Anna Chakvetadze
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Anna Chakvetadze
Anna Chakvetadze
? ?
Anna Chakvetadze - Rome.jpg
Chakvetadze at the 2009 Italian Open
Country (sports) Russia
ResidenceMoscow, Russia
Born (1987-03-05) 5 March 1987 (age 35)
Moscow, Soviet Union
Height1.72 m (5 ft 8 in)
Turned pro2003
Retired11 September 2013
PlaysRight-handed (two-handed backhand)
Prize money$3,909,756
Career record296-170 (63.5%)
Career titles8 WTA, 2 ITF
Highest rankingNo. 5 (10 September 2007)
Grand Slam singles results
Australian OpenQF (2007)
French OpenQF (2007)
Wimbledon4R (2008)
US OpenSF (2007)
Other tournaments
Tour FinalsSF (2007)
Career record38-64 (37.3%)
Career titles1 ITF
Highest rankingNo. 53 (6 August 2007)
Grand Slam doubles results
Australian Open1R (2007-2012)
French OpenQF (2006)
Wimbledon2R (2007, 2009)
US Open3R (2006)
Team competitions
Fed CupW (2007, 2008),
record 7-3

Anna Djambuliovna Chakvetadze (? ? listen ; born 5 March 1987) is a Russian former professional tennis player.

In her career, Chakvetadze won eight WTA Tour singles titles, the biggest being the 2006 Kremlin Cup. She booked her highest singles ranking of world No. 5 in September 2007, after reaching the US Open semifinals. She also made the quarterfinals of the Australian Open and French Open that same year. She announced her retirement on 11 September 2013, due to a persisting back injury. She is currently a commentator on Eurosport channel.[1]


Chakvetadze began playing tennis at the age of eight after being introduced to the sport by her mother. She hit her peak of world No. 5 in 2007 after a semifinal appearance at the 2007 US Open. Also in that year, she reached the quarterfinals at the Australian Open and the French Open, both of which were career bests for those events. Four of her eight career singles titles also occurred in 2007.

Junior tournaments

In 2003, she made it to the final of the Junior Championships at Wimbledon before falling to Kirsten Flipkens in three sets. The same year, she won the International Bavarian Junior Challenge, defeating Marta Domachowska in two sets. Her record as a junior was 67-19 in singles, and 22-14 in doubles; her highest world ranking was No. 22, achieved in December 2003.

Professional tournaments

2001-2006: Early career and entering top 50

Chakvetadze debuted on the ITF Women's Circuit in November 2001, losing in the first round in Minsk. In July 2002, she won her first doubles title in Istanbul, teaming with fellow Russian Irina Kotkina.

At the 2004 US Open, Chakvetadze won three qualifying matches to reach the main draw of her first Grand Slam singles tournament. In the second round, she defeated world No. 3, Anastasia Myskina, before losing in the third round to Eleni Daniilidou. With this result, she became tied for the second fastest player to defeat a top-ten player in WTA history, tying Serena Williams.[2] She broke into the top 100 in the WTA rankings in September, reaching world No. 91. She reached the top 50 in June 2005, coming in at world No. 44.

On 25 September 2006, Chakvetadze won her first WTA Tour singles tournament at the Tier III event in Guangzhou, defeating Anabel Medina Garrigues in the final. Two weeks later, she won her second WTA title at the Tier I Kremlin Cup in Moscow even though she was unseeded, beating Elena Dementieva and Nadia Petrova en route to the title.[3] These wins helped boost her ranking to world No. 16.

2007: Breakthrough year, world No. 5

Chakvetadze at the 2007 Acura Classic

Chakvetadze started the year by winning the Tier IV Hobart International in Australia, her third WTA tournament title. She defeated fellow Russian Vasilisa Bardina in the final.[4] At the Australian Open, where she was seeded 12th, she defeated eighth-seeded Patty Schnyder in the fourth round before losing in the quarterfinals to top-seeded Maria Sharapova.

