|Country (sports)||United States|
|Born||April 28, 1972|
|Career titles||0 WTA, 1 ITF|
|Highest ranking||No. 38 (February 18, 1991)|
|Grand Slam Singles results|
|Australian Open||3R (1991)|
|French Open||3R (1991)|
|Wimbledon||2R (1989, 1990, 1991)|
|US Open||4R (1992)|
|US Open Junior||W (1988)|
|Highest ranking||No. 56 (December 9, 1991)|
|Grand Slam Doubles results|
|Australian Open||1R (1992)|
|French Open||1R (1991, 1992)|
|US Open||2R (1992)|
Carrie Cunningham (born April 28, 1972) is an American former professional tennis player who played on the Women's Tennis Association (WTA) Circuit from 1987 until 1994. She comes from the state of Michigan, United States.
Her best Grand Slam performance was attaining the 4th round (round of 16) at the 1992 US Open, losing to eventual semi-finalist Manuela Maleeva-Fragniere, 6-3, 7-5. She reached the second round in Wimbledon from 1989-1991. She also holds one Grand Slam Junior title - the US Junior Open Championship in 1988.
Cunningham was also on the doubles circuit, reaching one WTA final - the 1991 Tokyo International, with doubles partner Laura Gildemeister, losing 6-3, 6-3 to the team of Pam Shriver and Mary Joe Fernandez. She does hold a USTA Girls' 18 National Championship doubles title, when she teamed with Andrea Farley to capture the 1988 crown on clay courts.
Cunningham had a habit of sometimes grunting during her play. In fact, former world #1 Monica Seles cites Cunningham for starting her own grunting habit, after Seles lost a finals match to Cunningham in 1986. Said Seles, "it has been part of me since I was 12 when I played Carrie Cunningham in one of the finals and I started doing that. Since then, it has been always with me each year at Wimbledon."
Cunningham's career earnings on the professional tour totaled $318,541.
Carrie pursued a career in medicine and surgery. She is on the faculty of Harvard Medical School and an attending surgeon under the name Carrie C. Lubitz, M.D., at the Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston, Massachusetts. She graduated from University of Michigan and Harvard School of Public Health.
|Loss||0-1||Sep 1991||Tokyo, Japan||Hard||Laura Arraya|| Mary Joe Fernández