Veronika Kudermetova
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Veronika Kudermetova
Veronika Kudermetova
Kudermetova RG22 (31) (52144091158).jpg
Kudermetova at the 2022 French Open
Full nameVeronika Eduardovna Kudermetova[1]
Country (sports) Russia
ResidenceMoscow, Russia
Born (1997-04-24) 24 April 1997 (age 25)
Kazan, Russia
Height1.75 m (5 ft 9 in)
PlaysRight-handed (two-handed backhand)
CoachSergei Demekhine (2012-)
Vladimír Pláteník (2021-)[2]
Prize moneyUS$ 4,193,596
Singles
Career record294-196 (60.0%)
Career titles1
Highest rankingNo. 21 (27 June 2022)
Current rankingNo. 21 (27 June 2022)
Grand Slam singles results
Australian Open3R (2021, 2022)
French OpenQF (2022)
Wimbledon2R (2019)
US Open1R (2019, 2020, 2021)
Other tournaments
Olympic Games1R (2021)
Doubles
Career record279-133 (67.7%)
Career titles4
Highest rankingNo. 2 (6 June 2022)
Current rankingNo. 2 (6 June 2022)
Grand Slam doubles results
Australian OpenSF (2022)
French Open3R (2020, 2022)
WimbledonF (2021)
US OpenSF (2020)
Other doubles tournaments
Olympic GamesSF - 4th (2021)
Team competitions
Fed CupW (2020-21), record 3-4
Medal record
Last updated on: 13 June 2022.

Veronika Eduardovna Kudermetova[a] (born 24 April 1997) is a Russian professional tennis player.[1] She has a career-high singles ranking of world No. 22, achieved on 4 April 2022, and a best WTA doubles ranking of No. 2, reached on 6 June 2022.[4] She also has reached a Grand Slam final, at the 2021 Wimbledon Championships in women's doubles, partnering with Elena Vesnina.

Kudermetova won her first WTA Tour singles title at the 2021 Charleston Open, and her first WTA doubles title at the 2019 Wuhan Open, partnering Duan Yingying. She made her WTA Tour main-draw debut in singles at the 2018 Porsche Tennis Grand Prix, and in doubles at the 2014 Kremlin Cup, partnering with Evgeniya Rodina.[4]

Playing for Russia Fed Cup team, Kudermetova has a win-loss record of 3-4.

Career

Kudermetova was born to Eduard Kudermetov, a Russian national ice hockey champion.[5] She started playing tennis at the age of eight.[6] Her younger sister Polina (born 2003) is also a tennis player.[7][8]

2013

Partnering Evgeniya Rodina, Kudermetova won her first $50k tournament at the Kazan Summer Cup, defeating Alexandra Artamonova and Martina Borecká in the final. There, she also reached the semifinals in singles as a wildcard.

2014: Successful transition to the ITF Circuit

Kudermetova reached consecutive $10k finals at Antalya at the start of the year, and after several strong performances, she cracked the world's top 500 for the first time in her career. Playing in her first $100k tournament at the President's Cup, she reached the quarterfinals before falling to eventual champion, Vitalia Diatchenko.

She ended the year as the No. 343 in the rankings with a 24-14 win-loss record, lifting her maiden ITF title in the process.[9][10]

2015: Struggles for a breakthrough

The 2015 season saw Kudermetova failing to win a single title on the ITF Circuit as she had a disappointing 15-15 win-loss record with just one final reached. Her year-end ranking was 400.

2016: Success on the ITF Circuit, WTA Challenger debut

After a lackluster start, Kudermetova made her first final of the year at Andijan in May. It was followed by consecutive $25k titles in Imola and Astana, ensuring that she moved into the world's top 300 for the first time. A fourth final of the season in Telavi marked her continuous rise. Her ranking soon made it possible for a direct admission into the main draw of the Taipei Challenger, her debut on a WTA 125 tournament. She won her first match against Varatchaya Wongteanchai before losing in the second round.

Overall, she enjoyed a 34-18 win-loss record in 2016, with a total of two ITF Circuit titles. Her year-end ranking improved by a total of 190 spots, ending at the 210th spot.

2017: Grand Slam debut, WTA Tour debut

Her Grand Slam debut came at the Australian Open, where she lost in the first round of qualifying. Attempting a transition onto the WTA Tour, she played qualifying in multiple events but failed to reach the main draw in all of them. Kudermetova won her first qualifying round at the French Open but fell in her next match. She reached her first WTA 125 quarterfinal at the Taipei Challenger to end off the year.

