|Residence||Ramat Hasharon, Israel|
|Born||5 August 1978|
|Height||1.85 m (6 ft 1 in)|
|Plays||Right-handed (one-handed backhand)|
|Career titles||0 |
4 Challenger, 7 Futures
|Highest ranking||No. 30 (25 June 2001)|
|Grand Slam singles results|
|Australian Open||2R (2001)|
|French Open||2R (2001)|
|US Open||2R (2002)|
|Career titles||1 |
18 Challenger, 8 Futures
|Highest ranking||No. 71 (19 May 2008)|
|Grand Slam doubles results|
|Australian Open||2R (2006)|
|French Open||2R (2006)|
|US Open||1R (2001, 2007)|
|Davis Cup||SF (2009)|
|Last updated on: 24 September 2021.|
Harel Levy (Hebrew: ? ; born 5 August 1978) is a retired Israeli professional tennis player, and the current captain of Israel's Davis Cup team. He reached the final of the 2000 Toronto Masters and achieved a career-high singles ranking of World No. 30 (June 2001), with his best doubles ranking being World No. 71 in May 2008. Levy was a key factor in Israel's semifinal run in the 2009 Davis Cup.
In a career interrupted first by Israeli Army service and later by serious right hip surgery in 2001, Levy notably scored victories over Pete Sampras, Andy Roddick, Michael Chang and Wayne Ferreira. As well as reaching the singles final of the 2000 Toronto Masters, he finished runner-up at Nottingham in 2001 and won a doubles title in Newport, Rhode Island.
In September 2017, Levy was named the captain of Israel's Davis Cup team.
Levy was born in Nahshonim, Israel, and is Jewish. Levy, Noam Okun, and Dudi Sela were Israel's top singles players a number of years, and were among a number of Jewish professional tennis players.
Levy began playing tennis at age seven. His family moved to Portugal for a year and half when he was nine years old. They returned to Israel, and in 1992 the family moved to Ramat Hasharon so he could train at the Israel Tennis Centers there. That year, he was No. 1 in the under-14 age group in Israel.
In March 1998 he and Lior Mor won in Israel, defeating Barry Cowan and Filippo Veglio in the final. In June he and partner Raviv Weidenfeld won in Ireland, defeating Daniele Braccoalo and Igor Gaudi 7-6, 6-4 in the final. In July he and Mor won in Greece, defeating Gilles Elseneer and Wim Neefs in the final.
In July 1999 while ranked No. 241 he beat Michael Chang, formerly ranked No 2 in the world, at the Safeway Challenger in Aptos, California. In August 1999 at Indianapolis he defeated world No. 40 Ji?í Novák. In September he and partner Noam Okun won at Budapest, defeating Daniel Fiala and Leo? Friedl in the final.
In January 2000 he and partner Jonathan Erlich won at Orlando, Florida, defeating Óscar Ortiz and Jimy Szymanski in the final. In July they won at Newport, Rhode Island, defeating Kyle Spencer and Mitch Sprengelmeyer in the final of the Hall of Fame tennis championships.
In July 2000 at the Tennis Masters Series-Canada tournament in Toronto, while ranked only 144th in the world, he used whiplike ground strokes, a tantalizing drop shot, and winners off his one-handed to beat world No. 73 Martin Damm, No. 47 Stefan Koubek, No. 27 Sébastien Grosjean, No. 61 Jérôme Golmard, and No. 55 Ji?í Novák, before losing in the finals to No. 9 Marat Safin. Levy more than doubled his career earnings with the $211,000 runner-up prize. Levy was the first Israeli to reach an ATP Tour final since Amos Mansdorf in 1994, and jumped to No. 70 in the world rankings.
Levy completed his three years of military service in the IDF in August 2000.
In March 2001 he upset world No. 10 Tim Henman of Great Britain at Scottsdale.
In May 2001 Levy upset the world's top player, Pete Sampras, at the Italian Open, saving 13 of 17 break points. In his next match at the tournament, he beat world No. 33 Francisco Clavet, and then whipped Nicolas Kiefer, winning 80% of his first serves. Levy played down his achievements by joking that he was more depressed by his Israeli soccer team (Maccabi Haifa) losing that week than excited by his success. "I still like soccer much more than tennis", he shrugged. In the quarterfinals he subsequently lost to Sweden's Andreas Vinciguerra.
