final to Rafael Nadal. Nadal himself was prevented from achieving this feat by his countryman David Ferrer, who defeated him in the quarterfinal of the 2011 Australian Open, which Nadal entered holding the other three major titles. In women's singles, Monica Seles lost the 1992 Wimbledon final to Steffi Graf, having won the previous three majors. Martina Hingis
Martina Hingis
in the 1998 French Open
French Open
semifinal, losing to Seles. In women's doubles, Virginia Ruano Pascual
Virginia Ruano Pascual
and Paola Suárez had won three Majors from US Open 2003 to the 2004 French Open, lost at the semifinals to Cara Black
Cara Black
and Rennae Stubbs
Rennae Stubbs
in the 2004 Wimbledon, and Sania Mirza
Sania Mirza
in Wimbledon 2015 to the 2016 Australian Open together with Hingis, but lost in the third round of the 2016 French Open
French Open
to Barbora Krejčíková
Barbora Krejčíková
and Kateřina Siniaková. In 2017, Bethanie Mattek-Sands
Bethanie Mattek-Sands
and Lucie Šafářová
Lucie Šafářová
had the chance to win four consecutive titles at Wimbledon, but withdrew from their scheduled second round match following an acute knee injury suffered by Mattek-Sands in the second round of the Ladies' Singles competition. This list is for those players who achieved a non-calendar Grand Slam, but who failed to win the Grand Slam during the same streak.

Men's singles:

Novak Djokovic
Novak Djokovic
(2015–16)

Four consecutive major titles from 2015 Wimbledon
2015 Wimbledon
to 2016 French Open

Women's singles:

Martina Navratilova
Martina Navratilova
(1983–1984)

Six consecutive major titles from 1983 Wimbledon to US Open 19841

Steffi Graf
Steffi Graf
(1993–94)

Four consecutive major titles from 1993 French Open
French Open
to the 1994 Australian Open

Serena Williams
Serena Williams
(2002–03, 2014–15)

Four consecutive major titles from 2002 French Open
French Open
to the 2003 Australian Open Four consecutive major titles from 2014 US Open to 2015 Wimbledon

Men's doubles:

Bob Bryan
Bob Bryan
and Mike Bryan
Mike Bryan
(2012–13)

Four consecutive major titles from 2012 US Open to 2013 Wimbledon

Women's doubles:

Louise Brough
Louise Brough
(1949–50)

Four consecutive major titles from the 1949 French Championships
French Championships
to 1950 Australian Championships (three times with Margaret Osborne duPont and the 1950 Australian Championships won with Doris Hart)

Pam Shriver and Martina Navratilova
Martina Navratilova
(1986–87)

Four consecutive major titles from 1986 Wimbledon to the 1987 French Open Navratilova also won the 1986 French Open
French Open
with Andrea Temesvári, totaling 5 consecutive major titles for her[relevant? – discuss]

Gigi Fernández
Gigi Fernández
and Natasha Zvereva
Natasha Zvereva
(1992–1993)

Six consecutive major titles from the 1992 French Open
French Open
to 1993 Wimbledon

Natasha Zvereva
Natasha Zvereva
(1996–97)

Four consecutive major titles from the 1996 US Open to 1997 Wimbledon (three times with Gigi Fernández
Gigi Fernández
and the 1997 Australian Open
Australian Open
won with Martina Hingis)

Serena Williams
Serena Williams
and Venus Williams
Venus Williams
(2009–10)

Four consecutive titles from 2009 Wimbledon to the 2010 French Open

Mixed doubles:

Billie Jean King
Billie Jean King
(1967–68)

Four consecutive major titles from 1967 French Championships
French Championships
to the 1968 Australian Championships (three times with Owen Davidson
Owen Davidson
and the 1968 Australian Championships won with Dick Crealy).

Men's wheelchair doubles:

Stéphane Houdet
Stéphane Houdet
(2009–10)

Five consecutive titles from the 2009 French Open
French Open
to 2010 French Open (the first two with Michaël Jeremiasz, the 2009 US Open won with Stefan Olsson
Stefan Olsson
and the last two with Shingo Kunieda)

Shingo Kunieda
Shingo Kunieda
(2014–15)

Four consecutive titles from the 2014 Wimbledon to 2015 French Open (the first three with Stéphane Houdet
Stéphane Houdet
and the 2015 French Open
French Open
with Gordon Reid)

Note

^ From 1977 to 1985, the Australian Open
Australian Open
was held in December as the last Major of the calendar year.

Career Grand Slam[edit] The career achievement of all four major championships in one format is termed a Career Grand Slam in that format. Dozens of players have accomplished that (column two) and 17 have doubled it: won a second championship in each of the four majors in one format (column three). Two or more career championships in all four majors is sometimes called a "Multiple Slam Set". Three players have Multiple Slam Sets in two formats, one in three formats, so 22 players are counted in the table (column three). Their achievements are tabulated below.

Career Grand Slams by format

Format Numbers of players

Completed the Career GS Completed at least 2

Men's singles 8 players (2 Golden, 1 Super) 2 players

Women's singles 10 players (2 Golden, 2 Super) 5 players

Men's doubles 21 players (14 as teams) 5 players (2 as a team)

Women's doubles 21 players (10 as teams) 8 players (6 as teams)

Mixed doubles 17 players (7 as teams) 4 players (2 as teams)

Eight men and ten women have won Career Grand Slams in singles play (rows one and two); among them two men and five women have at least two Career Grand Slams in singles (column three). Since the beginning of the open era, five men (Rod Laver, Andre Agassi, Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal, Novak Djokovic) and six women (Margaret Court, Chris Evert, Martina Navratilova, Steffi Graf, Serena Williams
Serena Williams
and Maria Sharapova) have achieved this. Several singles players have won three major championships without achieving the Career Grand Slam, grouped by the missing Grand Slam tournament:

Australian Open: René Lacoste, Henri Cochet, Helen Wills, Althea Gibson, Tony Trabert, Margaret Osborne duPont, and Manuel Santana French Open: Frank Sedgman, Ashley Cooper, Louise Brough
Louise Brough
Clapp, Virginia Wade, Arthur Ashe, Pete Sampras, John Newcombe, Jimmy Connors, Boris Becker, Stefan Edberg, Martina Hingis, and Lindsay Davenport Wimbledon: Ken Rosewall, Hana Mandlíková, Ivan Lendl, Monica Seles, Guillermo Vilas, Mats Wilander, Justine Henin, and Stan Wawrinka US Open: Jean Borotra, Jack Crawford, Lew Hoad, Angela Mortimer, and Evonne Goolagong Cawley

Several doubles players have won three major championships without achieving the Career Grand Slam:

Australian Open: John Van Ryn, Helen Wills, Elizabeth Ryan, Margaret Osborne duPont, Darlene Hard, Billie Jean King, Betty Stöve, Robert Seguso, Mahesh Bhupathi, Lindsay Davenport, Ekaterina Makarova
Ekaterina Makarova
and Elena Vesnina. French Open: John Bromwich, Nancy Richey, Arantxa Sánchez Vicario, Cara Black, and Sania Mirza Wimbledon: Vic Seixas, Ashley Cooper, Virginia Wade, Virginia Ruano Pascual, Paola Suárez, Bethanie Mattek-Sands, and Lucie Šafářová US Open: Jean Borotra, Jacques Brugnon, Jack Crawford, Althea Gibson, and Rod Laver

Only six players have completed a Career Grand Slam in both singles and doubles: one male (Roy Emerson) and five female (Margaret Court, Doris Hart, Shirley Fry Irvin, Martina Navratilova, and Serena Williams). Court, Hart and Navratilova are the only three players to have completed a "Career Boxed Set", winning all four titles in singles, doubles, and mixed doubles; this has never been done by a male player. The remainder of this section is a complete list, by format, of all players who have won the Career Grand Slam. Players are ordered chronologically by their completion of the Slam. Men's singles[edit] Eight men have won all four grand slam tournaments. Two of the eight men achieved a double career Slam. Originally, the grand slams were held on grass (Australian, Wimbledon, and US Open) and clay (French) and the first four players achieved their grand slams on two surfaces. The US Open changed its surface from grass to clay in 1975 and then to hard court in 1978. The Australian Open
Australian Open
changed from grass to hard court in 1988. The last four players (Agassi, Federer, Nadal, Djokovic) achieved their grand slam on three different surfaces: hard court, clay, and grass.