Kudermetova had a 28-24 win-loss record for the year, failing to reach any finals but recorded more appearances on the WTA Tour.

2018: Top 30 win, first WTA Tour main-draw win

After starting the year with a triumph at the $25k event at the Keio Challenger, she qualified for her first WTA event at the Porsche Tennis Grand Prix, a Premier tournament. Riding on her momentum, Kudermetova stunned top-30 player Carla Suárez Navarro in the first round before putting up a strong performance against eventual champion and top-ten player Karolína Plí?ková.[11]

She reached the final round of qualifying at the French Open for the first time in her career, where she fell to Barbora Krej?íková. Another big win soon followed as she beat defending champion Anett Kontaveit in the first round of the Rosmalen Grass Court Championships.[12] Furthermore, she stunned Belinda Bencic in her next match, reaching her first WTA quarterfinal. She reached another WTA quarterfinal at the Ladies Championship Gstaad, where she defeated Viktória Ku?mová before falling to Eugenie Bouchard, in straight sets.[13]

She had a 34-23 win-loss record for the year, gaining first success on the WTA Tour.

2019: Top 40 singles debut, first Premier-5 doubles title, top 25 doubles debut

Kudermetova at the 2019 French Open

Kudermetova started the year with a quarterfinal run at the Shenzhen Open after qualifying for the main draw, defeating higher-ranked compatriot Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova in the process.[14] She qualified for the main draw at the Australian Open for the first time in her career, losing to Sofia Kenin in the first round.[15]

At the WTA 125 event in Guadalajara, Kudermetova was unseeded but still managed to lift the biggest title of her career by defeating Marie Bouzková, 6-2, 6-0 in the final.[16] Consecutive WTA quarterfinals came at the Ladies Open Lugano and the ?stanbul Cup

Her first wins in a Grand Slam main draw came at the French Open when she beat Caroline Wozniacki, the 13th seed, in the first round,[17] and Zarina Diyas in the second. Despite winning the first set, Kudermetova was defeated by veteran Kaia Kanepi in the third round.

In July 2019, she reached the second round at Wimbledon, where she was beaten by Wozniacki.[18] Prior to that, Kudermetova excelled at Rosmalen, making the semifinals where she was defeated by eventual champion Alison Riske.[19]

In September, seeded eighth Kudermetova and Duan Yingying won the doubles title at the Wuhan Open, beating newly crowned US Open champions Elise Mertens and Aryna Sabalenka in the final. It was their first time playing together, and Kudemetova's first doubles title.[20] It took her inside the top 25 at world No. 24 on 30 September 2019 in the doubles rankings for the first time. She reached the third round in the singles competition, which also took her to a career-high singles ranking of world No. 42. In the tournament, Kudermetova beat Belinda Bencic for her first career top-ten win.[21]

On a fantastic Asian swing, Kudermetova reached two semifinals at the Japan Open[22] and the Tianjin Open,[23] respectively. To end off her first full season on the WTA Tour, she stunned world No. 4, Elina Svitolina, in the second round of the Kremlin Cup[24] and reached the quarterfinals as a result, falling to Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova.[25]

A 44-25 win-loss record saw Kudermetova ending the year (world No. 41) as the second highest-ranked Russian, lagging just behind Pavlyuchenkova, having reached a career-high of world No. 39 in singles on 11 November 2019 with three WTA semifinals and one WTA 125 title. She finished the year at No. 25 in doubles.

2020: Progress in singles before and in doubles rankings after the COVID season

Kudermetova began the year at the Brisbane International. She lost in the final round of qualifying to Marie Bouzková. Seeded fifth at the Hobart International, she reached the semifinals where she was defeated by fourth seed Zhang Shuai.[26] As a result, she reached again the top 40 in singles, on 20 January 2020. At the Australian Open, she lost in the first round to Sara Sorribes Tormo. Despite the loss, she reached a new career-high of world No. 38, on 3 February 2020.

