Andrey Rublev (tennis)
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Andrey Rublev Tennis

Andrey Rublev
Rublev PM19 (36) (49307396508).jpg
Country (sports) Russia
ResidenceMoscow, Russia
Born (1997-10-20) 20 October 1997 (age 23)
Moscow, Russia
Height1.88 m (6 ft 2 in)
Turned pro2014
PlaysRight-handed (two-handed backhand)
CoachFernando Vicente
Prize moneyUS$8,596,780
Singles
Career record168-100 (62.7% in ATP Tour and Grand Slam main draw matches, and in Davis Cup)
Career titles8
Highest rankingNo. 7 (19 April 2021)
Current rankingNo. 7 (19 April 2021)[1]
Grand Slam Singles results
Australian OpenQF (2021)
French OpenQF (2020)
Wimbledon4R (2021)
US OpenQF (2017, 2020)
Other tournaments
Tour FinalsRR (2020)
Olympic Games1R (2020)
Doubles
Career record39-45 (46.4% in ATP Tour and Grand Slam main draw matches, and in Davis Cup)
Career titles2
Highest rankingNo. 67 (24 May 2021)
Current rankingNo. 75 (12 July 2021)[2]
Grand Slam Doubles results
Australian Open2R (2019)
US Open3R (2017)
Other doubles tournaments
Olympic Games1R (2020)
Other mixed doubles tournaments
Olympic Games1R (2020)
Team competitions
Davis CupSF (2019)
Medal record
Last updated on: 12 July 2021.

Andrey Andreyevich Rublev[note 1] (born 20 October 1997) is a Russian professional tennis player. He reached a career-high singles ranking of No. 7 by the ATP on 19 April 2021. Rublev broke into the top 10 of the ATP Tour in October 2020. He has won eight ATP singles titles. He has a career-high doubles ranking of No. 67, achieved on 24 May 2021. He has won two doubles titles.

In his junior career, Rublev won the 2014 French Open singles title, defeating Jaume Munar in the final.[3] He won a bronze medal in singles and a silver in doubles at the 2014 Summer Youth Olympics in Nanjing.

Rublev has achieved ten victories over top 10 players including Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal, Dominic Thiem, and Stefanos Tsitsipas. He has reached the quarter-finals of the Australian, French and US Opens and the semi-finals of the Davis Cup with Russia. He won his first of two doubles titles at the 2015 Kremlin Cup with Dmitry Tursunov, and among his singles titles are home victories in Moscow and St. Petersburg.

Personal life

Rublev was born in Moscow to Andrey Rublev Sr., a former professional boxer turned restaurant manager,[4] and Marina Marenko (née Tyurakova; Russian: ), a tennis coach at the Spartak Tennis Club.[5] His mother worked with tennis players such as Anna Kournikova and received the Medal of the Order "For Merit to the Fatherland" in 2009. She is also a mother to Anna Arina Marenko, Rublev's older half-sister and former professional tennis player.[6] Rublev has Austrian ancestry on his paternal side, through his grandmother Larisa Genrikhovna Rubleva (Russian: ? ?).[7] He often credits his paternal grandparents for raising him as a child for five days a week until he was 15.[8] Rublev also denies the claims his mother used to be harsh towards him: "She was definitely not harsh. My parents always did everything for me. They love me very much".[9][10]

In 2013, however, Belarusian Sergey Tarasevich became his other coach. Then Tarasevich was replaced by Fernando Vicente from Spain.[11] In 2014, Rublev's heroes included Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal, Grigor Dimitrov and Milos Raonic, whose matches Rublev regularly studied; for example, Raonic's serve, Nadal's foot play and physique, and Federer's volley and forehand.[12] Outside tennis, Rublev practices boxing and basketball, and he is particularly interested in Mike Tyson.[13] Rublev is also pretty serious about creating his own electronic music like his heroes -- Martin Garrix and Alan Walker.[14] Like most Russians, he likes cats.[15][16]

