Timea Babos
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Timea Babos

Tímea Babos
Babos WMQ19 (4).jpg
Country (sports) Hungary
ResidenceSopron, Hungary
Born (1993-05-10) 10 May 1993 (age 27)
Sopron, Hungary
Height1.79 m (5 ft 10 in)
Turned pro2011
PlaysRight-handed (two-handed backhand)
CoachNikola Horvat
Prize moneyUS$ 8,089,342
Official websitebabostimea.hu
Career record339-262 (56.4%)
Career titles3
Highest rankingNo. 25 (19 September 2016)
Current rankingNo. 108 (22 March 2021)
Grand Slam Singles results
Australian Open2R (2016, 2018, 2019, 2021)
French Open2R (2016)
Wimbledon2R (2012, 2015, 2016)
US Open3R (2016)
Career record349-148 (70.2%)
Career titles24
Highest rankingNo. 1 (16 July 2018)
Current rankingNo. 5 (22 March 2021)
Grand Slam Doubles results
Australian OpenW (2018, 2020)
French OpenW (2019, 2020)
WimbledonF (2014, 2016)
US OpenF (2018)
Other doubles tournaments
Tour FinalsW (2017, 2018, 2019)
Mixed doubles
Grand Slam Mixed Doubles results
Australian OpenF (2018)
French OpenSF (2014)
WimbledonF (2015)
US OpenQF (2017)
Team competitions
Fed Cup20-9
Medal record
Representing a Olympic flag.svg mixed-NOCs team
Youth Olympic Games
Bronze medal - third place Girls' doubles
Last updated on: 22 March 2021.

Tímea Babos (Hungarian pronunciation: ['ti:m 'b?bo?]; born 10 May 1993) is a Hungarian professional tennis player. She has a career-high Women's Tennis Association (WTA) singles ranking of world No. 25. She gained world No.1 in the doubles rankings, becoming the first Hungarian player to reach the top of the WTA rankings in either singles or doubles. She has won three singles and 24 doubles titles on the WTA Tour, as well as one singles and one doubles WTA 125K series title, and 12 singles and nine doubles titles on the ITF Circuit.

Babos made significant results as junior. She won all of her three Grand Slams junior doubles titles in 2010, the Australian Open, Wimbledon and the US Open, partnering at all of them with Sloane Stephens. An accomplished junior player, Babos's greatest success has come in senior doubles, winning the 2018 Australian Open, the 2019 and 2020 French Open and the 2020 Australian Open, and having reached the women's doubles final of the 2014 Wimbledon Championships and 2018 US Open with Kristina Mladenovic of France and the 2016 Wimbledon Championships with Yaroslava Shvedova of Kazakhstan, and the mixed doubles final of the 2015 Wimbledon Championships with Alexander Peya of Austria and the 2018 Australian Open with Rohan Bopanna of India.

Early life and background

Tímea Babos was born on 10 May 1993 to mother Zsuzsanna and father Csaba in Sopron, Hungary. She has an older sister.[1] Coming from a sporty family, Babos decided to follow her family tradition. Her father is a coach at the tennis club her family owns in Sopron, while her mother is a housewife. Her sister was also a very good player and won NCAA titles when studying at Berkley in the United States.[2] She was originally a swimmer and was national champion in Hungary, but during that time she looked at the swimming differently, finding it quite boring and as hard work, so she started to come with her sister to tennis practice at the age of 8. Originally she started playing tennis just for fun, but then her dad saw her talent, so she started to concentrate more on it and eventually stopped swimming.[2]

She loved watching her sister's work-outs with their Dad, when she was eight and her sister 16, so her parents signed her up for a class at a local club and after a few months, she was accepted into local events. Her break-through came at the age of 9, where after leading the u12 club team to four qualification round victories, she qualified for the u12 National Championships. A few weeks later, she won her first Hungarian National Championship title.[3] At 15, she travelled to the United Kingdom to practice owing to her homeland's lack of sufficient facilities. One of the opportunities were practising on the hardcourt, given her country has mostly clay courts. Two years after her arrival in England, she got a good sponsorship deal, which meant she could return and train in Budapest.[2][4]