# Player Age Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1 Fred Perry 26 1934 1935 1934 1933

2 Don Budge 23 1938 1938 1937 1937

3 Rod Laver 24 1960 1962 1961 1962

4 Roy Emerson 27 1961 1963 1964 1961

5 Andre Agassi 29 1995 1999 1992 1994

6 Roger Federer 27 2004 2009 2003 2004

7 Rafael Nadal 24 2009 2005 2008 2010

8 Novak Djokovic 29 2008 2016 2011 2011

Women's singles[edit] Each woman's "first wins" in the four Majors are listed chronologically and their ages upon completion of the Slam are given in brackets. Five of the ten women achieved at least two career Slams, two of the ten have achieved three careers slams and Steffi Graf
Steffi Graf
is the only player to achieve four career Slams.

# Player Age Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1 Maureen Connolly 18 1953 1953 1952 1951

2 Doris Hart 28 1949 1950 1951 1954

3 Shirley Fry Irvin 29 1957 1951 1956 1956

4 Margaret Court 20 1960 1962 1963 1962

5 Billie Jean King 28 1968 1972 1966 1967

6 Chris Evert 27 1982 1974 1974 1975

7 Martina Navratilova 26 1981 1982 1978 1983

8 Steffi Graf 19 1988 1987 1988 1988

9 Serena Williams 21 2003 2002 2002 1999

10 Maria Sharapova 25 2008 2012 2004 2006

Note: From 1977 to 1985, the Australian Open
Australian Open
was held in December as the last Major of the calendar year.

Men's doubles[edit] At Men's Doubles, 21 players have won the career Slam, including fourteen who achieved the Slam with a unique partner. The latter are listed first, as seven teams, ignoring any major wins with other partners. Five of the 21 men achieved at least a double career Slam at Men's Doubles, led by Roy Emerson
Roy Emerson
and John Newcombe
John Newcombe
with triple Slams.

# Player Age Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1 Adrian Quist 26 1936 1935 1935 1939

2 Frank Sedgman 24 1951 1951 1948 1950

3 Ken McGregor 23 1951 1951 1951 1951

4 Lew Hoad 21 1953 1953 1953 1956

Ken Rosewall 22 1953 1953 1956 1956

6 Neale Fraser 25 1957 1958 1959 1957

7 Roy Emerson 25 1962 1960 1959 1959

8 John Newcombe 23 1965 1967 1965 1967

Tony Roche 24 1965 1967 1965 1967

10 Bob Hewitt 37 1963 1972 1962 1977

11 John Fitzgerald 28 1982 1986 1989 1984

Anders Järryd 29 1987 1983 1989 1987

13 Jacco Eltingh 28 1994 1995 1998 1994

Paul Haarhuis 32 1994 1995 1998 1994

15 Todd Woodbridge 29 1992 2000 1993 1995

Mark Woodforde 34 1992 2000 1993 1989

17 Jonas Björkman 32 1998 2005 2002 2003

18 Bob Bryan 28 2006 2003 2006 2005

Mike Bryan 28 2006 2003 2006 2005

20 Daniel Nestor 35 2002 2007 2008 2004

21 Leander Paes 38 2012 1999 1999 2006

Note: From 1977 to 1985, the Australian Open
Australian Open
was held in December as the last Major of the calendar year.

Women's doubles[edit] At Women's Doubles, 21 players have won the career Slam, including ten who achieved the Slam with a unique partner. Nine of the 21 achieved at least a double career Slam at Women's Doubles, led by Martina Navratilova with seven or more titles in each Major.

# Player Age Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1 Louise Brough
Louise Brough
Clapp 27 1950 1946 1946 1942

2 Doris Hart 26 1949 1951 1951 1951

3 Shirley Fry Irvin 30 1957 1950 1951 1951

4 Maria Bueno 20 1960 1960 1958 1960

5 Margaret Court 22 1961 1964 1964 1963

Lesley Turner Bowrey 21 1964 1964 1964 1961

7 Judy Tegart Dalton 32 1964 1966 1969 1970

8 / Martina Navratilova 23 1980 1975 1976 1977

9 Kathy Jordan 21 1981 1980 1980 1981

Anne Smith 21 1981 1980 1980 1981

11 Pam Shriver 21 1982 1984 1981 1983

12 Helena Suková 25 1990 1990 1987 1985

13 Gigi Fernández 28 1993 1991 1992 1988

/ Natasha Zvereva 21 1993 1989 1991 1991

15 / Jana Novotná 25 1990 1990 1989 1994

16 Martina Hingis 17 1997 1998 1996 1998

17 Serena Williams 19 2001 1999 2000 1999

Venus Williams 20 2001 1999 2000 1999

19 Lisa Raymond 33 2000 2006 2001 2001

20 Sara Errani 27 2013 2012 2014 2012

Roberta Vinci 31 2013 2012 2014 2012

Note: From 1977 to 1985, the Australian Open
Australian Open
was held in December as the last Major of the calendar year.

Mixed doubles[edit] At Mixed Doubles, a total of 17 players have won the career Slam, including seven who won all four events with the same partner — an odd number because Margaret Court
Margaret Court
accomplished a career Grand Slam separately with Ken Fletcher
Ken Fletcher
and Marty Riessen. The two other teams which won all four events are Doris Hart
Doris Hart
with Frank Sedgman, and Martina Hingis
Martina Hingis
with Leander Paes. Four of the 17 players have accomplished multiple career Grand Slams in mixed doubles, led by Margaret Court's quadruple Slam.

# Player Age Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1 Jean Borotra 29 1928 1927 1925 1926

2 Doris Hart 26 1949 1951 1951 1951

Frank Sedgman 21 1949 1951 1951 1951

4 Margaret Court 20 1963 1963 1963 1961

5 Ken Fletcher 23 1963 1963 1963 1963

6 Owen Davidson 23 1965 1967 1967 1966

7 Billie Jean King 24 1968 1967 1967 1967

8 Marty Riessen 33 1969 1969 1975 1969

9 Bob Hewitt 39 1961 1970 1977 1979

10 Todd Woodbridge 24 1993 1992 1994 1990

11 Mark Woodforde 27 1992 1995 1993 1992

12 / Martina Navratilova 46 2003 1974 1985 1985

13 Daniela Hantuchová 22 2002 2005 2001 2005

14 Mahesh Bhupathi 29 2006 1997 2002 1999

15 Cara Black 30 2010 2002 2004 2008

16 Leander Paes 42 2003 2016 1999 2008

Martina Hingis 35 2006 2016 2015 2015

Boys' singles[edit]

Stefan Edberg
Stefan Edberg
(1983)

Boys' doubles[edit]

Mark Kratzmann (1983 French Open, Wimbledon & US Open; 1984 Australian Open)

Men's wheelchair doubles[edit]

# Player Age Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1  Kunieda, ShingoShingo Kunieda (JPN) 24 2007 2008 2006 2007

2  Houdet, StéphaneStéphane Houdet (FRA) 40 2010 2007 2009 2009

3  Scheffers, MaikelMaikel Scheffers (NED) 28 2011 2008 2011 2010

4  Jeremiasz, MichaelMichael Jeremiasz (FRA) 32 2013 2009 2009 2005

5  Peifer, NicolasNicolas Peifer (FRA) 25 2016 2011 2015 2011

6  Reid, GordonGordon Reid (GBR) 25 2017 2015 2016 2015

Women's wheelchair doubles[edit]

# Player Age Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1  Vergeer, EstherEsther Vergeer (NED) 27 2004 2007 2009 2005

 Homan, KorieKorie Homan (NED) 29 2009 2009 2009 2005

3  Walraven, SharonSharon Walraven (NED) 40 2011 2010 2010 2010

4  Griffioen, JiskeJiske Griffioen (NED) 27 2006 2008 2012 2006

5  van Koot, AniekAniek van Koot (NED) 23 2010 2013 2012 2013

6  Kamiji, YuiYui Kamiji (JPN) 20 2014 2014 2014 2014

 Whiley, JordanneJordanne Whiley (GRB) 22 2014 2014 2014 2014

Most consecutive Grand Slam tournament titles[edit] Men's singles[edit]

6: Don Budge
Don Budge
(from the 1937 Wimbledon to the 1938 U.S. Championships).