In June 2001 Levy upset world No. 17 Wayne Ferreira of South Africa. He then beat world No. 40 Andy Roddick, with powerful groundstrokes and spinning drop shots, while sustaining a right hip injury. At one point, Roddick prostrated himself on the court, worshiping with outstretched arms in Levy's direction after Levy had gone up 40-0 on Roddick's serve on three cross-court passes. "He'd produced three running passing shots in a row", Roddick explained. "My approach play hadn't been bad. He just came up with power and speed and there was nothing I could do about it at all." Levy lost in the finals of the Nottingham Tournament in England to Thomas Johansson of Sweden, despite his use of what had become by then his trademark drop volleys. In late June he retired from his first round Wimbledon match with a hip injury. On 25 June, at the age of 22, he reached the ranking of No. 30 in the world.
In November 2001 Levy flew to the US for arthroscopic surgery for an injured knee, and also had complicated right hip surgery to address his injury in Nottingham. He spent six months home in Ramat Ha-Sharon, a suburb of Tel Aviv, recuperating, and in April 2002 returned to playing tennis.
Levy was hampered by injuries for much of the 2002 season. By July 2002, his ranking had dropped to 326. The following month he said: "I'm not going to be back to a hundred percent, but if I get back to 90%, I'll be very happy."
At the US Open in 2002 he defeated world No. 30 Andrei Pavel. A partisan crowd cheered him on. Asked how much the crowd helped him, Levy shrugged: "In percentages, you want? OK, around 23½."
At the qualifying tournament for Wimbledon in 2003, Levy defeated Paul Goldstein in the first round, and reached the 3rd round before losing. In September 2003, Levy and partner Paul Baccanello of Australia won the doubles title at the Open de l'Isère, defeating Rik de Voest and Johan Landsberg in Grenoble, France. Levy also reached the singles final at the tournament. Later that month he paired with Amir Hadad to defeat Fred Hemmes Jr. and Raemon Sluiter to win in Groningen, the Netherlands. In October he and Hadad defeated Scott Humphries and Mark Merklein to win in Nottingham, England. Levy was back in peak form at the Dnepropetrovsk tournament in November 2003. He reached the singles final before succumbing to Georgian Irakli Labadze 3-6, 6-3, 1-6. Levy fared better in the doubles tournament where, along with partner Jonathan Erlich he won the title in straight sets, over Simon Aspelin and Johan Landsberg. He and Erlich also won that month at Bratislava, Slovakia, defeating Mario An?i? and Martin García in the final. He finished 2003 ranked 111th in the world in singles.
The doubles performances of Levy and his partner Amir Hadad in the months of April and May 2005, were impressive. In late April the Israelis captured the Hungary F1 tournament in Budapest, defeating Nikola Martinovi? and Josko Topic 5-7, 6-2, 6-1 in the final. A few days later they won the F2 title in Miskolc as well, beating Bastian Knittel and Marius Zay in the final. Levy and Hadad then competed in May in the German town of Furth, where they took the title from Jan Frode Andersen and Johan Landsberg. In July they won at Budaors, Hungary, defeating Adam Chadaj and Stéphane Robert.
In 2005 Levy won the USTA Tulsa Challenger, beating Benedikt Dorsch of Germany, the reigning NCAA men's singles champion, in a three-hour duel. In September 2005 he and partner Noam Okun won in Istanbul, Turkey, defeating David ?koch and Martin ?t?pánek in the final, 6-4, 7-5.
In January 2006, a right shoulder injury forced him to retire from a Sydney ATP singles match, and sidelined him for a week. In June 2006 he and Giorgio Galimberti won in Milan, Italy, defeating Frederico Gil and Juan Albert Viloca in the final, 6-3, 6-3. In August he and partner Sam Warburg won in the Bronx, New York, defeating Scott Lipsky and David Martin in the Bronx Classic final, 6-4, 7-5.
In early 2007 Levy was suspended from all competition for three months by the Israel Tennis Federation for failing to participate in a State Cup tennis match that the ITF had organized. In April 2007 he and Warburg won at Valencia, California, defeating Cecil Mamiit and Eric Taino in the final. In June they won at Yuba City, California, defeating Eric Nuñez and Jean-Julien Rojer in the final. In July 2007 Levy and Rajeev Ram competed together in doubles at Wimbledon, where they made it through the qualifying rounds and to the quarterfinals - Levy's best grand slam showing to date. On their way they defeated 15th-seeded Martín García and Sebastián Prieto in five sets in the third round. They lost in the quarters to No. 10 seeds Arnaud Clément and Michaël Llodra, 6-3, 6-2, 6-2. Later in July, Levy, who had slipped to 264 in the world rankings since his surgery, won a challenger title in Manchester, Great Britain, beating Travis Rettenmaier 6-2, 6-4 in the final.