Rublev is nicknamed the "Rubl'" which means the Russian word 'ruble'. He speaks Russian, English, and Spanish, and also is a longtime fan of the Golden State Warriors (NBA),[17] and has been regularly following soccer matches since April 2021 as a supporter of FC Barcelona.[18]

Unlike his key tennis idols growing up -- Rafael Nadal and Marat Safin[17] -- Rublev is Orthodox Christian and can be regularly seen crossing himself after matches, somewhat similar to Simona Halep and Novak Djokovic but in a local Russian post-Raskol manner.[19][20]

Career

Rublev playing at the junior US Open in 2013.

Junior career

Rublev debuted in Luxembourg at age 13, getting his first win in his second competition in Phoenix.[12] In the following years, Rublev could climb the third rounds in singles and in December 2012 he won one of the top junior competitions, the Orange Bowl.[12]

Next, in spring of 2013, Rublev achieved the NWU PUKKE/RVTA Junior ITF 1 cup in Potchefstroom, South Africa. He successfully competed in following tournaments, especially on clay surface, including the Trofeo Bonfiglio in Milan, and became quarter-finalist at the 2014 Australian Open junior singles. At the doubles competition he paired with German Alexander Zverev, reaching the quarter-finals. The first notable win was at the 2014 French Open junior singles, crushing Munar Clar.[12] There he reached the semifinals with partner Stefan Kozlov, before being knocked down by Frenchmen and future winners Benjamin Bonzi / Quentin Halys. Shortly before Wimbledon, Rublev captured the cup at the Nike Junior International Roehampton in Roehampton, Great Britain. In the Wimbledon Championships, Rublev reached the third round before being beaten by 1842nd-ranked Dutch van Rijthoven in three tight sets.[21] In doubles, Rublev and Kozlov lost to Brazilians Orlando Luz and Marcelo Zormann in three sets, attaining his first junior Grand Slam final in doubles.[22]

Rublev took a break before competing at the 2014 Summer Youth Olympics, where he played in all three events as first-seeded. In singles, he lost to Kamil Majchrzak in three sets, but received a bronze medal for beating Jumpei Yamasaki. Partnering with fellow Karen Khachanov in doubles, Rublev reached the finals, where they again lost to Brazilians Luz and Zormann. He and his mixed partner Darya Kasatkina only reached the second round, where they were defeated by silver medalists Ye Qiuyu and Yamazaki.

In April 2015, Rublev finished his junior career by winning the inaugural ITF Junior Masters in Chengdu, China. In the final, the Russian beat Taylor Fritz in three sets.[23]

Professional career

2014: Early pro career and Davis Cup debut

Rublev at the 2014 Kremlin Cup

Rublev debuted at the Bulgaria F6 Futures, reaching the quarterfinals. He continued his career in Bulgaria, where he again reached the quarterfinals, but became runner-up in doubles. The 15-year-old finalised in Minsk, Belarus. After unsuccessful autumn games he received his first win at the USA F31 Futures in Bradenton, United States. In the new 2014 tour he started in Kazakhstan, reaching semifinal and final in the two Future events in Aktobe, respectively. In the latter he beat Belarusian Yaraslau Shyla to reach his second win. Rublev succeeded finals of the Czech Republic F1 Futures in doubles, partnering with Pole Andriej Kapa?, and continued his success in the Russia F3 Futures in Moscow, championing in the singles and running-up in the doubles competitions.

2015: First doubles title and Grand Slam debut

Rublev in day 1 of the 2015 Wimbledon qualifying round.

In 2015, Rublev entered the first ATP tournament in Delray Beach, where he reached the second round. There he was knocked down by Steve Johnson in two straight sets.

Rublev made his debut at the Davis Cup, where in the second round play-off of the Europe Zone Group I, in the third rubber, he partnered with Konstantin Kravchuk and won the match against the Portuguese team Gastão Elias / João Sousa in three sets.[24]

The Russian participated at his first Masters 1000 entry in Miami, where he defeated Pablo Carreño Busta, but lost to John Isner. He entered the clay season at the Barcelona Open, where as a qualifier he reached the second round after overcoming Fernando Verdasco.