Junior career

Tímea Babos in action during the 2009 US Open girls' junior event

Babos reached a career-high ranking of No. 2 as a junior.[5] She began competing on the ITF Junior Circuit in September 2006 at the age of 13, winning the title in her debut event in doubles event at the lowest-level Grade 5 Talentum Cup in homeland Hungary.[6] There she also made her singles debut, but lost in the second round.[7] By the end of the year, she didn't play at any tournament, but she then continued with her success in doubles, winning her followed tournament, the Grade 5 Mostar Open in April 2007. In the second half of the year, she first won Grade 3 Budaörs Cup and then Grade 2 TrueVisions Thailand Open, both in doubles event.[8]

The following year, she made a progress, reaching semifinal in singles event and final in doubles event at the Grade 1 Barranquilla Junior Tennis Tournament Country Club. In March, she made step further, reaching her first Grade 1 singles final and doubles title at the Mitsubishi-Lancer International Juniors Championships.[6][7] Babos then made her junior Grand Slam debut at the 2008 French Open, reaching second round in both singles and doubles. At Wimbledon she lost in the first round in singles, but made it into the quarterfinals in doubles.[8] In August, she played at the Canadian Open Junior Championships, reaching quarterfinals in singles and final in doubles.[6][7] On her debut at the US Open, she reached only first round in singles and second round in doubles.[8] At her last tournament of the 2008 season, she reached singles quarterfinal and title in doubles at the Grade A Osaka Mayor's Cup.[6][7]

Babos started to produce strong results at the junior Grand Slam and other Grade A and Grade 1 events in 2009. She started year with great performances at the Grade 1 tournaments. She won both singles and doubles title at the Copa Gatorade in January and at the Sarawak Chief Minister's Cup in March. At the same Grade, she won the Japan Open Junior Championships in singles, while in doubles she finished as runner-up.[8] At the 2009 French Open, she managed to get to her first Grand Slam final in doubles event. Partnering with Heather Watson, they lost to Elena Bogdan and Noppawan Lertcheewakarn after a tough final match, played in three sets.[9] Things were opposite at Wimbledon, where she raeched her first Grand Slam singles semifinal, but failed in the second round in doubles. Later, Babos left her mark at the Grade A Osaka Mayor's Cup, winning doubles event and finished as runner-up in singles.[8] She finished 2009 season, with singles second round and quartefinal in doubles at the Orange Bowl.[6][7]

Babos had strong start of next season, winning her first singles tournament of the year, the Grade 1 Loy Yang Traralgon International.[8] She followed this with singles quarterfinal and final in doubles at the Australian Open.[10] First Grand Slam for Babos came at the French Open in doubles event, defeating Lara Arruabarrena and María Teresa Torró Flor alongside Sloane Stephens in the final, and not dropping a singles set in the entire tournament.[11] Babos then alongside Stephens won another Grand Slam title, defeating Irina Khromacheva and Elina Svitolina in the final of Wimbledon.[12] Babos did not stop with success, winning then US Open, again with Stephens, after walkover by An-Sophie Mestach and Silvia Njiri? in the final.[13] That also was her last singles and doubles junior tournament.[6][7]

Professional career

2009-11: Success in early ITF participations

Tímea Babos in 2010

Despite still playing at the ITF Junior Circuit, Babos began competing on the ITF Women's Circuit in 2009 at the age of 15, reaching the final in her debut event at the $10K event in Bournemouth, United Kingdom.[14] The following week she played on another $10K event in United Kingdom, and won her first ITF title.[15] Babos continued with success at the ITF Tour, winning one and lost two $10K finals, by the end of the 2009 season. She also had strong start in doubles, winning one of two finals that she reached at the ITF Tour.[14]