In the men's final of the Israeli Championship in December 2007 Levy, who had won the title in 1997, 1999, and 2002, defeated Dekel Valtzer, 6-0, 6-1. By December, Levy had risen 125 places in 2007. His coach, Oded Jacob, said: "Levy suffered a very serious injury in 2001 from which some players have never managed to recover. He went through some very difficult years of physical and mental recuperation. I think he's recovered from that now, and I feel he's learned to come to terms with the fact that he's no longer No. 30 in the world. His goal now is to return to the top 100."
In December 2008 Levy claimed the fifth Israeli championship title of his career, beating Dudi Sela 6-4, 3-6, 7-5. "I won the match because I always believed I would", said Levy. In doubles Levy and Noam Okun lost in the finals to Andy Ram and Noam Behr, 6-1, 6-4.
Levy decided at the beginning of 2009 to enter slowly reduce his participation in singles tournaments, and put an emphasis on his doubles career with Noam Okun. But after his Davis Cup win in Sweden, he changed his plans. To prepare for the tie with Russia, he realized he had to once again stress his singles career, and while he kept playing doubles, he played singles anywhere possible.
Levy played for Israel's Davis Cup team starting in 1998, with a 22-15 record through July 2009. In 2008 he played in a tie against Sweden, in which he was not victorious in the final and deciding match. However, he redeemed Israel and himself in 2009 against Sweden.
In September 2008 against the Peru Davis Cup team, after losing one match in singles to Luis Horna 7-5, 5-7, 7-6(3), 6-3, Levy paired with Andy Ram to win the doubles tie 6-1, 6-1, 6-2, as Israel won 4-1.
In the 2009 World Group Playoffs in March 2009, Israel again faced Sweden. 2002 Australian Open champion Thomas Johansson defeated Levy in the opening match, 6-7(3), 6-4, 7-5, 4-6, 8-6, in just under 4 hours, but Levy won the decisive final match against Andreas Vinciguerra in Vinciguerra's hometown of Malmö, Sweden, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4, 3-6, 8-6 in a marathon 3 hour, 44 minutes to lead the Israeli team to a come-from-behind 3-2 victory over the 7-time Davis Cup champion Swedes at Baltic Hall, allowing Israel to advance in the 2009 Davis Cup. In their 84-year Davis Cup history, the Swedes had never before lost a tie after holding a 2-1 lead.
"I had a coach who always told me that I'm a winner, and that I will always be one. The press labeled me as a loser when I wasn't doing well, and now they say I'm a winner. I know my worth, and I proved to myself that I can still win big matches", Levy said. He added: "Despite all the difficult years, scouring the globe to play in small tournaments with little success, I'm now experiencing a joy that has made it all worthwhile."
Israel (ranked 8th in the Davis Cup standings, with 5,394 points) hosted heavily favored Russia (which won in both 2002 and 2006, and was the top-ranked country in Davis Cup standings, with 27,897 points) in a Davis Cup quarterfinal tie in July 2009, on indoor hard courts at the Nokia Arena in Tel Aviv. Israel was represented by Levy, Dudi Sela, Jonathan Erlich, and Andy Ram. Russia's lineup consisted of Marat Safin (No. 24 in the world; former world No. 1), Igor Andreev (26), Igor Kunitsyn (35), and Mikhail Youzhny (44; former world No. 8). "I believe we can do it against Russia", predicted Levy. The stage was set by Safin, who prior to the tie told the press: "With all due respect, Israel was lucky to get to the quarterfinals." The Israeli team's response was to beat the Russian team in each of their first three matches, thereby winning the tie. Levy was aware that the Russians thought he was incapable of playing at their level, let alone beating Russia's top player, Andreev. Levy, ranked world No. 210, beat Andreev, world No. 24, 6-4, 6-2, 4-6, 6-2 in the opening match. Levy said: "I had a feeling Andreev couldn't hurt me in any way, while I could do almost anything, and that made me very calm. I forced him to feel very uncomfortable on the court, lowering his confidence, and his game became more simple." Sela (No. 33) followed by beating Russian Youzhny 3-6, 6-1, 6-0, 7-5. Israeli captain Eyal Ran likened his players to two fighter jets on the court. The 10,500 spectators were the largest crowd ever for a tennis match in Israel.