Women's singles[edit]

6: Maureen Connolly
Maureen Connolly
(from the 1952 Wimbledon to the 1953 U.S. Championships). 6: Margaret Court
Margaret Court
(from the 1969 US Open to the 1971 Australian Open). 6: Martina Navratilova
Martina Navratilova
(from the 1983 Wimbledon to the 1984 US Open).

Note: From 1977 to 1985, the Australian Open
Australian Open
was held in December as the last Major of the calendar year.

Men's doubles[edit] Team:

7: Ken McGregor
Ken McGregor
and Frank Sedgman
Frank Sedgman
(from the 1951 Australian Championships to the 1952 Wimbledon)

Player:

8: Frank Sedgman
Frank Sedgman
(from the 1950 U.S. Championships to the 1952 Wimbledon)

Women's doubles[edit] Team and Player:

8: Martina Navratilova
Martina Navratilova
and Pam Shriver (from the 1983 Wimbledon to the 1985 French Open)

Mixed doubles[edit] Team:

6: Margaret Court
Margaret Court
and Ken Fletcher
Ken Fletcher
(from the 1963 Australian Championships to the 1964 French Championships)

Player:

7: Margaret Court
Margaret Court
(from the 1962 US Championships to the 1964 French Championships)

Men's wheelchair singles[edit]

13: Shingo Kunieda
Shingo Kunieda
(from the 2007 Australian Open
Australian Open
to the 2011 French Open)

Women's wheelchair singles[edit]

13: Esther Vergeer
Esther Vergeer
(from the 2005 French Open
French Open
to the 2009 US Open) 7: Esther Vergeer
Esther Vergeer
(from the 2010 French Open
French Open
to the 2012 Wimbledon)

Men's wheelchair doubles[edit] Player:

5: Stéphane Houdet
Stéphane Houdet
(from the 2009 French Open
French Open
to the 2010 French Open) 5: Stéphane Houdet
Stéphane Houdet
(from the 2014 Australian Open
Australian Open
to the 2015 Australian Open)

Women's wheelchair doubles[edit] Team:

7: Esther Vergeer
Esther Vergeer
and Sharon Walraven
Sharon Walraven
(from the 2010 Wimbledon to 2012 Australian Open)

Player:

14: Esther Vergeer
Esther Vergeer
(from the 2005 French Open
French Open
to the 2009 US Open) 8: Esther Vergeer
Esther Vergeer
(from the 2010 French Open
French Open
to the 2012 French Open)

Most consecutive Grand Slam singles finals[edit] Men[edit]

Rank Player Cons. finals From To

1 Roger Federer 10 2005 Wimbledon Championships 2007 US Open

2 Roger Federer 8 2008 French Open 2010 Australian Open

3 Jack Crawford 7 1933 Australian Championships 1934 Wimbledon Championships

4 Don Budge 6 1937 Wimbledon Championships 1938 U.S. Championships

= Rod Laver 6 1961 Wimbledon Championships 1962 U.S. Championships

= Novak Djokovic 6 2015 Australian Open 2016 French Open

7 Fred Perry 5 1934 Wimbledon Championships 1935 Wimbledon Championships

= Frank Sedgman 5 1951 U.S. Championships 1952 U.S. Championships

= Fred Stolle 5 1964 Wimbledon Championships 1965 Wimbledon Championships

= Rafael Nadal 5 2011 French Open 2012 French Open

11 Lew Hoad 4 1956 Australian Championships 1956 U.S. Championships

= Rod Laver 4 1969 Australian Open 1969 US Open

= Ivan Lendl 4 1985 US Open 1986 US Open

= Andre Agassi 4 1999 French Open 2000 Australian Open

= Novak Djokovic 4 2011 Wimbledon Championships 2012 French Open

Women[edit]

Rank Player Cons. finals From To

1 Steffi Graf 13 1987 French Open 1990 French Open

2 Martina Navratilova 11 1985 French Open 1987 US Open

3 Maureen Connolly 6 1952 Wimbledon Championships 1953 US Championships

= Margaret Court 6 1969 US Open 1971 Australian Open

= Martina Navratilova 6 1983 Wimbledon Championships 1984 US Open

= Chris Evert 6 1984 French Open 1985 Wimbledon Championships

= / Monica Seles 6 1991 US Open 1993 Australian Open

8 Margaret Court 5 1963 Wimbledon Championships 1964 Wimbledon Championships

= Margaret Court 5 1965 Australian Championships 1966 Australian Championships

= Steffi Graf 5 1993 Australian Open 1994 Australian Open

= Martina Hingis 5 1997 Australian Open 1998 Australian Open

12 Molla Bjurstedt Mallory 4 1915 U.S. Championships 1918 U.S. Championships

= Pauline Betz Addie 4 1941 U.S. Championships 1944 U.S. Championships

= Maria Bueno 4 1964 French Championships 1965 Australian Championships

= Hana Mandlíková 4 1980 US Open 1981 Wimbledon Championships

= Martina Navratilova 4 1981 US Open 1982 Wimbledon Championships

= Chris Evert 4 1982 Wimbledon Championships 1983 French Open

= Arantxa Sánchez Vicario 4 1994 US Open 1995 Wimbledon Championships

= Serena Williams 4 2002 French Open 2003 Australian Open

= Venus Williams 4 2002 French Open 2003 Australian Open

= Justine Henin 4 2006 Australian Open 2006 US Open

= Serena Williams 4 2014 US Open 2015 Wimbledon
2015 Wimbledon
Championships

Most Grand Slam singles titles without a loss[edit] Helen Wills
Helen Wills
Moody won all 16 of the Grand Slam singles tournaments she played beginning with the 1924 U.S. Championships and extending to the 1933 Wimbledon Championships (not counting her defaults in the 1926 French and Wimbledon Championships). During this period, she won 6 Wimbledons, 4 French Championships, and 6 U.S. Championships. She also won the 1924 Summer Olympics
1924 Summer Olympics
during this period. Moody never entered the Australian Championships. Most Grand Slam mixed doubles titles without a loss[edit] Doris Hart
Doris Hart
won all 13 of the Grand Slam mixed doubles tournaments she played beginning with the 1951 French Championships
French Championships
and extending to the 1955 U.S. Championships. During this period, she won 5 Wimbledons, 3 French Championships, and 5 U.S. Championships. Golden Slam[edit] Tennis
Tennis
was an Olympic sport from the inaugural 1896 Summer Olympics through the 1924 Games, then was dropped for the next 64 years (except as a demonstration sport in 1968 and 1984) before returning in 1988. As there were only three Major championships designated by the International Lawn Tennis
Tennis
Federation before 1925, none of the tennis players who participated in the Olympics between 1896 and 1924 had a chance to complete a Golden Grand Slam. However, there was a possibility to complete a Career Golden Grand Slam by winning the 1920 Olympics or 1924 Olympics plus each of the four grand slams, all of which were present from 1925 onwards. The term Golden Slam (initially "Golden Grand Slam") was coined in 1988.[23] Only one player has completed the Golden Slam:[24][25]

Steffi Graf
Steffi Graf
(1988 Australian Open, 1988 French Open, 1988 Wimbledon Championships, 1988 US Open, and 1988 Olympic gold medal)

Non-calendar year Golden Slam[edit] Winning four consecutive Grand Slam tournaments and Olympic event in the period of twelve months, although not in the same year, is called a "Non-calendar year Golden Slam".[26] Only Bob and Mike Bryan
Mike Bryan
have achieved this by winning the 2012 Olympics, 2012 US Open, 2013 Australian Open, 2013 French Open
French Open
and 2013 Wimbledon Championships. After they won the final at Wimbledon, this was coined the "Golden Bryan Slam".[27] Career Golden Slam[edit] A player who wins all four Grand Slam tournaments and the Olympic gold medal during his or her career is said to have achieved a Career Golden Slam.