Babos started year with mixed results, but her first improvement was at the $25K event in Budapest where she reached her first final in that category, but finished as runner-up. In early July, she made her WTA debut at the 2010 Hungarian Ladies Open as wildcard player, but lost to Timea Bacsinszky in the first round.[14] The following week, she won her first $25K title in Woking.[15] Despite the fact she still didn't made her WTA debut in doubles, Babos won four $25K events, two of them in Australia and by one in each United Kingdom and New Zealand.[16]

At the Hungarian Ladies Open in July 2011, Babos made her first WTA win, defeating Anna-Giulia Remondina, but lost in the next round to Roberta Vinci. There she also made her WTA doubles debut, partnered with Katalin Marosi, but lost her first match. Her first Grand Slam appearance was at the 2011 US Open, but she failed to reached the main-draw, losing in the qualification.[14] In late October, she won her first $50K event in both singles and doubles at the Challenger de Saguenay.[15][16] Followed with that result, she reached another $50K final in doubles, where she also reached semifinal in singles.[14]

2012-13: First singles and doubles WTA title


Tímea Babos at the 2013 French Open

Babos had strong start of the 2012 season. At the first tournament of the year, she finished as runner-up at the 2012 Blossum Cup in Quanzhou, losing there to Kimiko Date. At the 2012 Australian Open, she failed to reached her first main-draw, but a month later things got better, when she reached her first WTA singles semifinal at the 2012 Copa Colsanitas.[14] She won against one qualifier, wildcard and seeded player, before she lost in the semifinal to Alexandra Panova.[17] She followed this with her first WTA singles final at the 2012 Monterrey Open, and also winning the title.[18] These good results, helped Babos rose from No. 107 to No. 68 in the following week's WTA rankings to make her top-100 debut.[19] Babos continued with improvement, making her first Grand Slam debut at the 2012 French Open, where she lost to Sesil Karatantcheva in the first round. At 2012 Wimbledon, she recorded her first Grand Slam win, defeating wildcard player Melanie Oudin, but lost in the next round to the experienced Russian player and 20th seed Nadia Petrova. In early August, she made her Premier 5/Premier Mandatory debut at the 2012 Canadian Open, reaching main-draw through qualification, and then the following week, she recorded her first Premier/Premier Mandatory win at the 2012 Cincinnati Open. In 2013, as her highlights in singles, she reached only three quarterfinals at the international-level 2013 Brasil Tennis Cup, 2013 Monterrey open and 2013 Hungarian open. She also finished as runner-up at the $75K event at the 2013 Viccourt Cup in Donetsk, and won $50K 2013 Soweto Open in Johannesburg.[14][15]


In the first half of the 2012, Babos reached three international-level semifinals. First she reached semifinal of the 2012 Copa Colsanitas alongside Valeria Savinykh in February, followed with semifinal of the 2012 Morocco Open alongside Mandy Minella in April and then finally semifinal of the 2012 Internationaux de Strasbourg alongside Hsieh Su-Wei in May.[14] She then win her first WTA doubles title at the 2012 Birmingham Classic alongside Hsieh, defeating Liezel Huber and Lisa Raymond in three-sets.[16] This year, Babos also made her Grand Slam debut at the 2012 French Open, at the same time she debut in singles as well. She partnered with Hsieh, and they were eliminated by Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci in the second round.[14] In 2013 Babos made more progress in doubles than in singles. Unlike failing to win title in singles, she won four international titles in doubles. First she won 2013 Copa Colsanitas in February, partnered with Mandy Minella. She then won 2013 Monterrey Open in April alongside Kimito Date. Later in April, she won 2013 Morocco Open, again with Minella, and finally, in early September, she won 2013 Tashkent Open alongside Yaroslava Shvedova.[16]