The next day Israelis Ram and Erlich beat Safin and Kunitsyn 6-3, 6-4, 6-7(3), 4-6, 6-4 in front of a boisterous crowd of over 10,000. Ran was carried shoulder-high around the Tel Aviv stadium, as the 10,000-strong crowd applauded. With the tie clinched for Israel, the reverse singles rubbers were "dead", and instead of best-of-five matches, best-of-three sets were played, with the outcomes of little to no importance. Israel wrapped up a 4-1 victory over Russia, as Levy defeated Kunitsyn 6-4, 4-6, 7-6(2), while Sela retired with a wrist injury while down 3-4 in the first set against Andreev.
|Loss||0-1||Aug 2000||Toronto, Canada||Masters 1000||Hard||Marat Safin||2-6, 3-6|
|Loss||0-2||Jun 2001||Nottingham, United Kingdom||250 Series||Grass||Thomas Johansson||5-7, 3-6|
|Win||1-0||Jul 2000||Newport, United States||250 Series||Grass||Jonathan Erlich|| Kyle Spencer
|Loss||1-1||Feb 2010||Johannesburg, South Africa||250 Series||Hard||Karol Beck|| Rohan Bopanna
|6-2, 3-6, [5-10]|
|Win||1-0||Mar 1998||Israel F1, Jaffa||Futures||Hard||Noam Behr||6-3, 6-2|
|Loss||1-1||Jul 1998||Greece F6, Veria||Futures||Hard||Lior Mor||4-6, 4-6|
|Win||2-1||Jul 1998||Greece F7, Athens||Futures||Clay||Wim Neefs||6-0, 6-1|
|Win||3-1||Jun 1999||Italy F10, Pavia||Futures||Clay||Vasilis Mazarakis||6-4, 7-5|
|Loss||3-2||Jul 1999||Aptos, United States||Challenger||Hard||Michael Hill||7-6, 4-6, 2-6|
|Win||4-2||Aug 1999||Lexington, United States||Challenger||Hard||Kevin Kim||6-4, 7-6|
|Win||5-2||Jan 2000||USA F1, Pembroke Pines||Futures||Hard||Rodolphe Gilbert||7-6(7-5), 4-6, 6-2|
|Loss||5-3||Sep 2003||Grenoble, France||Challenger||Hard||Richard Gasquet||5-7, 6-7(1-7)|
|Loss||5-4||Nov 2003||Dnepropetrovsk, Ukraine||Challenger||Hard||Irakli Labadze||3-6, 6-3, 1-6|
|Win||6-4||Oct 2005||Tulsa, United States||Challenger||Hard||Benedikt Dorsch||5-7, 7-5, 7-6(8-6)|
|Win||7-4||Mar 2007||Israel F3, Ra'anana||Futures||Hard||Alexander Satschko||7-6(7-4), 6-3|
|Win||8-4||Jul 2007||Manchester, United Kingdom||Challenger||Grass||Travis Rettenmaier||6-2, 6-4|
|Win||9-4||Dec 2007||Israel F5, Ramat Hasharon||Futures||Hard||Todor Enev||6-4, 6-0|
|Loss||9-5||Feb 2009||Israel F2, Eilat||Futures||Hard||Noam Okun||4-6, 4-6|
|Win||10-5||Feb 2009||Israel F3, Eilat||Futures||Hard||Noam Okun||walkover|
|Win||11-5||Jul 2009||Lexington, United States||Challenger||Hard||Alex Kuznetsov||6-4, 4-6, 6-2|
|Win||1-0||Mar 1998||Israel F2, Ashkelon||Futures||Hard||Lior Mor|| Barry Cowan
|Win||2-0||Jun 1998||Ireland F1, Dublin||Futures||Carpet||Raviv Weidenfeld|| Daniele Bracciali
|Win||3-0||Jul 1998||Greece F7, Athens||Futures||Clay||Lior Mor|| Gilles Elseneer
|6-3, 0-6, 6-3|
|Loss||3-1||Mar 1999||Israel F2, Ashkelon||Futures||Hard||Amir Hadad|| Eyal Erlich
|Loss||3-2||Jun 1999||Italy F10, Pavia||Futures||Clay||Maxime Boyé|| Gergely Kisgyorgy
|7-6, 3-6, 1-6|
|Loss||3-3||Jul 1999||Granby, Canada||Challenger||Hard||Lior Mor|| Kevin Kim
|6-4, 1-6, 4-6|
|Loss||3-4||Jul 1999||Aptos, United States||Challenger||Hard||Lior Mor|| Scott Humphries