External images
Rublev's first three ATP titles
image icon 1, doubles with Dmitry Tursunov at the 2015 Kremlin Cup[25]
image icon 2, singles at the 2017 Croatia Open[26]
image icon 3, singles at the 2019 Kremlin Cup[27]

With his win over Finn Jarkko Nieminen at Geneva Open, 17-year-old Rublev repeated Nadal's success in winning at least once on five ATP tournaments in one season as a teenager who is under 18 years old. (Nadal did that in 2004.)[28][29]

Rublev was called for the Davis Cup team in the 2015 Davis Cup Europea/Africa Zone Group I match against Spain, held in Vladivostok. After losing his first match against Tommy Robredo, Rublev rallied to win his second match against Pablo Andújar in the decisive fifth rubber to complete a 0-2 comeback for Russia against five-time champion Spain. This secured team Russia a place in the World Group Play-offs. Russia played in the World Group Play-offs last time in 2012, losing then to Brazil 0-5.[30]

He made his grandslam debut at 2015 US Open as a qualifier. Rublev won his first ATP title at the 2015 Kremlin Cup in doubles, partnering with comeback Dmitry Tursunov.

Also during 2015 Rublev was accused by the Argentine player Renzo Olivo of employing intimidation tactics during their match at the Moscow Challenger tournament.[31]

2016: Challenger title

Rublev started the 2016 ATP World Tour at the Chennai Open, losing to Stan Wawrinka in the second round. He reached only the first and second rounds of ATP 250 and Challenger tournaments. In March this poor performance led to his decision to part ways with his coach Sergey Tarasevich. Immediately after that, on 6 March 2016 he made a turn by winning his first Challenger in singles, defeating Paul-Henri Mathieu in Quimper, France. As a result, Rublev jumped 47 positions from 208th to 161st ranking position, a new career-high.[32] In April he joined 4Slam Academy in Barcelona, run by Galo Blanco.[33]

2017: First ATP title, first US Open quarterfinal, Next Gen Finals final

Rublev started well in the 2017 ATP World Tour, reaching the second round of the Australian Open after qualifying. On the way he beat 60th-ranked Yen-Hsun Lu, but then lost to Andy Murray. Rublev was successful in some Challenger tournaments. He reached the 2017 Open de Rennes Challenger final, losing there to Belarussian Uladzimir Ignatik. Again in Quimper, France, Rublev now reached the semifinals, losing to Peter Gojowczyk. Rublev also reached the semifinals in Irving, Texas.

The Russian made some success on grass-court tournaments. He got into the quarterfinals of the Halle Open, losing there to his compatriot Karen Khachanov in a tight match. In the next tournament, the Wimbledon Championships, Rublev could reach round two, losing there to Albert Ramos-Vinolas. Despite losing in the qualification round, Rublev as lucky loser reached his first ATP singles final at the Umag Open, beating in the quarterfinals defending champion Fabio Fognini. In the final, he beat Paolo Lorenzi in straight sets to win his first ATP singles title. It was the seventh time that a lucky loser would win a tournament, the last tennis player doing so at that time was Rajeev Ram in 2009 Hall of Fame Tennis Championships.[34]

Rublev went on to compete at the 2017 US Open as a direct entrant. He grabbed his first win against top-10 player, beating No. 9 Grigor Dimitrov in straight sets and made through to the quarterfinals, beating David Goffin in the fourth round in straight sets. Rublev lost in straight sets to world No. 1 and eventual champion, Rafael Nadal, in the quarterfinals.[35]

He qualified for the Next Generation ATP Finals in Milan and made it into the finals, but lost to Hyeon Chung.