# Player Discipline Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open Olympics

1 Pam Shriver Women's doubles 1982 1984 1981 1983 1988

2 Steffi Graf Women's singles 1988 1987 1988 1988 1988

3 Gigi Fernández Women's doubles 1993 1991 1992 1988 1992

4 Andre Agassi Men's singles 1995 1999 1992 1994 1996

5 Todd Woodbridge Men's doubles 1992 2000 1993 1992 1996

Mark Woodforde Men's doubles 1992 2000 1993 1992 1996

7 Serena Williams Women's doubles 2001 1999 2000 1999 2000

Venus Williams Women's doubles 2001 1999 2000 1999 2000

9 Shingo Kunieda Men's wheelchair doubles 2009 2008 2006 2007 2004

10 Korie Homan Women's wheelchair doubles 2009 2009 2009 2005 2008

Esther Vergeer Women's wheelchair doubles 2004 2007 2009 2005 2000

12 Daniel Nestor Men's doubles 2002 2007 2009 2004 2000

13 Stéphane Houdet Men's wheelchair doubles 2010 2007 2009 2009 2008

14 Rafael Nadal Men's singles 2009 2005 2008 2010 2008

15 Sharon Walraven Women's wheelchair doubles 2011 2011 2010 2010 2008

16 Bob Bryan Men's doubles 2006 2003 2006 2005 2012

Mike Bryan Men's doubles 2006 2003 2006 2005 2012

18 Serena Williams Women's singles 2003 2002 2002 1999 2012

19 Michaël Jeremiasz Men's wheelchair doubles 2013 2009 2009 2005 2008

20 Aniek van Koot Women's wheelchair doubles 2010 2013 2012 2013 2016

Jiske Griffioen Women's wheelchair doubles 2006 2008 2012 2006 2016

22 Nicolas Peifer Men's wheelchair doubles 2016 2011 2015 2011 2016

Super Slam[edit] Soon after the Open Era
Open Era
began in 1968, the new professional tours each held a year-end championship (YEC), which are elite tournaments involving only the top performers of the given season. The subsequent return of tennis to the Olympics in 1988 gave rise to the notion of a Super Slam as a combination of Golden Slam and YEC title.[28][29][30] Eligible YECs are currently called the ATP Finals
ATP Finals
for men, WTA Finals for women, and the Wheelchair Tennis
Tennis
Masters. No player has ever completed the Super Slam in a single season. Non-calendar year Super Slam[edit] Only one player has completed the Super Slam in a period of twelve months:

Steffi Graf
Steffi Graf
(1987 Virginia Slims Championships, 1988 Australian Open, 1988 French Open, 1988 Wimbledon Championships, 1988 US Open and 1988 Olympic gold medal)

Career Super Slam[edit]

# Player Discipline Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open Olympics Year-end

1 Pam Shriver Women's doubles 1982 1984 1981 1983 1988 1981

2 Steffi Graf Women's singles 1988 1987 1988 1988 1988 1987

3 Gigi Fernández Women's doubles 1993 1991 1992 1988 1992 1993

4 Andre Agassi Men's singles 1995 1999 1992 1994 1996 1990

5 Todd Woodbridge Men's doubles 1992 2000 1993 1992 1996 1992

Mark Woodforde Men's doubles 1992 2000 1993 1992 1996 1992

7 Esther Vergeer Women's wheelchair doubles 2004 2007 2009 2005 2000 2001

Korie Homan Women's wheelchair doubles 2009 2009 2009 2005 2008 2004

9 Daniel Nestor Men's doubles 2002 2007 2009 2004 2000 2007

10 Stéphane Houdet Men's wheelchair doubles 2010 2007 2009 2009 2008 2006

11 Sharon Walraven Women's wheelchair doubles 2011 2011 2010 2010 2008 2010

12 Bob Bryan Men's doubles 2006 2003 2006 2005 2012 2003

Mike Bryan Men's doubles 2006 2003 2006 2005 2012 2003

14 Serena Williams Women's singles 2003 2002 2002 1999 2012 2001

15 Shingo Kunieda Men's wheelchair doubles 2009 2008 2006 2007 2004 2012

16 Michaël Jeremiasz Men's wheelchair doubles 2013 2009 2009 2005 2008 2008

17 Aniek van Koot Women's wheelchair doubles 2010 2013 2012 2013 2016 2012

Jiske Griffioen Women's wheelchair doubles 2006 2008 2012 2006 2016 2004

19 Nicolas Peifer Men's wheelchair doubles 2016 2011 2015 2011 2016 2016

Three Major tournament titles in a year[edit] Players who have won three of the four Grand Slam tournaments in the same year. Jack Crawford, Lew Hoad, Martina Navratilova
Martina Navratilova
and Serena Williams won the first three events, but lost the last grand slam tournament.[b] Crawford, an asthmatic, won two of the first three sets of the 1933 U.S. Championships final against Fred Perry, then tired in the heat and lost the last two sets and the match.[31]

Key

W  F  SF QF #R RR Q# A NH

(W) Won; (F) finalist; (SF) semifinalist; (QF) quarterfinalist; (#R) rounds 4, 3, 2, 1; (RR) round-robin stage; (Q#) qualification round; (A) absent; (NH) not held. To avoid confusion and double counting, these charts are updated at the conclusion of a tournament or when the player's participation has ended.

Men's singles

# Player Year Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1 Jack Crawford 1933 W W W F

2 Fred Perry 1934 W QF W W

3 Tony Trabert 1955 SF W W W

4 Lew Hoad 1956 W W W F

5 Ashley Cooper 1958 W SF W W

6 Roy Emerson 1964 W QF W W

7 Jimmy Connors 1974 W A[32] W W

8 Mats Wilander 1988 W W QF W

9 Roger Federer 2004 W 3R W W

10 Roger Federer
Roger Federer
(2) 2006 W F W W

11 Roger Federer
Roger Federer
(3) 2007 W F W W

12 Rafael Nadal 2010 QF W W W

13 Novak Djokovic 2011 W SF W W

14 Novak Djokovic
Novak Djokovic
(2) 2015 W F W W

Women's singles

# Player Year Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1 Helen Wills 1928 A W W W

2 Helen Wills
Helen Wills
(2) 1929 A W W W

3 Margaret Court 1962 W W 2R W

4 Margaret Court
Margaret Court
(2) 1965 W F W W

5 Margaret Court
Margaret Court
(3) 1969 W W SF W

6 Billie Jean King 1972 A W W W

7 Margaret Court
Margaret Court
(4) 1973 W W SF W

8 Martina Navratilova 1983 W 4R W W

9 Martina Navratilova
Martina Navratilova
(2) 1984 SF W W W

10 Steffi Graf 1989 W F W W

11 Monica Seles 1991 W W A W

12 / Monica Seles
Monica Seles
(2) 1992 W W F W

13 Steffi Graf
Steffi Graf
(2) 1993 F W W W

14 Steffi Graf
Steffi Graf
(3) 1995 A W W W

15 Steffi Graf
Steffi Graf
(4) 1996 A W W W

16 Martina Hingis 1997 W F W W

17 Serena Williams 2002 A W W W

18 Serena Williams
Serena Williams
(2) 2015 W W W SF

Men's doubles

# Player Year Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1 Jacques Brugnon 1928 W W W SF

2 John Van Ryn 1933 SF W W W

3 Jack Crawford 1935 W W W UR

4 John Bromwich 1950 W SF W W

5 Ken McGregor 1952 W W W F

Frank Sedgman 1952 W W W F

7 Ken Rosewall 1953 W W W UR

Lew Hoad 1953 W W W UR

9 Ken Rosewall
Ken Rosewall
(2) 1956 W A W W

Lew Hoad
Lew Hoad
(2) 1956 W F W W

11 Tony Roche 1967 W W QF W

John Newcombe 1967 W W QF W

13 John Newcombe
John Newcombe
(2) 1973 W W A W

14 Anders Järryd 1987 W W SF W

15 Anders Järryd
Anders Järryd
(2) 1991 3R W W W

John Fitzgerald 1991 3R W W W

17 Jacco Eltingh 1998 W W W A

18 Bob Bryan 2013 W W W SF

Mike Bryan 2013 W W W SF

note: UR=Unknown Result. Please help us find this information.