|6-7, 6-1, 5-7|
|Win||4-4||Sep 1999||Budapest, Hungary||Challenger||Clay||Noam Okun|| Daniel Fiala
|6-4, 4-6, 6-2|
|Win||5-4||Jan 2000||USA F2, Altamonte Springs||Futures||Hard||Jonathan Erlich|| Óscar Ortiz
|Loss||5-5||Feb 2003||Great Britain F2, Nottingham||Futures||Carpet||Jonathan Erlich|| Mark Hilton
|Loss||5-6||Mar 2003||Salinas, Ecuador||Challenger||Hard||Michael Kohlmann|| Martín García
|Loss||5-7||Sep 2003||Istanbul, Turkey||Challenger||Hard||Amir Hadad|| Jonathan Erlich
|Win||6-7||Sep 2003||Grenoble, France||Challenger||Hard||Paul Baccanello|| Rik De Voest
|5-7, 6-4, 7-6(7-5)|
|Win||7-7||Oct 2003||Groningen, Netherlands||Challenger||Hard||Amir Hadad|| Fred Hemmes
|Win||8-7||Nov 2003||Nottingham, United Kingdom||Challenger||Hard||Amir Hadad|| Scott Humphries
|6-4, 6-7(3-7), 6-3|
|Win||9-7||Nov 2003||Bratislava, Slovakia||Challenger||Hard||Jonathan Erlich|| Mario Ancic
|Win||10-7||Nov 2003||Dnepropetrovsk, Ukraine||Challenger||Hard||Jonathan Erlich|| Simon Aspelin
|Loss||10-8||Jul 2004||Granby, Canada||Challenger||Hard||Davide Sanguinetti|| Frank Dancevic
|Loss||10-9||Jan 2005||Noumea, New Caledonia||Challenger||Hard||Jerome Golmard|| Stephen Huss
|Win||11-9||May 2005||Hungary F1, Budapest||Futures||Clay||Amir Hadad|| Nikola Martinovic
|5-7, 6-2, 6-1|
|Win||12-9||May 2005||Hungary F2, Miskolc||Futures||Clay||Amir Hadad|| Bastian Knittel
|Loss||12-10||May 2005||Budapest, Hungary||Challenger||Clay||Amir Hadad|| Stephen Huss
|Win||13-10||Jun 2005||Furth, Germany||Challenger||Clay||Amir Hadad|| Jan-Frode Andersen
|Loss||13-11||Jun 2005||Ko?ice, Slovakia||Challenger||Clay||Johan Landsberg|| Petr Luxa
|Win||14-11||Jul 2005||Budaors, Hungary||Challenger||Clay||Amir Hadad|| Adam Chadaj
|6-4, 6-7(7-9), 6-3|
|Loss||14-12||Jul 2005||Aptos, United States||Challenger||Hard||Noam Okun|| Nathan Healey
|Win||15-12||Sep 2005||Istanbul, Turkey||Challenger||Hard||Noam Okun|| David Skoch
|Loss||15-13||Oct 2005||Tulsa, United States||Challenger||Hard||Rik De Voest|| Scott Lipsky
|Loss||15-14||May 2006||Atlanta, United States||Challenger||Clay||Dudi Sela|| Hugo Armando
|Win||16-14||Jun 2006||Milan, Italy||Challenger||Clay||Giorgio Galimberti|| Fred Gil
Juan Albert Viloca
|Win||17-14||Aug 2006||Bronx, United States||Challenger||Hard||Martin Lee|| Scott Lipsky
|Loss||17-15||Oct 2006||Calabasas, United States||Challenger||Hard||Sam Warburg|| Robert Kendrick
|7-5, 4-6, [5-10]|
|Win||18-15||Apr 2007||Valencia, United States||Challenger||Hard||Sam Warburg|| Eric Taino
|Win||19-15||Jun 2007||Yuba City, United States||Challenger||Hard||Sam Warburg|| Eric Nunez
|Win||20-15||Nov 2007||Champaign-Urbana, United States||Challenger||Hard||Sam Warburg|| Scott Lipsky
|Win||21-15||Nov 2007||Knoxville, United States||Challenger||Hard||Sam Warburg|| Jamie Baker
|3-6, 6-2, [10-6]|
|Win||22-15||Dec 2007||Israel F5, Ramat Hasharon||Futures||Hard||Amir Hadad|| Sergey Betov
|6-7(7-9), 6-4, [10-3]|
|Win||23-15||Apr 2008||Bermuda, Bermuda||Challenger||Clay||Jim Thomas|| Chris Haggard
|6-7(4-7), 6-4, [11-9]|