2018: First Masters doubles final

Rublev commenced the 2018 season in Doha, where he went to the final, eventually losing in straight sets to Gaël Monfils. Next, he reached the round of 32 of the Australian Open, where he was seeded for the first time in a Grand Slam event at No. 30, but lost to third seed Grigor Dimitrov, in four sets.

Rublev continued his run of good form by reaching back-to-back quarterfinals in Montepellier and Rotterdam, losing to Jo-Wilfried Tsonga and Grigor Dimitrov, respectively. The Russian then had a first round exit in Acapulco, losing to David Ferrer. He did not compete at the 2018 French Open or 2018 Wimbledon due to a back injury he sustained at the Monte Carlo Masters where he lost in the third round to Dominic Thiem after having had a match point.[36]

Later in the season after returning to active play he lost to Frenchman Jeremy Chardy in the first round of the US Open.

2019: ATP 500 final, three top 10 wins

Rublev opened 2019 by making the round of sixteen in Doha at a tournament in which he had been the runner-up in the previous year. This loss came at the hand of the fifth seeded Nikoloz Basilashvili who defeated Rublev in straight sets in only 61 minutes.[37] Next, in the 2019 Australian Open, Rublev lost in four sets in the first round to American Mackenzie McDonald.

In the Hamburg European Open, Rublev achieved his second win over a top 10 player by defeating the top seed and world number 4 Dominic Thiem in the quarterfinals. He lost to Georgian 4th seed Nikoloz Basilashvili in the final.

In August, Rublev had the biggest win of his career so far at the Western & Southern Open in Cincinnati, Ohio, where he defeated Roger Federer in the third round in straight sets, handing Federer his fastest loss in some sixteen years.[38] Rublev then went onto to lose to the tournament's eventual winner Daniil Medvedev in the quarterfinals.

At the US Open, the unseeded Rublev defeated eighth seed Stefanos Tsitsipas in four sets in the first round. In the second round, Rublev won the first set against Gilles Simon, but Simon retired early in the second set, sending Rublev into the third round. There he defeated Australian Nick Kyrgios in straight sets, catapulting him to the round of 16 at a Grand Slam tournament for the second time.[39] There, he lost in straight sets to Matteo Berrettini.[40]

Later in the 2019 campaign, Rublev lost in the second round to Fabio Fognini, in straight sets, at the China Open in Beijing, after having beaten Grigor Dimitrov in the first round.[41]

On his 22nd birthday, Rublev won his second ATP title at the Kremlin Cup, defeating the Frenchman Adrian Mannarino, in straight sets in the final.[42]

2020: Five ATP titles, top 8, second US Open & first French Open quarterfinals, ATP Finals qualification

Rublev entered the 2020 ATP season by winning back-to-back titles. Not allowed to compete in the newly established ATP Cup, as only a country's top two singles tennis players qualified, Rublev instead entered the Qatar Open, this time winning the trophy as he failed to do so two years ago. Next, Rublev took part in the maiden 2020 Adelaide International. Third-seeded, Rublev overcame Canadian Félix Auger-Aliassime in a three-set marathon match in the semifinal, before reaching the final and soundly defeating qualifier Lloyd Harris. Together with his results at 2019 Davis Cup Finals, this was 12th consecutive win for Rublev. He became the first player to win two ATP tournaments in the first two weeks of the season since 2004, when Dominik Hrbatý won tournaments in Adelaide and Auckland.[43]

External media
Rublev's ATP Tour singles titles in 2020
Images
image icon 1 at the 2020 Qatar Open (ATP 250)[44]
image icon 2 at the 2020 Adelaide International (ATP 250)[43]
image icon 3 at the 2020 Hamburg European Open (ATP 500)
image icon 4 at the 2020 St. Petersburg Open (ATP 500)
image icon 5 at the 2020 Vienna Open (ATP 500)[45]
Video
video icon Andrey Rublev: 2020 ATP Highlight Reel, from the official ATP Tour streaming YouTube channel, retrieved 22.12.2020