2014-15: First Grand Slam final, debut at the WTA Finals, top 10

Babos with her doubles partner Mladenovic

Babos continued with modest results in singles at the WTA Tour, falling mostly in the first round. More success came at the ITF Tour, where she first won $75K Kangaroo Cup in Gifu, and then later $100K Internationaux Féminins de la Vienne in Poitiers.[15] In doubles she had strong start, winning Premier-level Sydney International as her second doubles tournament of the year.[20] Later she reached another Premier final at the Open GDF Suez, but failed to win the title alongside Kristina Mladenovic. After the few non-significant results, she reached final at the Monterrey Open but lost in the final. Two weeks later, she won Malaysian Open alongside Chan Hao-Ching.[21] In late June, Babos made big improvement, reaching her first Grand Slam final at Wimbledon alongside Mladenovic. There they lost to Italian players Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci.[22] This result send Babos into the top 30. Again with Mladenovic, she reached final at the Cincinnati Open, but they lost after the retirement.[23]

In the first half of the 2015 season, Babos continued to struggle with her singles results. She then reached final at the Morocco Open, losing there to Elina Svitolina.[24] By the end of the year, she reached only one quarterfinal at the Tianjin Open, losing to Karolína Plí?ková. In doubles, her first title of the year was at the Premier 5 Dubai Tennis Championships, winning another title with Mladenovic. Later, in late March, she reached semifinal at the Miami Open. Clay season was successful for Babos, winning title at the Morocco Open, and later new Premier 5 title at the Italian Open. Grass season started well, with semifinal of the Rosmalen Grass Court Championships and quarterfinal of the Birmingham Classic.[21] At Wimbledon, she failed to repeat last year result, this time finished one round earlier, losing in the semifinal alongside Mladenovic.[25] She also reached the Mixed Doubles final alongside Alexander Peya, but they lost in the final to Martina Hingis/Leander Paes.[26] After that she reached quarterfinal at the Cincinnati Open and China Open.[21] At the end of the year, Babos debuted at the WTA Finals, where she alongside Mladenovic failed to pass the round-robin group.[21][27]

2016: Top 30 in singles, new Wimbledon final in doubles

Babos at the 2016 Birmingham Classic


After the few years of weak singles results, Babos started with good results again. At the opening week, she reached semifinal where she lost to Alison Riske.[21] She followed this with second round of the Australian Open, quarterfinal of the St. Petersburg Ladies' Trophy and third round of Premier 5 Qatar Total Open.[28][29][30] At the Miami Open, she reached round of 16 for the first time at some Premier 5/Premier Mandatory tournament, missing her chance to reached quartefinal, lossing to Angelique Kerber.[31] She continued with progress, reaching quarterfinal of the Katowice Open and semifinal of the Morocco Open.[32][33] At the Italian Open, she beat Venus Williams in the second round, but later lost to Madison Keys.[34][35] In early August she reached final at the Brasil Cup, but lost to Irina-Camelia Begu.[36] She then made a progress, reaching her first Premier 5 quarterfinal at the Cincinnati Open, losing there to seed No. 4 Garbiñe Muguruza.[37] At the US Open, she reached third round for the first time at Grand Slam in singles event, but then was defeated by seed No. 5 Simona Halep.[38] After that, she made her debut in the top 30, and then in the following week, she get to her career-highest singles ranking of place 25.[39] Her last two singles tournaments were successful for Babos. First she reached quarterfinal at the Kremlin Cup and then qualified for the first time for the year-end championships WTA Elite Trophy.[40] She lost in round-robin group, losing to Bacsinszky and Zhang Shuai.[41][42]


Just like in singles, this season was successful for Babos in doubles. In the United States, she first reached semifinal of the Premier Mandatory Indian Wells Open, followed then with final of the same-category Miami Open, where she failed to win the title. In July, she reached her another Grand Slam final at Wimbledon. This time she partnered with Shvedova, but they lost to Serena and Venus Williams. At the Premier 5 tournaments, she also did quite well, reaching quarterfinal at the 4 out of 5 tournaments. For the second time in a row, she qualified for the WTA Finals. This time format of the competition was changed, having eliminated rounds, but not round-robin group at first. Babos alongside Shvedova lost in the first round to Lucie ?afá?ová and Bethanie Mattek-Sands. This was first season without doubles titles for Babos since her first title back in 2012.

