The Grand Slam tournaments are the annual four major tennis events played in the Open era, which began in 1968, superseding the Amateur Era. The Australian and U.S. tournaments were officially recognized by the ILTF in 1924, and the French Championships followed a year later in 1925 when it became open to all international players.
Six of the wins were in the singles division while the others were in the doubles category. He was the first player from New Zealand to ever score a grand slam win and the only to this day. Upon the genesis of the First World War, Tony enlisted and got killed in 1915, thus leaving a legacy behind. His name is on the International Tennis Hall of Fame.
Anthony Wilding of New Zealand won all three of those World Championships in 1913.
List of Open Era Major tennis champions by country. First career wins and highest total counts are boldfaced, and first wins per category are listed in parentheses. The gold-highlighted years denote Career Grand Slam achievement years. The † sign indicates additional Grand Slam titles achieved before the Open Era.
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Chris Lewis (born 9 March 1957) is a former professional tennis player from New Zealand who reached the 1983 Wimbledon final as an unseeded player. He won three singles titles and achieved a career-high singles ranking of World No. 19 in April 1984. He also won 8 doubles titles during his 12 years on the tour.
This is an all-time list of winners of the four Grand Slam men's and women's singles tennis tournaments, organized by country. The year of the first win in each tournament is shown in parentheses. Each player's first grand slam tournament win is shown in bold. The greatest number of wins in each country (in the Total column) is shown in bold
Grand slam winners record: How Djokovic, Federer and Nadal compare in race for the most men’s tennis titles Michael Hincks 7/12/2021 California's newest raging wildfire is forcing thousands to ...
Novak Djokovic (Serbia) Stefanos Tsitsipas (Greece) Women’s Singles. Barbora Krejcikova (Czech Republic) Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova (Russia) Men’s doubles. Nicolas Mahut & Pierre-Hugues Herbert (France) Andrey Golubev (Kazakhstan), Alexander Bublik (Kazakhstan) Women’s doubles.