|Win||24-15||May 2008||San Remo, Italy||Challenger||Clay||Jim Thomas|| Matthias Bachinger
|Loss||24-16||Jun 2008||Surbiton, United Kingdom||Challenger||Grass||Jim Thomas|| Arnaud Clement
|6-7(4-7), 7-6(7-3), [7-10]|
|Loss||24-17||Sep 2008||Donetsk, Ukraine||Challenger||Hard||Noam Okun|| Xavier Malisse
|6-4, 1-6, [11-13]|
|Win||25-17||Feb 2009||Israel F2, Eilat||Futures||Hard||Noam Okun|| Tim Van Terheijden
|Win||26-17||May 2009||Izmir, Turkey||Challenger||Hard||Jonathan Erlich|| Prakash Amritraj
|Loss||26-18||Jul 2009||Lexington, United States||Challenger||Hard||Amir Hadad|| Kevin Anderson
|4-6, 6-4, [6-10]|
|Loss||26-19||Aug 2009||Granby, Canada||Challenger||Hard||Amir Hadad|| Colin Fleming
|Loss||26-20||Sep 2009||Genoa, Italy||Challenger||Clay||Amir Hadad|| Daniele Bracciali
|Loss||26-21||Oct 2015||Israel F14, Ramat Hasharon||Futures||Hard||Noam Okun|| Gabor Borsos
|Grand Slam tournaments|
|Australian Open||A||Q1||A||2R||A||Q1||Q2||Q2||1R||Q1||1R||A||Q1||0 / 3||1-3||25%|
|French Open||A||A||1R||2R||1R||Q1||1R||A||Q2||Q2||Q1||A||Q2||0 / 4||1-4||20%|
|Wimbledon||Q1||A||2R||1R||1R||Q3||Q1||Q1||A||Q2||Q1||Q2||A||0 / 3||1-3||25%|
|US Open||Q3||Q1||1R||1R||2R||Q1||Q1||Q2||Q3||Q2||Q2||Q2||Q2||0 / 3||1-3||25%|
|Win-loss||0-0||0-0||1-3||2-4||1-3||0-0||0-1||0-0||0-1||0-0||0-1||0-0||0-0||0 / 13||4-13||24%|
|ATP Tour Masters 1000|
|Indian Wells Masters||A||A||A||A||A||A||2R||A||Q1||A||Q1||A||A||0 / 1||1-1||50%|
|Miami Open||A||A||Q1||1R||A||A||Q2||A||Q1||A||Q2||A||Q2||0 / 1||0-1||0%|
|Monte-Carlo Masters||A||A||A||1R||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 1||0-1||0%|
|Italian Open||A||A||A||QF||Q1||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 1||3-1||75%|
|Hamburg Open||A||A||A||2R||A||A||A||A||A||A||Not Masters||0 / 1||1-1||50%|
|Canadian Open||A||A||F||1R||Q2||Q2||Q2||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 2||4-2||67%|
|Cincinnati Masters||A||A||2R||1R||Q1||Q1||Q2||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 2||1-2||33%|
|Shanghai Masters||Not Held||A||Q1||0 / 0||0-0||-|
|Paris Masters||A||A||2R||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 1||0-1||0%|
|Win-loss||0-0||0-0||5-3||4-6||0-0||0-0||1-1||0-0||0-0||0-0||0-0||0-0||0-0||0 / 10||10-10||50%|
|Grand Slam tournaments|
|Australian Open||A||A||A||1R||A||A||1R||2R||A||A||1R||A||0 / 4||1-4||20%|
|French Open||A||A||A||A||A||A||1R||A||2R||A||1R||A||0 / 3||1-3||25%|
|Wimbledon||Q1||A||A||2R||A||A||A||A||A||QF||A||Q1||0 / 2||4-2||67%|
|US Open||A||Q1||A||1R||A||A||A||A||A||1R||1R||A||0 / 3||0-3||0%|
|Win-loss||0-0||0-0||0-0||1-3||0-0||0-0||0-2||1-1||1-1||3-2||0-3||0-0||0 / 12||6-12||33%|
|ATP Tour Masters 1000|
|Monte Carlo||A||A||A||Q1||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 0||0-0||-|
|Canada Masters||A||A||1R||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 1||0-1||0%|
|Paris Masters||A||A||Q1||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 0||0-0||-|
|Win-loss||0-0||0-0||0-1||0-0||0-0||0-0||0-0||0-0||0-0||0-0||0-0||0-0||0 / 1||0-1||0%|