In February, Chakvetadze reached the quarterfinals of the Open Gaz de France in Paris, where she lost to Amélie Mauresmo. She then competed at the Proximus Diamond Games in Antwerp, where she lost in the semifinals to Mauresmo in three sets. On February 19, she made her top-ten debut on the WTA rankings, at world No. 10. At the Tier I Pacific Life Open in Indian Wells, she lost in the fourth round to Shahar Pe'er. She then reached the semifinals of the Tier I Sony Ericsson Open in Key Biscayne, where she was defeated by world No. 1, Justine Henin, in straight sets.

Chakvetadze then played four tournaments in Europe on red clay courts. Chakvetadze lost in the quarterfinals of the Tier II J&S Cup in Warsaw to Jelena Jankovi?, the second round of the Tier I German Open in Berlin, and the second round of the Tier I Italian Open in Rome. At the French Open, Chakvetadze lost to second-seeded Sharapova in the quarterfinals.

She won her second title of the year and first grass court title in 's-Hertogenbosch, with wins over Daniela Hantuchová and Jankovi?. At Wimbledon, however, she was defeated in the third round by 31st-seeded Michaëlla Krajicek in three sets.

Chakvetadze then played five tournaments during the North American summer hard-court season. At the Tier III Cincinnati Masters, she was the top seed and won the title, defeating Akiko Morigami in the final. She won her second consecutive tournament the following week at the Bank of the West Classic in Palo Alto, the first tournament of the US Open Series. She defeated Sania Mirza in the final. That was her ninth consecutive match-victory and resulted in her ranking rising to world No. 6. At the Acura Classic tournament in San Diego, her 12-match winning streak ended when she lost in the semifinals to top-seeded Sharapova for the third time this year, after Chakvetadze had defeated reigning Wimbledon champion Venus Williams in the quarterfinals, in three sets. Two weeks later, at the Tier I Canada Masters in Toronto, Chakvetadze retired from her second-round match, after losing the first set to Virginie Razzano. At the US Open, she was the sixth seed and reached the semifinals of a Grand Slam tournament for the first time, losing to Svetlana Kuznetsova in three sets. This result caused her ranking to rise to a career high of world No. 5.

Chakvetadze was the defending champion at the Kremlin Cup in Moscow, but lost her second-round match to Dinara Safina. She became the sixth player in 2007 to qualify for the year-ending Tour Championships. She reached the semifinals of that tournament by winning two of her three round-robin matches, defeating Serena Williams and Jankovi? before losing to Henin. She then lost her semifinal match against Sharapova.

2008: Continued success

Chakvetadze began her season at the Medibank International. Seeded fifth, she lost in the first round to Katarina Srebotnik.[5] Seeded sixth at the Australian Open, Chakvetadze was defeated in the third round by 27th seed Maria Kirilenko.[6]

Chakvetadze helped Russia win its first-round tie against Israel during the Fed Cup by defeating Tzipora Obziler. As the top seed at the Open Gaz de France, Chakvetadze won the title defeating seventh seed Ágnes Szávay in the final.[7] Seeded second at the Proximus Diamond Games, Chakvetadze suffered a second-round upset at the hands of lucky loser Sofia Arvidsson.[8] Seeded fifth at the Qatar Open, Chakvetadze lost in the second round to Li Na.[9] Seeded sixth at the Dubai Championships, she retired from her quarterfinal match against fourth seed Jelena Jankovi? due to a left thigh injury.[10] After missing the Pacific Life Open, Chakvetadze returned to action at the Sony Ericsson Open.

2009: Out of top 50

Chakvetadze at the 2009 US Open

Seeded third, she began the 2009 season at the Hobart International where she was defeated in the first round by Carla Suárez Navarro.[11] Seeded 17th at the Australian Open, Chakvetadze lost in the second round to Australian wildcard Jelena Doki?.[12]

Playing in the Fed Cup tie versus China, Chakvetadze played one rubber and won over Yan Zi. Russia easily won the tie over China 5-0.[13] Seeded 15th at the Dubai Championships, Chakvetadze was defeated in the first round by Ayumi Morita.[14] Seeded 19th at the BNP Paribas Open, she beat Ekaterina Makarova in the second round and lost in the third round to Shahar Pe'er. Seeded 22nd at the Sony Ericsson Open, Chakvetadze was defeated in the third round by 11th seed and eventual champion Victoria Azarenka.[15] During the Fed Cup semifinal tie versus Italy, she played one rubber and lost to Flavia Pennetta. Italy ended up defeating Russia 4-1 to advance to the Fed Cup final.[16]