2017: WTA Finals title

Babos at the 2017 French Open

This was first season when Babos reached more than one singles final. In her homeland, she played at the Hungarian Ladies Open, where she defeated Lucie ?afá?ová in the final and marked her second career-singles title.[43] In September, she reached another two international-level finals at the Tournoi de Quebec and Tashkent Open, but failed to win the title at both of them.[44][45] During the year, she reached only one quarterfinal at the Monterrey Open, where she lost to seed No. 2 Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova.[46] Despite the fact she reached three singles final, she made drop at the ranking, starting year inside top 30, but then finished year outside top 50.[39]

In doubles, Babos continued to progress. She reached two new Premier Mandatory finals, at the Madrid Open and China Open, but these were her others unsuccessful attempts to win her first title in that category.[47][48] At Wimbledon she failed to reached her previous-year result, losing in the third round, but then she get into the quarterfinal at the US Open.[21] Before the end of the year, she won three international-level tournament,[21] as well Premier-level tournaments Sydney International and Kremlin Cup.[49][50] Once again, she qualified for the WTA Finals, but this time she done well there. Together with Andrea Sestini Hlavá?ková, they won the title, defeating Kiki Bertens and Johanna Larsson in the final.[51]

2018: Grand Slam title, World No. 1 in doubles

Babos and Mladenovic holding 2019 Birmingham Classic trophy

Babos continued with reaching finals in singles. In late January, after the Australian Open where she recorded top 10 win against CoCo Vandeweghe in the first round,[52] Babos went to the Taipei, Taiwan to play at the Taiwan Open. There she won her third singles title, defeating Kateryna Kozlova in the final.[53] Later, in April, she reached another hardcourt singles final at the Monterrey Open, but this time lost to top seed Garbiñe Muguruza.[54] During the year, she also reached one quarterfinal at the international-level Shenzhen Open in the first week of the year.[55]

Despite the fact she left her mark in singles, more success came in doubles. Babos continued with good results, but this time she made even more remarkable results. At the first Grand Slam of the year, Australian Open, she won her first Grand Slam title, parnering with Kristina Mladenovic. They defeated Russian duo Ekaterina Makarova and Elena Vesnina.[56] She also reached the Mixed Doubles final alongside Rohan Bopanna, but they lost in the final to Gabriela Dabrowski/Mate Pavi?.[57] Things continued on the right track, reaching Premier Mandatory semifinal at the Indian Wells Open and then final of the Madrid Open from the same category.[58][59] She followed this win quarterfinals of the Italian Open and French Open,[60][61] before she won title at the Premier-level Birmignam Classic.[62] After the loss in quarterfinal of Wimbledon,[63] Babos became world No. 1 doubles player on the July 16.[64] She then continued with two new quarterfinals, at the Canadian Open and Cincinnati Open, before she reached another Grand Slam final at the US Open.[21] Unlike at the Australian Open, this time Babos and Mladenovic, failed to win another Grand Slam title, losing from Ashleigh Barty and CoCo Vandeweghe.[65] Later came another two quarterfinals at the Wuhan Open and China Open, before she played at the WTA Finals.[21] For the second time in a row, Babos won the WTA Finals title, but this time with Mladenovic.[66]