Playing for Russia in the Fed Cup qualifying tie against Romania, Kudermetova lost both of her rubbers to Ana Bogdan and Jaqueline Cristian. Despite those losses, Russia won the tie 3-2.[27] In St. Petersburg, she was defeated in the second round by second seed, defending and eventual champion, Kiki Bertens.[28] Getting past qualifying at the Dubai Championships, she lost in the second round to ninth seed Garbiñe Muguruza.[29] At the Qatar Open, she was defeated in the second round by fourth seed Belinda Bencic.[30] The WTA cancelled tournaments from March to July due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[31][32]

When the WTA resumed tournament play in August, Kudermetova competed at the Prague Open. Seeded eighth, she lost in the first round to Eugenie Bouchard.[33] At the Western & Southern Open, she stunned top seed and 2016 champion, Karolína Plí?ková, in the second round.[34] She was defeated in the third round by 14th seed Elise Mertens.[35] Seeded 29th at the US Open, she lost in the first round to Iga ?wi?tek. In doubles, she partnered with compatriot Anna Blinkova; they both reached the semifinals of a Grand Slam for the first time in their career where they lost to Laura Siegemund and Vera Zvonareva.[36] Following this run, she achieved her career-high doubles ranking of world No. 22 on 14 September 2020.

Playing in Rome, Kudermetova was defeated in the first round by Barbora Strýcová.[37] At the French Open, she lost in the second round to 13th seed Petra Marti?.[38]

Coming through qualifying at the first edition of the Ostrava Open, Kudermetova upset second seed Karolína Plí?ková in the second round.[39] In the quarterfinals, she was defeated by Jennifer Brady.[40] Her final tournament of the season was at the Upper Austria Ladies Linz. Seeded fifth, she reached the quarterfinals where she lost to second seed and eventual finalist, Elise Mertens.[41]

Kudermetova ended the year ranked 46.

2021: Maiden WTA singles title, top 30 in singles, first Grand Slam doubles final, top 15 in doubles

Kudermetova started 2021 at the first edition of the Abu Dhabi Open. She stunned second seed Elina Svitolina in the quarterfinals[42] and defeated Marta Kostyuk in the semifinals.[43] She lost in the final to fourth seed Aryna Sabalenka convincingly, but entered the top 40 for the first time in her career.[44] At the first edition of the Grampians Trophy, she was defeated in the second round by Ann Li.[45] Seeded 32nd at the Australian Open, she lost in the third round to second seed Simona Halep after earning her first main-draw victories in Melbourne.[46] In Adelaide, she was defeated in the first round by Shelby Rogers.[47]

At the Qatar Open, Kudermetova lost in the first round to eventual finalist Garbiñe Muguruza.[48] At Dubai, she was defeated in the second round by sixth seed and 2019 champion, Belinda Bencic.[49] Seeded second in St. Petersburg, she reached the quarterfinals losing to eighth seed and eventual champion, Daria Kasatkina.[50] Seeded 32nd at the Miami Open, she was defeated in the third round by seventh seed Sabalenka once again, although this time she owned a set point.[51]

Seeded 15th at the Charleston Open, Kudermetova won her first WTA singles title, beating Danka Kovini? in the final.[52] Defeating the likes of Sloane Stephens[53] and Paula Badosa,[54] she did not lose more than eight games in a match and won the title without losing a set.[55] She entered the top 30 at a career-high of No. 29 on 12 April 2021. The following week, she won her second doubles title at the ?stanbul Cup, partnering Elise Mertens[56] while also reaching the singles semifinals where she lost to Mertens.[57]

Kudermetova reached the third round of the Madrid Open with a top-ten win over defending champion Kiki Bertens, in straight sets.[58] However, despite a tight match, she lost to Petra Kvitová eventually.[59] At the Italian Open, Kudermetova upset Mertens in the first round[60] but fell to world No. 1, Ashleigh Barty, in the third round.[61]

She entered the French Open as one of the dark horses,[62][63] and navigated a tough first-round win against former semifinalist Amanda Anisimova, in straight sets.[64] However, she was stunned by Kate?ina Siniaková in the second round despite leading 5-1 in the final set.[65]

Kudermetova began her grass-court season at the inaugural WTA German Open, where she defeated Karolína Muchová in a high-quality first-round match.[66] She was upset by compatriot Liudmila Samsonova in the second round.[67]

At Wimbledon, she was upset by eventual quarterfinalist Viktorija Golubic 11-9 in the final set, in the first round.[68] In doubles, she partnered Elena Vesnina, and despite being unseeded, they ousted top seeds and reigning French Opens champions and top seed Barbora Krej?íková/Kate?ina Siniaková and Caroline Dolehide/Storm Sanders en route to the final, saving match points in both matches.[69][70] They had also previously beaten the seeded pairing of Coco Gauff and Caty McNally, played under the lights on Centre Court.[71] They lost to the former number-one doubles players and third seeded pair, Hsieh Su-wei and Elise Mertens, in a tight three-set match, despite having two match points.[72] With this successful run, she entered the top 20 in doubles at a career-high of world No. 16 on 12 July 2021.