Next up for Rublev was the first of the year's four Grand Slam tournaments, the Australian Open where Rublev extended his early 2020 undefeated winning streak to 11 matches by coming from behind for a four-set third round Victory over the 11th seed David Goffin of Belgium. His unbeaten 2020 run then ended the fourth round where he lost in straight sets to the seventh seed Alexander Zverev of Germany, who advanced to his first Australian Open quarterfinal.[46][47]

Next in the Rotterdam Open, the seventh-seeded Rublev advanced into the quarterfinals with a round of 16 victory over Alexander Bublik of Kazakhstan. However, he then lost in straight sets to Filip Krajinovi? of Serbia who then advanced to the semifinals.[48] Then in February at the Dubai Tennis Championships Rublev made it to the quarterfinals where he lost in straight sets to the unseeded Dan Evans of Great Britain.[49]

After tournaments that should have started but were cancelled or postponed due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the late 2020 season saw a number of replacement exhibition tournaments. Rublev participated at the Adria Tour, taking place in the Balkans. The tournament was split into four groups of four players each. Rublev, playing in the Alexander Zverev group, in Zadar, Croatia, beat Marin ?ili?, Danilo Petrovi? and Alexander Zverev to qualify into the final, where he should compete with Novak Djokovic. However, one of the participants, Grigor Dimitrov, was tested positive for the coronavirus, and so the final match was cancelled.[50]

Later in the season when competition resumed prior to the US Open, Rublev lost in three sets in a two out of three-set-match to British player Dan Evans in the opening round of the Western & Southern Open, which was played this year at the Billie Jean King National Tennis Center in Flushing Meadows, home of the US Open, instead of Mason, Ohio, where it is traditionally being held.[51] Seeded 10th at the US Open, Rublev defeated Jérémy Chardy and Grégoire Barrère,[52] Salvatore Caruso,[53] all in straight sets. Rublev's round of 16 match pitted was a rematch against a player he lost to in the same round in 2019, the fifth seed Matteo Berrettini. This time, Rublev won in four sets and advanced to his second US Open quarterfinal.[54] He then lost in his quarterfinal match to Daniil Medvedev in straight sets with two tiebreakers.[55]

Next, Rublev achieved his third tour title of the year at the Hamburg European Open, where in the final he defeated second seeded Stefanos Tsitsipas in three sets.[56] However, Tsitsipas returned serve by defeating Rublev in straight sets in the quarterfinals of the 2020 French Open. However, this performance guaranteed him a place in the top ten of the ATP rankings.[57] Rublev then won his fourth title of the year at the St. Petersburg Open, defeating seventh seed Borna ?ori?, in straight sets.[58]

In late October, Rublev achieved his fifth title of 2020 by winning the Vienna Open as the fifth seed. He defeated qualifier Norbert Gombos in straight sets to win his first match of the tournament. Rublev would then beat Jannik Sinner 2-1, Sinner would retire after only three games due to injury. Rublev would then upset second seed and defending champion Dominic Thiem 7-6, 6-2. Rublev would then eliminate Kevin Anderson, Anderson would retire in the second set due to injury. Rublev won his match with Anderson 6-4, 4-1. Rublev would then defeat lucky loser Lorenzo Sonego 6-4, 6-4 to win the 2020 Vienna Open singles title.[59] With this win, Rublev qualified for the ATP Finals in London, which was his first ATP Finals appearance.[60]

In mid-November, at the ATP Finals, Rublev was placed in Group London 2020, where he would be eliminated in the round-robin phase. He started off his ATP-Finals debut with a match against Rafael Nadal - the second seed. Nadal beat Rublev 6-3, 6-4. Two days after his loss, Rublev would face off against defending champion and sixth seed, Stefanos Tsitsipas. In his match, Rublev got match point on serve during the deciding set tiebreaker, but he double faulted, ans lost the tiebreak and the match. Tsitsipas won 6-1, 4-6, 7-6. With his loss, Rublev was eliminated from the tournament.[61] Two days later, Rublev faced his final opponent: third seed Dominic Thiem whom Rublev defeated 6-2, 7-5 to conclude his ATP Final debut.[62]