Chakvetadze kicked off her clay-court season at the Porsche Tennis Grand Prix. She was defeated in the first round by Flavia Pennetta.[17] In Rome at the Italian Open, Chakvetadze lost a close three-setter in the third round to fourth seed Venus Williams.[18] Competing at the first edition of the Madrid Open, she defeated Virginia Ruano Pascual in the first round. She then beat Sam Stosur in the second round, coming back from 1-4 down in the third set. Chakvetadze fell to Alona Bondarenko in the third round. Chakvetadze, who was seeded 26th at the French Open, suffered a first-round loss to lucky loser Mariana Duque Mariño in three sets, thus continuing her disastrous run.[19]

Playing only one grass-court tournament before Wimbledon at the Aegon International, Chakvetadze was able to raise her game in the first round where she defeated third seed Jelena Jankovi?.[20] She was defeated by Marion Bartoli in the second round. Seeded 32nd at the Wimbledon Championships, Chakvetadze lost to Sabine Lisicki in the first round, meaning she was out of the top 50 for the first time in quite a while.

Chakvetadze began her 2009 US Open Series campaign at the Bank of the West Classic where she was unseeded. She was defeated in the first round by Maria Kirilenko in three sets.[21] The following week, at the LA Championships, she won her first two matches, against 11th seed Virginie Razzano and Alisa Kleybanova, but then lost convincingly to eighth seed Agnieszka Radwa?ska in the third round.[22] Having won the Cincinnati Open in 2007, Chakvetadze went into the 2009 tournament unseeded; she was defeated in the second round by ninth seed Victoria Azarenka.[23] At the Rogers Cup in Toronto, Chakvetadze lost in the first round to Sybille Bammer, after leading 6-3, 4-1.[24] Her final tournament before the US Open was the Pilot Pen Tennis in New Haven, where she was the last year finalist. She reached her first quarterfinal of the year, defeating Nadia Petrova and Sybille Bammer, all in three sets. She then lost in her quarterfinal match to her good friend Elena Vesnina.[25] Chakvetadze entered the US Open as an unseeded player for the first time since 2005. She defeated Yurika Sema in the first round but then fell in the second round to seventh seed Vera Zvonareva.[]

Chakvetadze played her final tournament of the year at the Kremlin Cup in Russia, her home country. She was defeated in the first round by Alona Bondarenko.[26]

Chakvetadze ended the year ranked 70, her lowest ranking in over five years.

2010: Return to form and injuries

Chakvetadze started the year with a first-round loss at the ASB Classic in Auckland to wildcard Kimiko Date-Krumm.[27] At the Hobart International, Chakvetadze was defeated in the final round of qualifying by Elena Baltacha. Ranked 66 at the Australian Open, Chakvetadze lost in the first round to 12th seed Flavia Pennetta.

At the Pattaya Open, Chakvetadze was defeated in her quarterfinal match by eventual finalist Tamarine Tanasugarn.[28] In March, she competed at the Indian Wells Open, where she retired with an ankle injury in the second round whilst trailing at 6-2, 5-3 to fifth seed Agnieszka Radwa?ska.[29] At the Miami Open, Chakvetadze had a first-round loss to Kimiko Date-Krumm.[30]

In May, she played at the Warsaw Open where she fell in the qualifying round to Bojana Jovanovski. At the French Open, Chakvetadze was two points away from winning the match in straight sets, before losing in the first round to Angelique Kerber.[31]

Chakvetadze started her grass-court season at the Aegon Classic. She advanced to the third round, where she lost to qualifier Alison Riske. In Eastbourne at the Aegon International, she was defeated in the second round of qualifying by Jarmila Groth. At the Wimbledon Championships, Chakvetadze won her first-round match over Andrea Petkovic.[32] She lost in the second round to top seed, defending champion, and eventual champion Serena Williams.[33]

In Hungary at the GdF Suez Grand Prix, Chakvetadze fell in the second round to second seed Alexandra Dulgheru. At the Prague Open, she was defeated in the first round by qualifier and compatriot Ksenia Pervak. Playing at the Slovenia Open, she defeated Johanna Larsson in her first final in two years and to win her eighth WTA Tour title.[] In the Portoro? doubles final, she and Marina Erakovic lost to Maria Kondratieva/Vladimíra Uhlí?ová in a super tie-break. In the first edition of the Danish Open, Chakvetadze not only got through qualifying but she also advanced to the semifinal where she fell to top seed and eventual champion Caroline Wozniacki.