Women's doubles

# Player Year Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1 Margaret Osborne duPont 1946 A W W W

Louise Brough 1946 A W W W

3 Margaret Osborne duPont
Margaret Osborne duPont
(2) 1949 A W W W

Louise Brough
Louise Brough
(2) 1949 A W W W

5 Louise Brough
Louise Brough
(3) 1950 W F W W

6 Doris Hart 1951 A W W W

Shirley Fry Irvin 1951 A W W W

8 Doris Hart
Doris Hart
(2) 1952 A W W W

Shirley Fry Irvin
Shirley Fry Irvin
(2) 1952 A W W W

10 Doris Hart
Doris Hart
(3) 1953 A W W W

Shirley Fry Irvin
Shirley Fry Irvin
(3) 1953 A W W W

12 Darlene Hard 1960 A W W W

13 Lesley Turner Bowrey 1964 W W W F

14 Nancy Richey 1966 W 2R W W

15 Betty Stöve 1972 A W W W

16 Margaret Court 1973 W W QF W

Virginia Wade 1973 W W QF W

18 Martina Navratilova 1982 W W W SF

19 Martina Navratilova
Martina Navratilova
(2) 1983 W A W W

Pam Shriver 1983 W A W W

21 Martina Navratilova
Martina Navratilova
(2) 1986 NH W W W

22 Martina Navratilova
Martina Navratilova
(3) 1987 W W QF W

Pam Shriver (2) 1987 W W QF W

24 Helena Suková 1990 W W W F

Jana Novotná 1990 W W W F

26 Gigi Fernández 1992 QF W W W

Natasha Zvereva 1992 SF W W W

28 Gigi Fernández
Gigi Fernández
(2) 1993 W W W SF

Natasha Zvereva
Natasha Zvereva
(2) 1993 W W W SF

30 Gigi Fernández
Gigi Fernández
(3) 1994 W W W SF

Natasha Zvereva
Natasha Zvereva
(3) 1994 W W W SF

32 Natasha Zvereva
Natasha Zvereva
(4) 1997 W W W F

33 Jana Novotná
Jana Novotná
(2) 1998 A W W W

34 Virginia Ruano Pascual 2004 W W SF W

Paola Suárez 2004 W W SF W

36 Serena Williams 2009 W 3R W W

Venus Williams 2009 W 3R W W

Mixed doubles

# Player Year Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1 Eric Sturgess 1949 A W W W

2 Frank Sedgman 1951 A W W W

Doris Hart 1951 A W W W

4 Frank Sedgman
Frank Sedgman
(2) 1952 A W W W

Doris Hart
Doris Hart
(2) 1952 A W W W

6 Vic Seixas 1953 A W W W

Doris Hart
Doris Hart
(3) 1953 A W W W

8 Margaret Court 1964 W W F W

9 Billie Jean King 1967 A W W W

10 Marty Riessen 1969 W W QF W

Margaret Court
Margaret Court
(2) 1969 W W SF W

12 Bob Hewitt 1979 NH W W W

13 Martina Navratilova 1985 NH W W W

14 Mark Woodforde 1992 W W 3R W

15 Martina Hingis 2015 W 2R W W

Leander Paes 2015 W 2R W W

Boys' singles

Mark Kratzmann

1984: Australian Open, Wimbledon, US Open

Nicolás Pereira

1988: French Open, Wimbledon, US Open

Gaël Monfils

2004: Australian Open, French Open, Wimbledon

Girls' singles

Natalia Zvereva

1987: French Open, Wimbledon, US Open

Magdalena Maleeva

1990: Australian Open, French Open, US Open

Boys' doubles

Mark Kratzmann

1983: French Open, Wimbledon, US Open

Simon Youl

1983: French Open, Wimbledon, US Open

Jason Stoltenberg

1988: Australian Open, French Open, Wimbledon

Todd Woodbridge

1988: Australian Open, French Open, Wimbledon

Ben Ellwood

1994: Australian Open, Wimbledon, US Open

Brendan Evans

2004: Australian Open, Wimbledon, US Open

Scott Oudsema

2004: Australian Open, Wimbledon, US Open

Girls' doubles

Beth Herr

1982: French Open, Wimbledon, US Open

Corina Morariu

1995: Australian Open, French Open, US Open

Ludmilla Varmuzova

1995: Australian Open, French Open, US Open

Victoria Azarenka

2005: Australian Open, French Open, Wimbledon

Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova

2006: Australian Open, French Open, Wimbledon

Urszula Radwańska

2007: French Open, Wimbledon, US Open

Tímea Babos

2010: French Open, Wimbledon, US Open

Sloane Stephens

2010: French Open, Wimbledon, US Open

Taylor Townsend

2012: Australian Open, Wimbledon, US Open

Barbora Krejčíková

2013: French Open, Wimbledon, US Open

Kateřina Siniaková

2013: French Open, Wimbledon, US Open

Men's wheelchair singles[33][c][d]

# Player Year Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1 Shingo Kunieda 2007 W W NH W

2 Shingo Kunieda
Shingo Kunieda
(2) 2009 W W NH W

3 Shingo Kunieda
Shingo Kunieda
(3) 2010 W W NH W

4 Shingo Kunieda
Shingo Kunieda
(4) 2014 W W NH W

5 Shingo Kunieda
Shingo Kunieda
(5) 2015 W W NH W

Women's wheelchair singles[d][c]

# Player Year Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1 Esther Vergeer 2007 W W NH W

2 Esther Vergeer
Esther Vergeer
(2) 2009 W W NH W

3 Esther Vergeer
Esther Vergeer
(3) 2011 W W NH W

4 Yui Kamiji 2017 W W SF W

Men's wheelchair doubles

# Player Year Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1 Stéphane Houdet 2009 SF W W W

2 Shingo Kunieda 2013 W W W SF

3 Shingo Kunieda
Shingo Kunieda
(2) 2014 W SF W W

4 Gordon Reid 2017 W F W W

Women's wheelchair doubles

# Player Year Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1 Esther Vergeer 2007 W W NH W

2 Yui Kamiji 2016 W W W NH

Note: From 1977 to 1985, the Australian Open
Australian Open
was held in December as the last Major of the calendar year. Four Major tournament finals in a year[edit] Players who have played all the four Grand Slam tournaments in the same year.

Key

W  F  SF QF #R RR Q# A NH

(W) Won; (F) finalist; (SF) semifinalist; (QF) quarterfinalist; (#R) rounds 4, 3, 2, 1; (RR) round-robin stage; (Q#) qualification round; (A) absent; (NH) not held. To avoid confusion and double counting, these charts are updated at the conclusion of a tournament or when the player's participation has ended.

Men's singles

# Player Year Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1 Jack Crawford 1933 W W W F

2 Don Budge 1938 W W W W

3 Lew Hoad 1956 W W W F

4 Rod Laver 1962 W W W W

5 Rod Laver
Rod Laver
(2) 1969 W W W W

6 Roger Federer 2006 W F W W

7 Roger Federer
Roger Federer
(2) 2007 W F W W

8 Roger Federer
Roger Federer
(3) 2009 F W W F

9 Novak Djokovic 2015 W F W W

Women's singles

# Player Year Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

1 Maureen Connolly 1953 W W W W

2 Margaret Court 1964 W F W W

3 Margaret Court
Margaret Court
(2) 1970 W W W W

4 Chris Evert 1984 W F F F

5 Martina Navratilova 1985 W F W F

6 Martina Navratilova
Martina Navratilova
(2) 1987 F F W W

7 Steffi Graf 1988 W W W W

8 Steffi Graf
Steffi Graf
(2) 1989 W F W W

9 Monica Seles 1992 W W F W

10 Steffi Graf
Steffi Graf
(3) 1993 F W W W

11 Martina Hingis 1997 W F W W

12 Justine Henin 2006 F W F F

Triple Crown[edit] Winning singles, doubles and mixed doubles titles at one Grand Slam event is called a Triple Crown.[34][35][36] It has become a rare accomplishment in tennis. This is partly because the final match in all three disciplines often takes place concurrently in the same day if not in consecutive days. Doris Hart
Doris Hart
for example attained her first Triple Crown after playing three Wimbledon final matches held in one single day. Notes:

This list excludes the 1909 triple crown of Jeanne Matthey
Jeanne Matthey
and the 1920, 1921, 1922 and 1923 triple crown wins of Suzanne Lenglen. The French Championship tennis tournament at the time was a domestic competition not recognized as an international major. At the time the major clay court event (actual precursor of the French Open
French Open
in its current international format) was the World Hard Court Championships, where Suzanne Lenglen
Suzanne Lenglen
also attained triple championship in 1921 and 1922). Also the 1941 triple championship of Alice Weiwers is not listed due to its disputed official status: French championships held in Vichy France
France
from 1941 to 1945 are currently not recognized by Fédération Française de Tennis.