2021: ATP Cup and Rotterdam Open titles, Australian Open quarterfinal, first Masters singles final

Rublev started his 2021 season with a title at the ATP Cup, a country-based team event. Playing for Russia, in a team with Daniil Medvedev, Aslan Karatsev, and Evgeny Donskoy, Rublev bested Argentina's Guido Pella and Japan's Yoshihito Nishioka in the group stage to help his team advance into the semifinals. There he defeated Germany's Jan-Lennard Struff, coming back from a set down to win 3-6, 6-1, 6-2. In the final of the ATP Cup, Rublev beat Italy's Fabio Fognini in straight sets.[63]

External images
Rublev's singles, doubles and team titles in 2021 so far
image icon 1, team at the 2021 ATP Cup[64]
image icon 2, singles at the Rotterdam Open (ATP 500)
image icon 3, doubles with Aslan Karatsev at the 2021 Qatar Open (ATP 250)[65]

Rublev advanced to the quarterfinals of the Australian Open after defeating Yannick Hanfmann, Thiago Monteiro, Feliciano López, and Casper Ruud.

Rublev then won the Rotterdam Open, defeating Márton Fucsovics in the final. He also bested top-ten player Tsitsipas en-route to the final. With this title, Rublev reached a twenty match winning streak at ATP Tour 500 tournaments, which is the third longest ATP 500 winning streak in tennis history.

The next week, he went on to win doubles at the Qatar Open partnering Aslan Karatsev[65] but lost his first singles match to Roberto Bautista Agut in the semifinal. Rublev's previous rounds were won by walkovers due to his opponents' injuries.[66] The week after, at the 2021 Dubai Tennis Championships he extended his winning streak to twenty one matches with his victory over Emil Ruusuvuori in the second round. With this 21st consecutive win at ATP 500 events, Rublev tied Andy Murray for the second-longest winning streak at the tournament level (since 2009) and also second overall, the only other player to own a longer run of ATP 500 victories being Roger Federer (28).[67] Rublev went on to reach the semifinals defeating Taylor Fritz and Márton Fucsovics in the quarterfinals (for the third time in 2021), losing to wildcard and eventual champion Aslan Karatsev in the semifinals.

Seeded fourth, Rublev reached his first semifinal at a Masters 1000 level at the 2021 Miami Open in April where he was defeated by the eventual champion Hubert Hurkacz.

In Monte Carlo, Rublev reached his first singles Masters 1000 final, defeating 11-time champion Rafael Nadal en route. Although he lost to Tsitsipas in the championship match, he reached a career-high of world No. 7 and overtook Roger Federer in the rankings for the first time in his career.[68][69]

At the 2021 French Open Rublev was upset in the first round in 5 sets by Jan-Lennard Struff of Germany.[70][71]

At the 2021 Wimbledon Championships Rublev reached the fourth round for the first time in his career defeating 26th seed Fabio Fognini.[72] This marked the first time three Russian players reached the fourth round at the All England Club since 2006, when Elena Dementieva, Anastasia Myskina and Maria Sharapova made their run.[73] He was finally defeated by Márton Fucsovics whom he beat in 5 consecutive meetings between the two since his win at the 2020 Roland Garros including Fucsovics's withdrawal in Qatar.[74]

Playing style

Rublev is an offensive baseliner with a big forehand - his favorite shot, and has a dangerous and consistent two-handed backhand. His running forehand is particularly lethal because of his consistency and comfort with the shot, making many passing shots with it. Despite his power, Rublev is often hyper-aggressive and can enter situations where he makes consecutive unforced errors, causing technical and mental difficulty to follow. However, he can also demonstrate periods when his forehand is elusive. He states that he does not prefer a particular tennis surface.[12]