At the Tokyo Olympics, Kudermetova represented the Russian Olympic Committee in both women's singles and doubles for the first time in her career. In singles, she lost in the first round to seventh seeded Garbiñe Muguruza in a very tight match.[73] In doubles, she again partnered with Vesnina. The pair lost in the semifinal to eventual gold medalists, Krej?íková and Siniaková of the Czech Republic.[74] In the bronze medal match, Vesnina and Kudermetova were defeated by Brazilians Laura Pigossi and Luisa Stefani, despite having four consecutive match points at 9-5 in the super-tiebreak.[75]

Kudermetova snapped a four-match losing streak in singles against Yulia Putintseva at the Canadian Open, coming from 0-3 down in the final set to prevail.[76] Partnering Elena Rybakina for the first time, they reached the doubles semifinal after losing just 14 games in the process.

At the US Open, Kudermetova suffered another first-round exit in the hands of Sorana Cîrstea, one of the highest-ranked unseeded players in the draw.[77] She lost in the third round of doubles alongside Bethanie Mattek-Sands.[78] The Russian claimed back-to-back singles wins for the first time since May at the Chicago Fall Tennis Classic, defeating Anna Kalinskaya in the first round[79] and ousting Harriet Dart in the second round. She lost to Rybakina in the third round.[80]

Kudermetova reached the third round of the Indian Wells Open for the first time in her career after defeating Samsonova[81] but managed to win just one game against Iga ?wi?tek.[82] However, she achieved success in doubles alongside Rybakina as they defeated fourth seeds Alexa Guarachi and Desirae Krawczyk 10-0 in the super-tiebreak[83] before ousting Lyudmyla Kichenok and Je?ena Ostapenko to reach the final.[84] They lost to second seeds Hsieh and Mertens in the final.[85]

2022: Top 25 debut & First Major quarterfinal in singles, First WTA 1000 title & World No. 2 in doubles

Kudermetova began her season at the Melbourne Summer Set 1, reaching the singles final but lost to Simona Halep, in straight sets.[86] Seeded third in doubles at the 2022 Australian Open she reached the semifinals with partner Elise Mertens, where they lost to eventual champions Barbora Krej?íková and Kate?ina Siniaková.[87] As a result she made her top-ten debut in doubles at world No. 9 on 31 January 2022. She reached the third round in singles, falling to Maria Sakkari despite having an early lead.[88]

At the Dubai Championships, Kudermetova earned her first top-20 win since May 2021 over Victoria Azarenka in the first round.[89] She then earned her first win over fourth seed Garbiñe Muguruza in four attempts, coming from a set down to beat the Spaniard.[90] Kudermetova beat Jil Teichmann to reach her first WTA 500 semifinal since her Charleston triumph,[91] and received a walkover into the final after her scheduled opponent Marketa Vondrousova withdrew.[92] She lost the final to Jelena Ostapenko, in straight sets. As a result she reached a new career in the top 25 in the WTA rankings.[93] At the same tournament, she won the doubles title, partnering Mertens, against Ostapenko and Lyudmyla Kichenok.[94] They then reached the final of the WTA 1000 Qatar Open, with Kudermetova rising to a career-high ranking of No. 6 in doubles after the tournament.[95]

Kudermetova reached her first career WTA 1000 singles quarterfinal at the Indian Wells Open, beating former world No. 1, Naomi Osaka, in straight sets,[96] and Markéta Vondrou?ová after nearly three hours of action.[97] However, she lost to defending champion Paula Badosa in the quarterfinals, her first loss to the Spaniard in four meetings.[98] In doubles, Kudermetova and Mertens were stunned in the opening round by Eri Hozumi and Makoto Ninomiya.

Kudermetova reached two more WTA 1000 finals in doubles at the 2022 Miami Open partnering Mertens[99] and at the 2022 Italian Open partnering Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova, where she won her first WTA 1000 title defeating Madrid champions Gabriela Dabrowski and Giuliana Olmos.[100]

At the 2022 French Open she reached the quarterfinal of a Grand Slam in singles for the first time in her career after Paula Badosa retired in the third round and a victory against Madison Keys in 3 sets in the fourth round.[101] She made also the third round in doubles with Mertens. As a result she reached a new career-high of World No. 2 in doubles after the conclusion of the tournament on 6 June 2022.