Chakvetadze entered the Bronx Open to prepare for the US Open. She defeated Sofia Arvidsson in the final to win the second title of the year. At the US Open, she suffered a first-round loss to Urszula Radwa?ska.

Seeded third at the Tashkent Open, Chakvetadze retired in the second round against Evgeniya Rodina due to a viral illness.[34] In Beijing at the China Open, she fell in the second round of qualifying to Kateryna Bondarenko. At the Generali Ladies Linz, she lost in the first round to Sybille Bammer.[35] Her final tournament of the season was the Kremlin Cup. Chakvetadze was defeated in her quarterfinal match by Vera Dushevina.[36]

Chakvetadze won 2010 one singles title, reached two doubles finals, and ended ranked 56.

2011: Illness and injuries

Chakvetadze started the year with a first-round loss at the Brisbane International to Ksenia Pervak.[37] At the Hobart International, Chakvetadze was defeated in the first round by seventh seed Sara Errani.[38] Ranked 57 at the Australian Open, she lost in the second round to 25th seed Petra Kvitová.

In Dubai, Chakvetadze defeated Daniela Hantuchová in the first round.[39] In the second round, she faced top seed Caroline Wozniacki. She lost the first set 1-6; she was 5-3 up in the second set when she suddenly collapsed.[40] It was later confirmed that Chakvetadze collapsed due to a GI illness that she had been suffering from since before the tournament.[41] As a result, she did not play the Qatar Open. At the BNP Paribas Open, Chakvetadze retired during her second-round match against 24th seed Maria Kirilenko due to dizziness.[42] She then missed the Sony Ericsson Open due to illness.

Chakvetadze started her clay-court season at the Porsche Grand Prix. After qualifying for the main draw, she faced Zuzana Ku?ová in her first-round match. She retired during the third set due to dizziness.[43] Because of these problems, she did not play the French Open.

After a few weeks of hospital testing, Chakvetadze made her return at the UNICEF Open. She lost in the first round to Lourdes Domínguez Lino.[44] At Wimbledon, Chakvetadze was defeated in the first round by fifth seed Maria Sharapova.[45]

Chakvetadze announced that she will not participate at the US Open because of an ankle injury.[46]

She ended the year ranked 230.

2012: Continued downfall, out of top 500

Chakvetadze started the year at the Hobart International. She made it to the quarterfinals after wins over third seed Monica Niculescu and Tsvetana Pironkova. She retired during her quarterfinal match against sixth seed Shahar Pe'er due to a left leg cramp.[47] At the Australian Open, Chakvetadze lost in the first round to Jelena Dokic.[48]

Chakvetadze took a break from the sport for several months before returning to competition at the Danish Open. As a qualifier, she was defeated in round one by Pauline Parmentier.[49]

After qualifying for the Porsche Grand Prix, she was beaten in the first round by fellow qualifier Alizé Cornet.[50] At the Madrid Open, Chakvetadze lost in the final round of qualifying to Johanna Larsson. Qualifying for the main draw at the Italian Open, she was defeated in the first round by qualifier Sloane Stephens.[51] At the Brussels Open, Chakvetadze lost in the first round to Yanina Wickmayer.[52]

In Washington, D.C. at the Citi Open, she was defeated in the first round by Melinda Czink.[53] At the Bronx Open, Chakvetadze advanced to the final where she lost to top seed Romina Oprandi.[54]

In September, Chakvetadze played at the Tashkent Open in Uzbekistan. After qualifying for the main draw, she was defeated in the second round by eighth seed Galina Voskoboeva.[55]

Chakvetadze didn't play any more tournaments for the rest of the season. She ended the year ranked 222.