Rublev has a powerful first serve that often reaches 200+ km/h (125+ mph). His second serve, however, is underwhelming because of his high number of double faults during matches, as well as being much slower than his first serve. In 2020, Yevgeny Kafelnikov said the following about Rublev's game: "I think his whole game, it just has some elements of playing junior tennis, hitting the ball harder and harder. If he improves in those two departments, his footwork and second serve, his whole game is going to change."[75]

Endorsements

Rublev has been endorsed by Nike for apparel and shoes, Head for racquets[76] and Italian luxury brand Bvlgari for watches.[77] He used to be endorsed by Wilson for racquets.[78]

Career statistics

Grand Slam tournament performance timeline

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. 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.

Current through the 2021 Wimbledon Championships.

Tournament 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 SR W-L
Australian Open A A A 2R 3R 1R 4R QF 0 / 5 10-5
French Open A A Q2 1R A A QF 1R 0 / 3 4-3
Wimbledon A Q2 Q2 2R A 2R NH 4R 0 / 3 5-3
US Open A 1R Q1 QF 1R 4R QF 0 / 5 11-5
Win-Loss 0-0 0-1 0-0 6-4 2-2 4-3 11-3 7-3 0 / 16 30-16

ATP Masters 1000

Singles: 1 (1 runner-up)

Result Year Tournament Surface Opponent Score
Loss 2021 Monte-Carlo Masters Clay Greece Stefanos Tsitsipas 3-6, 3-6

Doubles: 2 (2 runner-ups)

Result Year Tournament Surface Partner Opponents Score
Loss 2018 Miami Open Hard Russia Karen Khachanov United States Bob Bryan
United States Mike Bryan
6-4, 6-7(5-7), [4-10]
Loss 2019 Paris Masters Hard (i) Russia Karen Khachanov France Pierre-Hugues Herbert
France Nicolas Mahut
4-6, 1-6

Awards

2013
2014
2019
  • The Russian Cup in the nomination Team of the Year[82]
2020

Records

  • These records were attained in the Open Era of tennis.

Notes

  1. ^ Russian: ? ? , tr. Andréy Rublëv, IPA: [?n'dr?ej r?'blf]