Fed Cup / Billie Jean King Cup

Playing for the Russia Fed Cup team, Kudermetova has a win-loss record of 3-4. She made her debut in February 2014, losing to Australia's Samantha Stosur in straight sets in their World Group first-round tie.[102] She was also nominated to represent her country during the 2018 Fed Cup World Group II, but was only selected to play a dead doubles rubber alongside Anna Kalinskaya.[]

Now known as the Billie Jean King Cup, Veronika was selected as the second singles player for Russia in their qualifying round against Romania for a place in the Finals. However, she was beaten by the lower-ranked Ana Bogdan[103] and Jaqueline Cristian.[104] Nonetheless, Russia still managed to triumph 3-2 in the tie and book their spot in the Finals. As the top-ranked doubles player and third-ranked singles player for Russia, she was selected as part of Russia's roster for the Finals in Prague.[105] In the Finals, Kudermetova won all three of her doubles rubbers partnering Liudmila Samsonova, helping Russia win their first title since 2008.[106][107][108]

Endorsements

Kudermetova was endorsed by Nike as a junior.[109] After wearing Nike and Asics clothes without any personal contract with the brands, Kudermetova became endorsed by Armani for clothing in 2020, although she still uses Nike footwear.[110]

Personal life

Kudermetova is married to tennis coach and former player Sergei Demekhine.[111] They started dating in 2015 despite Demekhine returning to being her coach again since 2012, on which Kudermetova commented in 2020: "At the age of 16 I just liked him but I didn't even think about anything more. Probably, it's my upbringing that affected. Such thoughts had been unacceptable to me".[112]

Career statistics

Grand Slam performance timelines

Key
W  F  SF QF #R RR Q# P# DNQ A Z# PO G S B NMS P NH
(W) winner; (F) finalist; (SF) semifinalist; (QF) quarterfinalist; (#R) rounds 4, 3, 2, 1; (RR) round-robin stage; (Q#) qualification round; (P#) preliminary round; (DNQ) did not qualify; (A) absent; (Z#) Davis/Fed Cup Zonal Group (with number indication) or (PO) play-off; (G) gold, (S) silver or (B) bronze Olympic/Paralympic medal; (NMS) not a Masters tournament; (P) postponed; (NH) not held; (SR) strike rate (events won / competed); (W-L) win-loss record.
To avoid confusion and double counting, these charts are updated at the conclusion of a tournament or when the player's participation has ended.

Singles

Current through the 2022 French Open.

Tournament 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 SR W-L Win %
Australian Open Q1 A 1R 1R 3R 3R 0 / 4 4-4 50%
French Open Q2 Q3 3R 2R 2R QF 0 / 4 8-4 67%
Wimbledon Q1 Q2 2R NH 1R A 0 / 2 1-2 33%
US Open Q1 Q2 1R 1R 1R 0 / 3 0-3 0%
Win-loss 0-0 0-0 3-4 1-3 3-4 6-2 0 / 13 13-13 50%

Doubles

Tournament 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 SR W-L Win%
Australian Open A 1R 2R 3R 1R SF 0 / 5 7-5 58%
French Open 1R 1R 1R 3R 1R 3R 0 / 6 4-6 40%
Wimbledon 2R 2R 1R NH F A 0 / 4 7-4 64%
US Open 1R 1R 1R SF 3R 0 / 5 6-5 55%
Win-loss 1-3 1-4 1-4 8-3 7-4 6-2 0 / 20 24-20 55%

Significant finals

Grand Slam tournament finals

Doubles: 1 (runner-up)

Result Year Tournament Surface Partner Opponents Score
Loss 2021 Wimbledon Grass Russia Elena Vesnina Chinese Taipei Hsieh Su-wei
Belgium Elise Mertens
6-3, 5-7, 7-9

Olympic finals

Doubles: 1 (4th place)

Result Year Tournament Surface Partner Opponents Score
4th place 2021 2020 Tokyo Olympics Hard Russia Elena Vesnina Brazil Laura Pigossi
Brazil Luisa Stefani
6-4, 4-6, [9-11]

Awards

  • The Russian Cup in the nominations:
    • Team of the Year - Girls Under-14: 2011;
    • Team of the Year - Girls Under-16: 2013;
    • Olympians-2020;
    • Team of the Year: 2021.[113]

Notes

  1. ^ Russian: ? ; Russian pronunciation: [vr?'n?ik? k?dr'm?et?v?]; Tatar: Cyrillic ? , Latin Veronika Edward q?z? Qad?yrmätova.[3]

References

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