2013: Retirement

Chakvetadze announced her retirement from professional tennis on 11 September 2013 due to ongoing back problems.[56] Since retiring, she has been a tennis commentator for Eurosport.

Playing style

Chakvetadze was a baseline player, whose game depended upon her excellent defensive skills. Her greatest assets were her speed, court coverage, shot selection, anticipation, and footwork. Her forehand and backhand were both hit flat and with depth, although she could hit her backhand with slice as and when the situation required. She was an excellent counterpuncher, with her exemplary fitness allowing her to extend rallies until she could create an opportunity to hit a winner. Her best groundstroke shots were her forehand and backhand, both down the line. Her first serve averaged 96 mph (155 km/h), and peaked at 109 mph (175 km/h), allowing her to serve aces and dictate service points. Her second serve was reliable, averaging 81 mph (130 km/h), meaning that double faults were uncommon; she was also excellent at defending her second serve with her powerful groundstrokes. Due to her doubles experience, she was a capable volleyer, and was adept at the net, but chose to play mostly from the baseline. Chakvetadze's major weaknesses were her lack of confidence and nerves. In difficult moments, she would commit many uncharacteristic unforced errors. Due to the careful nature of her game and her excellent point construction and shot selection, she was frequently compared to Martina Hingis.[57]

Personal life

Home invasion and robbery

On 18 December 2007, Chakvetadze's home was robbed. She was tied by six invaders who also beat her father, Djambuli. The six men left with over $306,000 worth of goods and cash.[58] Chakvetadze was the target of the robbery, as the men demanded a Rolex watch she had recently won in an exhibition and told her as they left, "Keep playing. We'll come again."[59] Seven suspects were arrested three months later.[60]

Political career

In December 2011, Anna stood for election in the Russian State Duma with the Right Cause party, but they were not elected.

Significant finals

Premier Mandatory/Premier 5 finals

Singles: 1 (1 title)

Outcome Year Championship Surface Opponent Score
Winner 2006 Kremlin Cup Hard (i) Russia Nadia Petrova 6-4, 6-4

Doubles: 1 (1 runner-up)

Outcome Year Championship Surface Partner Opponents Score
Runner-up 2007 San Diego Classic Hard Belarus Victoria Azarenka Zimbabwe Cara Black
United States Liezel Huber
5-7, 4-6

WTA career finals

Singles: 9 (8 titles, 1 runner-up)

Grand Slam tournaments (0-0)
Premier Mandatory & Premier 5 (1-0)
Premier (2-1)
International (5-0)
Finals by surface
Hard (6-1)
Grass (1-0)
Clay (0-0)
Carpet (1-0)
Result No. Date Tournament Surface Opponent Score
Win 1. Sep 2006 Guangzhou Open, China Hard Spain Anabel Medina Garrigues 6-3, 6-4
Win 2. Oct 2006 Kremlin Cup, Russia Carpet (i) Russia Nadia Petrova 6-4, 6-4
Win 3. Jan 2007 Hobart International, Australia Hard Russia Vasilisa Bardina 6-3, 7-6(7-3)
Win 4. Jun 2007 Rosmalen Championships, Netherlands Grass Serbia Jelena Jankovi? 7-6(7-2), 3-6, 6-3
Win 5. Jul 2007 Cincinnati Masters, United States Hard Japan Akiko Morigami 6-1, 6-3
Win 6. Jul 2007 Stanford Classic, United States Hard India Sania Mirza 6-3, 6-2
Win 7. Feb 2008 Open GDF Suez, France Hard (i) Hungary Ágnes Szávay 6-3, 2-6, 6-2
Loss 1. Aug 2008 Connecticut Open, United States Hard Denmark Caroline Wozniacki 6-3, 4-6, 1-6
Win 8. Jul 2010 Koper Open, Slovenia Hard Sweden Johanna Larsson 6-1, 6-2

Doubles: 6 (6 runner-ups)