Men

Total Player Year Triple champion of

3 times

Don Budge 1937 Wimbledon

1938 Wimbledon

1938 US Championships

2 times

Bill Tilden 1922 US Championships

1923 US Championships

Frank Sedgman 1951 US Championships

1952 Wimbledon

Neale Fraser 1959 US Championships

1960 US Championships

1 time

Jack Hawkes 1926 Australian Championships

Jean Borotra 1928 Australian Championships

Jack Crawford 1932 Australian Championships

Bobby Riggs 1939 Wimbledon

Vic Seixas 1954 US Championships

Ken Rosewall 1956 US Championships

Women

Total Player Year Triple champion of

5 times

Suzanne Lenglen 1920 Wimbledon

1922 Wimbledon

1925 French Championships

1925 Wimbledon

1926 French Championships

Margaret Court 1963 Australian Championships

1964 French Championships

1965 Australian Championships

1969 Australian Open

1970 US Open

4 times

Alice Marble 1938 US Championships

1939 Wimbledon

1939 US Championships

1940 US Championships

Doris Hart 1951 Wimbledon

1952 French Championships

1952 Wimbledon

1954 US Championships

3 times

Hazel Hotchkiss Wightman 1909 US Championships

1910 US Championships

1911 US Championships

Mary Browne 1912 US Championships

1913 US Championships

1914 US Championships

Daphne Akhurst Cozens 1925 Australian Championships

1928 Australian Championships

1929 Australian Championships

Nancye Wynne Bolton 1940 Australian Championships

1947 Australian Championships

1948 Australian Championships

Louise Brough
Louise Brough
Clapp 1947 US Championships

1948 Wimbledon

1950 Wimbledon

Billie Jean King 1967 Wimbledon

1967 US Championships

1973 Wimbledon

2 times

Mabel Cahill 1891 US Championships

1892 US Championships

Helen Wills
Helen Wills
Moody 1924 US Championships

1928 US Championships

1 time

Juliette Atkinson 1895 US Championships

Molla Bjurstedt Mallory 1917 US Championships

Helen Jacobs 1934 US Championships

Simonne Mathieu 1938 French Championships

Sarah Palfrey Cooke 1941 US Championships

Margaret Osborne duPont 1950 US Championships

Thelma Coyne Long 1952 Australian Championships

Maureen Connolly 1954 French Championships

Martina Navratilova 1987 US Open

Boxed Set[edit] Another Grand Slam-related accomplishment is winning a "boxed set" of Grand Slam titles – which is at least one of every possible type of Major championship available to a player: the singles, doubles, and mixed doubles at all four Grand Slam events of the year. This has never been accomplished within a year or consecutively across two calendar years. Career Boxed Set[edit] The Career Boxed Set refers to winning one of every possible grand slam title (singles, doubles, mixed) over the course of an entire career. No male player has completed this, although Frank Sedgman
Frank Sedgman
only missed out on the French Open
French Open
singles title. Men who participate in top/elite level singles have played comparatively few doubles, and very few mixed doubles. So far, only three women have completed the boxed set during their careers:

Boxed Sets Player Age Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

2

Margaret Court 22 (Pre-Open Era) 1960 (WS) 1961 (WD) 1963 (XD) 1962 (WS) 1964 (WD) 1963 (XD) 1963 (WS) 1964 (WD) 1963 (XD) 1962 (WS) 1963 (WD) 1961 (XD)

31 (Open Era) 1969 (WS) 1969 (WD) 1969 (XD) 1969 (WS) 1973 (WD) 1969 (XD) 1970 (WS) 1969 (WD) 1968 (XD) 1969 (WS) 1968 (WD) 1969 (XD)

1

Doris Hart 29 1949 (WS) 1950 (WD) 1949 (XD) 1950 (WS) 1948 (WD) 1951 (XD) 1951 (WS) 1947 (WD) 1951 (XD) 1954 (WS) 1951 (WD) 1951 (XD)

1

Martina Navratilova 46 1981 (WS) 1980 (WD) 2003 (XD) 1982 (WS) 1975 (WD) 1974 (XD) 1978 (WS) 1976 (WD) 1985 (XD) 1983 (WS) 1977 (WD) 1985 (XD)

Court is not only unique in having two boxed sets, but is also unique in the timing of her accomplishments. Her first boxed set was completed before the start of the open era, and she has a boxed set achieved solely within the open era. Martina Hingis
Martina Hingis
was the most recent player to be one title away from joining this elite group. She only needed the French Open
French Open
singles, having reached the final in 1997 and 1999.[37] Prior to Hingis, it was Billie Jean King
Billie Jean King
who came close at completing a career boxed set. She only needed the Australian Open
Australian Open
women's doubles title, having reached the final in 1965 and 1969. Multiple Career Grand Slams[edit] Of the many players who have managed to win a full set of four majors, there is a small number who have gone on to win all four majors a second or more times. The completion of "Multiple Career Grand Slams" or sometimes called "multiple slam sets" (MSS) has been achieved by only 22 unique players up to the end of the 2015 Wimbledon. MSS players can be found in each of the five tennis disciplines: men's or women's singles, men's or women's doubles, mixed doubles. It can also be found in women's wheelchair doubles. Of these, five players have completed MSS in more than one discipline: Roy Emerson, Martina Navratilova, Frank Sedgman
Frank Sedgman
and Serena Williams
Serena Williams
have MSS in two disciplines, Margaret Court
Margaret Court
has MSS in three disciplines. This table shows each multiple occurrence of a complete MSS for each of the players who have accomplished multiple slams in a particular tennis discipline. The year shown for each of the four majors is the year that particular major win was repeated as part of that player's achievement of their second (all 22 players) and third (8 players) and fourth (4 players) and fifth through seventh (Martina Navratilova, in women's doubles) complete slam set of Major wins.[clarification needed] For example, the fourth row shows that Margaret Court
Margaret Court
completed her third career slam set in Women's Singles—winning each of the four majors three times—during the 1970 Wimbledon Championships (bold). More specific, she won: Australian open 11 times, the third in 1962; French Open
French Open
five times, the third in 1969; Wimbledon three times (determines the maximum of sets), the third in 1970 and finally US Open five times, the third in 1969. Grey background shades lesser achievements by the same player in the same discipline (e.g., Court in the eighth row); yellow highlights the greatest achievement in the discipline (e.g., Graf in the third row).

Slam Sets completed, second and subsequent sets (chronological sequence in column one)