2019-20: Three Grand Slam doubles titles

Babos at the 2019 French Open

While struggling to do well in singles during 2019 and 2020, Babos shined in doubles. At the begging of 2019 season, Babos alongside Mladenovic reached her first final at the Australian Open, but they lost from Ashleigh Barty and Zhang Shuai in the straight-sets.[67] In April 2019, she won Istanbul Cup, again with Mladenovic, losing only one game in the final match against Alexa Guarachi and Sabrina Santamaria.[68] New Grand Slam final came at the French Open, this time with success. Alongside Mladenovic, they beat Chinese players Duan Yingying and Zheng Saisai.[69] She then followed this with Wimbledon semifinal, again playing with Mladenovic.[70] At the US Open, she reached her first doubles quarterfinal there, thus completing quarterfinals at all four Grand Slams in the same year.[71] Before she qualified for the WTA Finals, she got to the quarterfinal at the China Open and semifinal at the Kremlin Cup.[21] For the first time since 2015, WTA Finals bring back round-robin group. Babos and Mladenovic won all their three matches in round-robin group, as well as later semifinal and final matches. This was third title for Babos, and second alongside Mladenovic.[70]

Babos continued playing well in 2020. Australian Open was her started tournament, where she won her third Grand Slam career title, winning all of them with Mladenovic. They beat Barbora Strýcová and Hsieh Su-Wei in the final, and not drop single set during whole tournament.[72] In late February, she and Mladenovic missed chance to reached another final, losing to Gabriela Dabrowski and Je?ena Ostapenko in three sets in the semifinal of the Qatar Total Open.[73] Then happened six months absence of both ATP Tour and WTA Tour, due to COVID-19 pandemic. First tournament was Babos after comeback of tennis, was at the US Open. There Babos and Mladenovic continued with good performances, winning first round match, before they were disqualified from the tournament right before second round match, due to Mladenovic contact with French player Benoît Paire that was positive for COVID-19.[74] However, that do not stopped them to defend their title at the French Open, defeating Alexa Guarachi and Desirae Krawczyk in the final.[75]

Personal life

Babos resides in her birthtown Sopron in Hungary.[76] Her nickname on tour is 'Babosdook', given to her by doubles partner Kristina Mladenovic as she is a big fan of horror films. The nickname is a reference to the film The Babadook.[77] Tímea Babos has become the first Hungarian female tennis player to reach the world number one spot.[78] She enjoyed watching Elena Dementieva growing up. Her complaint stated:

I really liked her style of play and, although she never won a Grand Slam, she was always at or near the top and also won the Olympics. She didn't seem arrogant and was always nice to the junior players at Grand Slams. Despite being so successful she seemed to be a nice person. -- Babos, on Dementieva[2]

In an interview with Mancunian Matters, she noted that she is supporter of Manchester United, as well as her whole family.[4]

Playing style

Babos forehand

Babos has aggressive style of play with a good mix of shots. During time she developed her game and now she is capable of throwing some nice variations with slices and drop-shots, as well as using her doubles skills to take the net often, trying to reach winners as much as possible.[2][79] Her father taught her not to be aggressive player nor defensive but neutral one, where she can hit slice and drop shots sometimes. Because of her height and power, her biggest strength is her serve, which really helps when she is playing on faster courts like grass or indoor hard.[2] She grew up playing on clay.[79]


Tímea Babos has a plenty of sponsors. She has taken part in the MOL Talent Support Programme since 2008, and then in 2011, she became a participant in the MOL professional sponsorship programme.[80] She uses VCORE-98 Racquet by Yonex.[81] In 2016, she signed Sponsorship Agreement with Fila, previously having endorsement deals with Adidas and K-Swiss, that did not last long.[82][83][84] Among her other sponsors, there are Samsung, Swedish drink brand "Vitamin Well", Hungarian company Cardo and Finish brand Ice Power.[85]

Career statistics

Grand Slam tournament performance timeline

(W) Won; (F) finalist; (SF) semifinalist; (QF) quarterfinalist; (#R) rounds 4, 3, 2, 1; (RR) round-robin stage; (Q#) qualification round; (P#) preliminary round; (A) absent; (P) postponed; (Z#) Davis/Fed Cup Zonal Group (with number indication) or (PO) play-off; (G) gold, (F-S) silver or (SF-B) bronze Olympic medal; a (NMS) downgraded Masters Series/1000 tournament; (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.