Grand Slam tournaments (0-0)
Premier Mandatory & Premier 5 (0-1)
Premier (0-2)
International (0-3)
Finals by surface
Hard (0-6)
Grass (0-0)
Clay (0-0)
Carpet (0-0)
Result No. Date Tournament Surface Partner Opponents Score
Loss 1. Sep 2006 China Open Hard Russia Elena Vesnina Spain Virginia Ruano Pascual
Argentina Paola Suárez
2-6, 4-6
Loss 2. Jul 2007 Stanford Classic, United States Hard Belarus Victoria Azarenka India Sania Mirza
Israel Shahar Pe'er
4-6, 6-7(5-7)
Loss 3. Aug 2007 Southern California Open, United States Hard Belarus Victoria Azarenka Zimbabwe Cara Black
United States Liezel Huber
5-7, 4-6
Loss 4. Feb 2010 Pattaya Open, Thailand Hard Russia Ksenia Pervak New Zealand Marina Erakovic
Thailand Tamarine Tanasugarn
5-7, 1-6
Loss 5. Jul 2010 Koper Open, Slovenia Hard New Zealand Marina Erakovic Russia Maria Kondratieva
Czech Republic Vladimíra Uhlí?ová
4-6, 6-2, [7-10]
Loss 6. Sep 2012 Tashkent Open, Uzbekistan Hard Serbia Vesna Dolonc Poland Paula Kania
Belarus Polina Pekhova
2-6, ret.

ITF Circuit finals

$100,000 tournaments
$75,000 tournaments
$50,000 tournaments
$25,000 tournaments
$10,000 tournaments

Singles: 6 (2-4)

Outcome No. Date Tournament Surface Opponent Score
Runner-up 1. 15 February 2004 ITF Sunderland, United Kingdom Hard (i) Estonia Kaia Kanepi 6-7(5), 0-6
Winner 2. 22 February 2004 ITF Redbridge, United Kingdom Hard (i) France Virginie Pichet 6-2, 6-2
Runner-up 3. 6 June 2004 ITF Surbiton, United Kingdom Grass Japan Akiko Morigami 4-6, 6-1, 1-6
Runner-up 4. 26 September 2004 ITF Batumi, Georgia Hard Serbia Ana Ivanovic 3-6, 3-6
Winner 5. 29 August 2010 ITF Bronx, United States Hard (i) Sweden Sofia Arvidsson 4-6, 6-2, 6-2
Runner-up 6. 12 August 2012 ITF Bronx, United States Hard Switzerland Romina Oprandi 7-5, 3-6, 3-6

Doubles: 1 (1-0)

Outcome No. Date Tournament Surface Partner Opponents Score
Winner 1. 8 July 2002 ITF ?stanbul, Turkey Clay Russia Irina Kotkina Serbia and Montenegro Daniela Ber?ek
Serbia and Montenegro Ana ?etnik
7-5, 6-4

Singles performance timeline

(W) winner; (F) finalist; (SF) semifinalist; (QF) quarterfinalist; (#R) rounds 4, 3, 2, 1; (RR) round-robin stage; (Q#) qualification round; (DNQ) did not qualify; (A) absent; (NH) not held; (SR) strike rate (events won / competed); (W-L) win-loss record.
Tournament 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 W-L
Grand Slam tournaments
Australian Open A A 2R 2R QF 3R 2R 1R 2R 1R 10-8
French Open A A 3R 2R QF 2R 1R 1R A A 8-6
Wimbledon A A 1R 3R 3R 4R 1R 2R 1R A 8-7
US Open A 3R 3R 4R SF 1R 2R 1R A A 13-7
Win-loss 0-0 2-1 5-4 7-4 15-4 6-4 2-4 1-4 1-2 0-1 39-28
Year-end championships
WTA Finals A SF A 2-2
Premier Mandatory tournaments
Indian Wells Open A A 3R 4R 4R A 3R 2R 2R A 9-6
Miami Open A A 1R 4R SF 3R 3R 1R A A 9-6
Madrid Open Not Held 3R A A LQ 2-1
China Open NH Not Tier I A 0-0
Premier 5 tournaments
Dubai Championships Not Tier I 1R A 2R NP5 1-2
Italian Open A A 2R 1R 3R SF 3R A A 1R 7-6
Cincinnati Open NH Not Tier I 2R A 1-1
Canadian Open A SF 2R 3R 2R A 5-4
Pan Pacific Open A 1R A 0-1
Career statistics
Titles 0 0 0 2 4 1 0 1 0 0 8
Year-end ranking 374 84 33 13 6 18 70 56 230 222