Name Country Discipline MSS Australian Open French Open Wimbledon US Open

09 Emerson, RoyRoy Emerson  AUS Men's Singles 2 1963 1967 1965 1964

13 Laver, RodRod Laver  AUS Men's Singles 2 1962 1969 1962 1969

34 Graf, SteffiSteffi Graf  GER Women's Singles 4 1994 1995 1992 1995

15 Court, MargaretMargaret Court  AUS Women's Singles 3 1962 1969 1970 1969

49 Williams, SerenaSerena Williams  USA Women's Singles 3 2007 2015 2009 2008

21 Navratilova, MartinaMartina Navratilova  USA Women's Singles 2 1983 1984 1979 1984

22 Evert, ChrisChris Evert  USA Women's Singles 2 1984 1975 1976 1976

06 Court, MargaretMargaret Court  AUS Women's Singles 2 1961 1964 1965 1965

30 Graf, SteffiSteffi Graf  FRG Women's Singles 2 1989 1988 1989 1989

31 Graf, SteffiSteffi Graf  GER Women's Singles 3 1990 1993 1991 1993

42 Williams, SerenaSerena Williams  USA Women's Singles 2 2005 2013 2003 2002

16 Emerson, RoyRoy Emerson  AUS Men's Doubles 3 1969 1962 1971 1965

18 Newcombe, JohnJohn Newcombe  AUS Men's Doubles 3 1971 1973 1968 1973

01 Sedgman, FrankFrank Sedgman  AUS Men's Doubles 2 1952 1952 1951 1951

04 Fraser, NealeNeale Fraser  AUS Men's Doubles 2 1958 1960 1961 1960

10 Stolle, FredFred Stolle  AUS Men's Doubles 2 1964 1968 1964 1966

14 Rosewall, KenKen Rosewall  AUS Men's Doubles 2 1956 1968 1956 1969

43 Bryan, BobBob Bryan  USA Men's Doubles 2 2007 2013 2011 2008

44 Bryan, MikeMike Bryan  USA Men's Doubles 2 2007 2013 2011 2008

07 Emerson, RoyRoy Emerson  AUS Men's Doubles 2 1966 1961 1961 1960

17 Newcombe, JohnJohn Newcombe  AUS Men's Doubles 2 1967 1969 1966 1971

28 Navratilova, MartinaMartina Navratilova  USA Women's Doubles 7 1988 1988 1986 1987

29 Shriver, PamPam Shriver  USA Women's Doubles 4 1985 1988 1984 1987

35 Zvereva, NatashaNatasha Zvereva  BLR Women's Doubles 3 1997 1993 1993 1995

12 Court, MargaretMargaret Court  AUS Women's Doubles 2 1962 1965 1969 1968

32 Fernández, GigiGigi Fernández  USA Women's Doubles 2 1994 1992 1993 1990

36 Novotná, JanaJana Novotná  CZE Women's Doubles 2 1995 1991 1990 1997

37 Williams, SerenaSerena Williams  USA Women's Doubles 2 2003 2010 2002 2009

38 Williams, VenusVenus Williams  USA Women's Doubles 2 2003 2010 2002 2009

50 Hingis, MartinaMartina Hingis   SUI Women's Doubles 2 1998 2000 1998 2015

19 Navratilova, MartinaMartina Navratilova  USA Women's Doubles 2 1982 1982 1979 1978

20 Navratilova, MartinaMartina Navratilova  USA Women's Doubles 3 1983 1984 1981 1980

23 Navratilova, MartinaMartina Navratilova  USA Women's Doubles 4 1984 1985 1982 1983

25 Navratilova, MartinaMartina Navratilova  USA Women's Doubles 5 1985 1986 1983 1984

26 Navratilova, MartinaMartina Navratilova  USA Women's Doubles 6 1987 1987 1984 1986

24 Shriver, PamPam Shriver  USA Women's Doubles 2 1983 1985 1982 1984

27 Shriver, PamPam Shriver  USA Women's Doubles 3 1984 1987 1983 1986

33 Zvereva, NatashaNatasha Zvereva  BLR Women's Doubles 2 1994 1992 1992 1992

11 Court, MargaretMargaret Court  AUS Mixed Doubles 4 1969 1969 1968 1964

02 Hart, DorisDoris Hart  USA Mixed Doubles 2 1950 1952 1952 1952

03 Sedgman, FrankFrank Sedgman  AUS Mixed Doubles 2 1950 1952 1952 1952

40 Bhupathi, MaheshMahesh Bhupathi  IND Mixed Doubles 2 2009 2012 2005 2005

05 Court, MargaretMargaret Court  AUS Mixed Doubles 2 1964 1964 1965 1962

08 Court, MargaretMargaret Court  AUS Mixed Doubles 3 1965 1965 1966 1963

41 Vergeer, EstherEsther Vergeer  NED Women's wheelchair doubles 3 2007 2009 2011 2007

45 Griffioen, JiskeJiske Griffioen  NED Women's wheelchair doubles 2 2007 2013 2013 2007

51 van Koot, AniekAniek van Koot  NED Women's wheelchair doubles 2 2013 2013 2013 2015

39 Vergeer, EstherEsther Vergeer  NED Women's wheelchair doubles 2 2006 2008 2010 2006

48 Houdet, StéphaneStéphane Houdet  FRA Men's wheelchair doubles 3 2015 2010 2014 2014

47 Kunieda, ShingoShingo Kunieda  JPN Men's wheelchair doubles 2 2008 2010 2013 2014

46 Houdet, StéphaneStéphane Houdet  FRA Men's wheelchair doubles 2 2014 2009 2013 2011

By discipline (numbers of players and table entries)

Men's Singles (2 people; 2 entries) Women's Singles (5 people; 9 entries) Men's Doubles (8 people; 10 entries) Women's Doubles (9 people; 17 entries) Mixed Doubles (4 people, 6 entries) Men's Wheelchair Doubles (2 people; 3 entries)[d] Women's Wheelchair Doubles (3 people; 4 entries)[d]

Pro Slam[edit] Before the Open Era
Open Era
began in 1968, only amateur players were allowed to compete in the four majors. Many male top players "went pro" in order to win prize money legally, competing on a professional world tour comprising completely different events.[38] From 1927 through 1967, the three oldest pro events were considered "majors" of the pro tour: the U.S. Pro Tennis
Tennis
Championships, French Pro Championship and Wembley Championships.[39][40] A player who won all three in a calendar year was considered to achieve a "Professional Grand Slam", or "Pro Slam".[39][40] The feat was accomplished twice:

Ken Rosewall
Ken Rosewall
in 1963;[41] Rod Laver
Rod Laver
in 1967.[42]

Three other players won those three major trophies during their pro careers: Ellsworth Vines, Hans Nüsslein and Don Budge. The pro slams did not have a women's draw.[citation needed] See also[edit]

Tennis
Tennis
portal

List of Grand Slam related tennis records Lists of tennis records and statistics List of wheelchair tennis champions

Notes[edit]

^ The Australian Open
Australian Open
is played on Plexicushion
Plexicushion
while the US Open is played on DecoTurf. ^ In 1984, the Australian Open
Australian Open
was the last event held, rather than the first. ^ a b Until 2016, Wimbledon have never hosted singles tournament for wheelchairs. ^ a b c d Notwithstanding year when the US Open did not take place due to date clashes with the Paralympics.[clarification needed]

References[edit]