Tournament 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 SR W-L Win%
Australian Open A A 1R 3R 2R 2R 3R W F W A 2 / 8 23-6 79%
French Open A 2R 1R 1R 2R 3R 2R QF W W 2 / 9 20-7 74%
Wimbledon A 1R 1R F SF F 3R QF SF NH 0 / 8 22-8 73%
US Open A 1R 2R 1R 3R 3R QF F QF 2R+ 0 / 9 17-8 68%
Win-Loss 0-0 1-3 1-4 7-4 8-4 10-4 8-4 17-3 17-3 13-0 0-0 4 / 34 82-29 74%
Year-end championships
WTA Finals A A A A RR QF W W W NH 3 / 5 12-3 80%
Career statistics
Year-end ranking 145 90 45 21 11 15 7 3 3 4 $8,089,342


  • + Babos and Mladenovic were forced to withdrew before second round match due to COVID-related precautions for Kristina Mladenovic.

Grand Slam finals

Doubles: 8 (4 titles, 4 runner-ups)

Result Year Tournament Surface Partner Opponents Score
Loss 2014 Wimbledon Grass France Kristina Mladenovic Italy Sara Errani
Italy Roberta Vinci
1-6, 3-6
Loss 2016 Wimbledon Grass Kazakhstan Yaroslava Shvedova United States Serena Williams
United States Venus Williams
3-6, 4-6
Win 2018 Australian Open Hard France Kristina Mladenovic Russia Ekaterina Makarova
Russia Elena Vesnina
6-4, 6-3
Loss 2018 US Open Hard France Kristina Mladenovic Australia Ashleigh Barty
United States CoCo Vandeweghe
6-3, 6-7(2-7), 6-7(6-8)
Loss 2019 Australian Open Hard France Kristina Mladenovic Australia Samantha Stosur
China Zhang Shuai
3-6, 4-6
Win 2019 French Open Clay France Kristina Mladenovic China Duan Yingying
China Zheng Saisai
6-2, 6-3
Win 2020 Australian Open (2) Hard France Kristina Mladenovic Chinese Taipei Hsieh Su-wei
Czech Republic Barbora Strýcová
6-2, 6-1
Win 2020 French Open Clay France Kristina Mladenovic Chile Alexa Guarachi
United States Desirae Krawczyk
6-4, 7-5

Mixed doubles: 2 (2 runner-ups)

Result Year Tournament Surface Partner Opponents Score
Loss 2015 Wimbledon Grass Austria Alexander Peya India Leander Paes
Switzerland Martina Hingis
1-6, 1-6
Loss 2018 Australian Open Hard India Rohan Bopanna Canada Gabriela Dabrowski
Croatia Mate Pavi?
6-2, 4-6, [9-11]

WTA Tour Finals

Doubles: 3 (3 titles)

Result Year Tournament Surface Partner Opponents Score
Win 2017 WTA Finals, Singapore Hard (i) Czech Republic Andrea Hlavá?ková Netherlands Kiki Bertens
Sweden Johanna Larsson
4-6, 6-4, [10-5]
Win 2018 WTA Finals, Singapore (2) Hard (i) France Kristina Mladenovic Czech Republic Barbora Krej?íková
Czech Republic Kate?ina Siniaková
6-4, 7-5
Win 2019 WTA Finals, China (3) Hard (i) France Kristina Mladenovic Chinese Taipei Hsieh Su-wei
Czech Republic Barbora Strýcová
6-1, 6-3


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  17. ^ Nemzetisport.hu (17 February 2012). "Babos számára az el?dönt? jelentette a végállomást (in Hungarian)" [For Babos, the semi-final was the final stop]. Nemzetisport.hu. Retrieved 2020.
  18. ^ KSDK Staff (26 February 2012). "Babos captures first-career title". ksdk.com. Retrieved 2020.
  19. ^ Oddo, Chris. "Heroes and Zeros: Big Servers, Break Dancers and a Ninja". Tennis Now. Retrieved 2012.
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