Head-to-head record

Chakvetadze's win-loss record against certain players who have been ranked world No. 10 or higher is as follows:

Player Ranking Record W% Hardcourt Clay Grass Carpet
Switzerland Martina Hingis 1 0-1 0% 0-1 0-0 0-0 0-0
United States Lindsay Davenport 1 0-2 0% 0-2 0-0 0-0 0-0
United States Venus Williams 1 1-3 25% 1-1 0-2 0-0 0-0
United States Serena Williams 1 1-1 50% 1-0 0-0 0-1 0-0
Belgium Kim Clijsters 1 0-1 0% 0-1 0-0 0-0 0-0
Belgium Justine Henin 1 0-3 0% 0-2 0-0 0-1 0-0
France Amélie Mauresmo 1 2-3 40% 1-0 0-1 0-0 1-2
Russia Maria Sharapova 1 0-7 0% 0-4 0-2 0-1 0-0
Serbia and Montenegro/Serbia Ana Ivanovic 1 2-3 40% 1-2 1-1 0-0 0-0
Serbia and Montenegro/Serbia Jelena Jankovi? 1 7-3 70% 4-1 1-1 2-1 0-0
Russia Dinara Safina 1 2-3 40% 1-0 0-0 0-0 1-3
Denmark Caroline Wozniacki 1 0-4 0% 0-4 0-0 0-0 0-0
Belarus Victoria Azarenka 1 2-3 40% 1-2 0-1 1-0 0-0
Germany Angelique Kerber 1 3-1 75% 0-0 0-1 3-0 0-0
Russia Anastasia Myskina 2 1-1 50% 1-1 0-0 0-0 0-0
Russia Svetlana Kuznetsova 2 0-3 0% 0-1 0-1 0-1 0-0
Czech Republic Petra Kvitová 2 0-1 0% 0-1 0-0 0-0 0-0
Russia Vera Zvonareva 2 0-3 0% 0-1 0-0 0-2 0-0
Poland Agnieszka Radwa?ska 2 2-2 50% 1-2 0-1 0-0 0-0
Russia Nadia Petrova 3 5-0 100% 3-0 0-0 0-0 2-0
Russia Elena Dementieva 3 1-2 33% 0-2 0-0 0-0 1-0
United States Sloane Stephens 3 0-1 0% 0-0 0-1 0-0 0-0
Japan Kimiko Date-Krumm 4 0-2 0% 0-2 0-0 0-0 0-0
Serbia and Montenegro/Australia Jelena Doki? 4 0-1 0% 0-1 0-0 0-0 0-0
Italy Francesca Schiavone 4 4-1 80% 2-1 0-0 1-0 1-0
Australia Samantha Stosur 4 1-2 67% 0-1 2-0 0-0 0-0
China Li Na 4 3-2 60% 3-1 0-1 0-0 0-0
Slovakia Dominika Cibulková 5 0-2 0% 0-1 0-1 0-0 0-0
Slovakia Daniela Hantuchová 5 5-2 71% 3-1 1-1 1-0 0-0
Czech Republic Lucie ?afá?ová 5 2-1 67% 1-0 1-1 0-0 0-0
Italy Sara Errani 5 1-1 50% 1-1 0-0 0-0 0-0
Spain Carla Suárez Navarro 6 0-1 0% 0-1 0-0 0-0 0-0
Italy Flavia Pennetta 6 0-4 0% 0-1 0-3 0-0 0-0
Switzerland Patty Schnyder 7 1-2 33% 1-1 0-0 0-0 0-1
France Marion Bartoli 7 1-4 20% 0-3 0-0 0-1 1-0
Japan Ai Sugiyama 8 2-0 100% 1-0 1-0 0-0 0-0
Russia Ekaterina Makarova 8 4-1 80% 4-1 0-0 0-0 0-0
Germany Andrea Petkovi? 9 3-0 100% 1-0 0-0 2-0 0-0
Russia Maria Kirilenko 10 3-4 43% 3-4 0-0 0-0 0-0
Total - 59-81 42% 35-48 (42%) 7-19 (27%) 10-8 (56%) 7-6 (53%)


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