^ "Q. What is the points breakdown for all tournament categories?". RANKINGS: Frequently Asked Questions (10). ATP World Tour – Official Site of Men's Professional Tennis
Tennis
(atpworldtour.com). Retrieved 7 March 2014. ^ "Overview". ITFTennis.com. Retrieved 11 June
June
2017.  ^ "Sport and the Media: Managing the Nexus". Google Books. 12 May 2016. Retrieved 11 June
June
2017.  ^ USOpen.org. Archived 1 September
September
2006 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Grandslamhistory.com "STATS". Grand Slam History Reference Book (grandslamhistory.com). Retrieved 7 March 2014. ^ Crowe, Jerry (22 May
May
1994). LA Times "Return to Grand Slam Glory: Rod Laver
Rod Laver
Was the Last Man to Sweep Four Major Titles and Thinks It Can Be Done Again". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 7 March 2014. ^ "Slam". Online Etymological Dictionary (etymonline.com). Douglas Harper. Retrieved 9 January
January
2013. ^ Martin, John (12 September
September
2017). "Writings Offer Encyclopedic Insight on Winners of Grand Slams." The New York Times
The New York Times
p. SP8. Retrieved 14 December 2016. ^ Gould, Alan (18 July
July
1933). "Sports Slants: subsection Tennis 'Grand Slam' ". The Reading Eagle
The Reading Eagle
(Reading, Pennsylvania). p. 10. Retrieved 7 March 2014. ^ "(6) 1912–1914: The first World Clay Court Championships". Histoire du tennis: La légende du grand chelem (www.histoiredutennis.com). 30 April 2001. Retrieved 16 July 2012.  ^ Robertson, Max (1974). The Encyclopedia of Tennis. The Viking Press. p. 33. ISBN 067029408X.  ^ Bonnie DeSimoneArchive (26 May
May
2007). " Chris Evert
Chris Evert
owned Roland Garros like no other". Sports.espn.go.com. Retrieved 20 April 2012.  ^ "Milton Tennis
Tennis
Centre". Australian Stadiums. Archived from the original on 17 January
January
2008. Retrieved 25 January
January
2008.  ^ Nikki Tugwell (14 January
January
2008). "Hewitt chases amazing slam win". The Daily Telegraph. news.com.au. Archived from the original on 1 February 2008. Retrieved 25 January
January
2008.  ^ Fein, Paul. Tennis
Tennis
Confidential (2002). 218. ^ a b Amdur, Neil. (17 August
August
1982). "Leave Grand Slam of Tennis Alone" The New York Times
The New York Times
Retrieved 14 December 2016. ^ Fein, Paul. Tennis
Tennis
Confidential (2002). 221. ^ Vecsey, George. (11 September
September
1988). "A Champion For All Seasons" The New York Times
The New York Times
Retrieved 14 December 2016. ^ Newman, Paul. (13 January
January
2011). "Nadal: 'This will be my only shot at doing the Grand Slam'" The Independent
The Independent
Retrieved 14 December 2016. ^ ITF Constitution landing page. Full text of the Memorandum, Articles of Association and Bye-laws of ITF LIMITED. ^ Stratte-McClure, Joel (25 June
June
1984). " Martina Navratilova
Martina Navratilova
Takes the Grand Slam and Nets a Cool Million While She's at It". People. Retrieved 29 July
July
2009.  ^ Kirkpatrick, Curry. (18 June
June
1984). "Worthy of Really High Fives" Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Retrieved 14 December 2016. ^ Tandon, Kamakshi (5 January
January
2009). "Gold Standard: Graf mints Golden Slam in 1988". TENNIS (tennis.com). Archived from the original on 14 August
August
2009. Retrieved 26 June
June
2009.  ^ "Guinness world records". Retrieved 18 January
January
2015.  ^ "Steffi Graf: The Queen Returns to Centre Court
Centre Court
– Golden Grand Slam definition". Retrieved 18 January
January
2015.  ^ Cronin, Matt (2 July
July
2013). "Bryan Twins on Verge of Golden Slam". 10sBalls.com. Retrieved 6 July
July
2013.  ^ Gibson, Owen (6 July
July
2013). "Bob and Mike Bryan
Mike Bryan
complete the 'Golden Bryan Slam' at Wimbledon". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 8 July 2013.  ^ "#7: Andre Agassi". Sports Illustrated. Photo Gallery: Top 10 Men's Tennis
Tennis
Players of All Time. p. 4. Retrieved 21 December 2013.  ^ Kay, Dimitri (22 November 2010). " Rafael Nadal
Rafael Nadal
Will Bid To Emulate Andre Agassi
Andre Agassi
at the World Tour Finals". Retrieved 4 February 2014.  ^ Nelson, Murry R., ed. (2013). American Sports: A History of Icons, Idols, and Ideas. Greenwood Press. p. 26. ISBN 9780313397523.  ^ Vecsey, George (11 September
September
1988). "Sports of The Times; A Champion For All Seasons". The New York Times. Retrieved 15 May
May
2012.  ^ Jimmy Connors
Jimmy Connors
at the Association of Tennis
Tennis
Professionals. Retrieved 19 September
September
2010. ^ "Wimbledon announces Wheelchair Tennis
Tennis
Singles events from 2016". www.wimbledon.com. AELTC. 12 July
July
2015.  ^ "US Open – The Unbelievable, Unbreakable Records". Archived from the original on 18 June
June
2014. Retrieved 17 June
June
2014.  ^ "Martina Navratilova". Encyclopædia Britannica. Retrieved 17 June 2014.  ^ "40 Important Women's Moments: 1987, Martina's Triple Crown". Retrieved 17 June
June
2014.  ^ "Hingis and Paes complete career mixed slam". rolandgarros.com. Fédération Française de Tennis
Tennis
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June
2016.  ^ Robertson, Max (1974). Encyclopedia of Tennis. pp. 60–71.  ^ a b Geist, Robert (1999). Ken Rosewall: Der Grosse Meister. Austria. p. 137.  ^ a b Lee, Raymond ( September
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January
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August
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External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Grand Slam (tennis).

Official website of the Australian Open Official website of the French Open Official website of Wimbledon Official website of the US Open All-times Grand Slam tournaments finals – Reference book.

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v t e

Grand Slam / non-calendar year / career Grand Slam-winning singles/doubles tennis players

Grand Slam

Men's singles

1938: Don Budge 1962: Rod Laver 1969: Rod Laver

Women's singles

1953: Maureen Connolly 1970: Margaret Court 1988: Steffi Graf

Men's doubles

1951: Ken McGregor/ Frank Sedgman

Women's doubles

1960: Maria Bueno 1984: Martina Navratilova/ Pam Shriver 1998: Martina Hingis

Mixed doubles

1963: Margaret Court/ Ken Fletcher 1965: Margaret Court 1967: Owen Davidson

Non-calendar year Grand Slam

Men's singles

2015–16: Novak Djokovic

Women's singles

1983–84: Martina Navratilova 1993–94: Steffi Graf 2002–03: Serena Williams 2014–15: Serena Williams

Men's doubles

2012–13: Bob Bryan/ Mike Bryan

Women's doubles

1949–50: Louise Brough 1986–87: Martina Navratilova/ Pam Shriver 1992–93: Gigi Fernández/ Natasha Zvereva 1996–97: Natasha Zvereva 2009–10: Serena Williams/ Venus Williams

Mixed doubles

1967–68 Billie Jean King

Career Grand Slam

Men's singles

1933-34-35: Fred Perry 1937-38: Don Budge 1960-61-62: Rod Laver 1961-63-64: Roy Emerson 1992-94-95-99: Andre Agassi 2003-04-09: Roger Federer 2005-08-09-10: Rafael Nadal 2008-11-16: Novak Djokovic

Women's singles

1951-52-53: Maureen Connolly 1949-50-51-54: Doris Hart 1951-56-57: Shirley Fry Irvin 1960-62-63: Margaret Court 1966-67-68-72: Billie Jean King 1974-75-82: Chris Evert 1978-81-82-83: Martina Navratilova 1987-88: Steffi Graf 1999-2002-03: Serena Williams 2004-06-08-12: Maria Sharapova

Men's doubles

1935-36-39: Adrian Quist 1948-50-51 Frank Sedgman 1951: Ken McGregor 1953–56: Lew Hoad/ Ken Rosewall 1957-58-59: Neale Fraser 1959-60-62: Roy Emerson 1965–67: John Newcombe/ Tony Roche 1962-64-67-77: Bob Hewitt 1982-84-86-89: John Fitzgerald 1983-87-89: Anders Järryd 1994-95-98: Jacco Eltingh/ Paul Haarhuis 1989-92–93-2000: Mark Woodforde 1992–93-95-2000: Todd Woodbridge 1998-2002-03-05: Jonas Björkman 2003-05-06: Bob Bryan/ Mike Bryan 2002-04-07-08: Daniel Nestor 1999-2006-12: Leander Paes

Women's doubles

1942-46-50: Louise Brough
Louise Brough
Clapp 1947-48-50-51: Doris Hart 1950-51-57: Shirley Fry Irvin 1956–1957: Althea Gibson 1958–60: Maria Bueno 1961–64: Lesley Turner Bowrey 1961-63-64: Margaret Court 1964-66-69-70: Judy Tegart Dalton 1980–81: Kathy Jordan/ Anne Smith 1975-76-77-80: / Martina Navratilova 1981-82-83-84: Pam Shriver 1989-90-93: Helena Suková 1988–90-91-92: Gigi Fernández 1989-90-91-93: / Natasha Zvereva 1989-90-94: Jana Novotná 1996-97-98: Martina Hingis 1999-2000-01: Serena Williams/ Venus Williams 2000-01-06: Lisa Raymond 2012-13-14: Sara Errani/ Roberta Vinci

Mixed doubles

1925-26-27-28 Jean Borotra 1949–51: Doris Hart/ Frank Sedgman 1961-1963: Margaret Court 1962-1963: Ken Fletcher 1965-66-67: Owen Davidson 1967–68: Billie Jean King 1969–75: Marty Riessen 1961-70-77-79: Bob Hewitt 1992–93-95: Mark Woodforde 1990-93-94-95: Todd Woodbridge 1974-85-2003: Martina Navratilova 2001-02-05: Daniela Hantuchová 1997-99-2005-06: Mahesh Bhupathi 2002-04-08-10: Cara Black 1999-2003-08-16: Leander Paes 2006-15-16: Martina Hingis

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