References

  1. ^ ATP Rankings
  2. ^ ATP Rankings - Doubles
  3. ^ Russians Kasatkina, Rublev win French Open junior titles
  4. ^ "?. #36 / . ? ?, ? " [Comment. Show #36. Rublev. Friendship with Piqué, Medvedev and how to win against Federer]. YouTube (in Russian). Comment Show. 27 November 2020. Retrieved 2021. he works at the chain of restaurants but he's not the owner
  5. ^ "Tennis is family affair for Rublev". Sarasota Herald-Tribune. 3 December 2013. Retrieved 2016.
  6. ^ " / ? ?" [Components of success / Being the mother of Andrey Rublev]. fismag.ru (in Russian). FIS (Fizkultura i sport). 20 June 2018. Archived from the original on 1 February 2020. Retrieved 2021.
  7. ^ " -- ? ? 2020 ?, ? ? ?" [Andrey Rublev is the main tennis star of 2020, workaholic and perfectionist]. tatler.ru (in Russian). 1 January 2021. Retrieved 2021.
  8. ^ "Why Heavy-Hearted Rublev Is As Motivated As Ever". atptour.com. ATP Tour. 1 November 2020. Retrieved 2021.
  9. ^ "« ? ? ?, ? ». - ? , ? ? ?" ["I didn't go to boxing as a child because there were sweaty guys." Top tennis player Rublev about the season, Smolov and Piqué]. sport24.ru (in Russian). Sport24. 25 November 2020. Retrieved 2021. It seems to me that I had a choice. Dad was a boxer, grandfather was a [freestyle] wrestler. They both took me to their gyms when I was a kid. I didn't like there
  10. ^ "? ? ? ?" [Anna Kournikova's coach robbed in Moscow]. polit.ru. 16 December 2016. Retrieved 2021.
  11. ^ " : « ? ? ...»" [Marina Marenky: "We live in interesting times..."]. mir-vpechatleniy.ru (in Russian). 30 January 2017. Retrieved 2021. We were offered to work with Fernando by the head coach of the Spanish academy "4 Slams" Galo Blanco. Andrey successfully trained with him several years ago
  12. ^ a b c d e " Next: " [Generation Next: Andrey Rublev] (in Russian). SportBox. 9 June 2014. Retrieved 2014.
  13. ^ Yakov Chudakov (23 July 2012). . : ? ? [European Championships. Andrey Rublev: Boxing helps me playing tennis] (in Russian). GoTennis. Retrieved 2014.
  14. ^ " - , , ? ? (English subs)" [RUBLEV: depression, oligarch's help, the best year in career]. YouTube. Sports Interview. 27 January 2021. Retrieved 2021.
  15. ^ Fitzpatrick, Cody (13 February 2020). "Baseline: Rublev Talks Cats, Hair, One Direction in Reddit AMA". baseline.tennis.com. Tennis. Retrieved 2020.
  16. ^ "Dalia Research made a survey to find out how many people from different countries have cats at home". enjoyrussian.com. 31 October 2017. Archived from the original on 8 December 2020. Retrieved 2020. People in most countries prefer to keep dogs (33%) and only 23% prefer cats. For example, in the USA, 49% of residents keep dogs, 35% - cats. In Russia, the situation is quite opposite
  17. ^ a b "Andrey Rublev". nittoatpfinals.com. Nitto ATP Finals. Retrieved 2021.
  18. ^ "Rublev, Federer Visit Famous Sports Venues". atptour.com. 28 April 2021. Retrieved 2021.
  19. ^ "Simona, Novak and the Sign of the Cross". YouTube. 11 May 2016. Retrieved 2021.
  20. ^ "Andrei Rublev v Taylor Fritz - ITF Junior Masters Final 2015 - Full Set [watch since 33:35]". YouTube. International Tennis Federation. 9 September 2020. Retrieved 2021.
  21. ^ "Wimbledon. " [Wimbledon. Rublev leaves junior tournament] (in Russian). GoTennis. 3 July 2014. Retrieved 2014.
  22. ^ ? ? ? ? ? [Doubles team Rublev and Kozlov lost in the finals of the Wimbledon Junior match] (in Russian). Championat. 6 July 2014. Retrieved 2014.
  23. ^ "Who's who: ITF Junior Masters". itftennis.com. ITF. 27 March 2015. Archived from the original on 30 September 2015. Retrieved 2021.
  24. ^ "Russia vs. Portugal". daviscup.com. Davis Cup. Archived from the original on 13 April 2014. Retrieved 2021.
  25. ^ "Rublev/Tursunov Triumph On Home Turf". atptour.com. ATP Tour. 25 October 2015. Retrieved 2021.
  26. ^ "Rublev's Umag Breakthrough: 'I Have No Words'". atptour.com. ATP Tour. 25 July 2017. Retrieved 2021.
  27. ^ "Birthday Boy Rublev Prevails At Home In Moscow". atptour.com. ATP Tour. 20 October 2019. Retrieved 2021.
  28. ^ " ? ? " (in Russian). Championat.com. 17 May 2015.
  29. ^ "Young Gun Rublev Reaches Geneva Second Round; Giraldo Advances".
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External links

Awards and achievements
Preceded by
Italy Matteo Berrettini
ATP Most Improved Player
2020
Succeeded by
Incumbent
Preceded by
Germany Alexander Zverev
ITF Junior World Champion
2014
Succeeded by
United States Taylor Fritz
Sporting positions
Preceded by
South Korea Chung Hyeon
Orange Bowl Boys' Singles Champion
Category: 14 and under

2012
Succeeded by
South Korea Chung Yun-seong

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Andrey_Rublev_(tennis)
 



 



 
Music Scenes