Yulia Putintseva
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Yulia Putintseva
Yulia Putintseva
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Putintseva RG19 (26) (48199059111).jpg
Putintseva at the 2019 French Open
Full nameYulia Antonovna Putintseva[1]
Country (sports) Russia (2009-June 2012)
 Kazakhstan (June 2012-present)
ResidenceMoscow, Russia and
Boca Raton, Florida, U.S.
Born (1995-01-07) 7 January 1995 (age 26)
Moscow, Russia
Height1.63 m (5 ft 4 in)
Turned pro2009
PlaysRight-handed (two-handed backhand)
CoachRoman Kislyanskiy
Prize moneyUS$ 4,993,065
Singles
Career record311-242 (56.2%)
Career titles1
Highest rankingNo. 27 (6 February 2017)
Current rankingNo. 35 (17 May 2021)
Grand Slam Singles results
Australian Open3R (2016, 2020, 2021)
French OpenQF (2016, 2018)
Wimbledon2R (2015, 2016, 2018, 2019)
US OpenQF (2020)
Doubles
Career record7-30 (18.9%)
Career titles0
Highest rankingNo. 159 (6 January 2020)
Current rankingNo. 199 (17 May 2021)
Grand Slam Doubles results
Australian Open1R (2016, 2017, 2018, 2021)
French Open2R (2021)
Wimbledon2R (2016)
US Open3R (2019)
Team competitions
Fed Cup16-11 (59.3%)
Medal record
Representing  Kazakhstan
Women's tennis
Asian Games
Bronze medal - third place Team Event
Last updated on: 14:05, 27 May 2021 (UTC).

Yulia Antonovna Putintseva (Russian: ? ?; Russian pronunciation: [p?'t?ints?v?], puh-TEEN-tseh-vah;[2] born 7 January 1995) is a Kazakhstani professional tennis player. She is a three-time Grand Slam quarterfinalist (twice at the French Open and once at the US Open), and she achieved her career-high singles ranking of world No. 27 in February 2017. So far, she has won one singles title on the WTA Tour.[1] Before June 2012 she played for her country of birth, Russia.

Personal life

Yulia Putintseva was born to Anton Putintsev and Anna Putintseva, and has a brother named Ilya. Born in Moscow, she currently resides in Boca Raton, Florida. She was introduced to sport by her father. She liked it and was soon practicing at Spartak Club in Moscow. Later, she moved to Paris to attend Mouratouglou Academy after winning a big Under 14s event. Her favourite surface is clay, while her favourite tournaments are Australian Open and US Open. Tennis idols were Martina Hingis and Justine Henin. She also enjoys dancing, music, singing, Sudoku, playing cards and chess. As of the start of June 2012, she represents Kazakhstan.[3]

Junior career

Putintseva at the 2010 US Open

Putintseva was successful as junior. She is former No. 3 junior player, that she achieved on the 21 May 2012. Putintseva began playing on the ITF Junior Circuit in 2008 at the age of 13. In May 2009, she won her first junior title at the Grade 2 International Junior Tournament Citta' Di Prato in Prato in singles event. The following week, she won Grade 1 International Junior Tournament "Citta' Di Santa Croce" in Santa Croce, also in singles. She then played at the Grade A Trofeo Bonfiglio, but lost to Sloane Stephens in the first round. She continued with good results, and reached two Grade 1 singles finals, but won only one of them. At the 2009 US Open, she made her Grand Slam debut and also recorded her first Grand Slam win, defeating Anna-Lena Friedsam. Later, she reached final of Grade 1 Kentucky International Junior Tennis Derby, but lost to Zheng Saisai. In December 2009, she played at the Grade A Dunlop Orange Bowl, where she lost in the third round to Ajla Tomljanovi?.[4]

In 2010, Putintseva continued to rise. She started year with quarterfinal of the Grade 1 Loy Yang Traralgon International. After the Australian Open second-round loss, she finished as runner-up at the Open International Juniors de Beaulieu sur Mer. Soon after that, she won Grade 2 International Junior Tournament Citta' Di Prato, that was her second title there. She then reached two Grade 1 semifinals. At Wimbledon, she reached her first Grand Slam semifinal, but then lost to Kristýna Plí?ková. In August, she played for Russia at the Youth Olympic Games and reached quarterfinal. She then reached semifinal of the Grade 1 Canadian Open Junior Championships. In early September, she played her first Grand Slam final at the US Open, but lost to compatriot Daria Gavrilova. In November, she reached final of the Grade-1 Eddie Herr International Junior Tennis Championships. In December, at the Dunlop World Challenge, she reached quarterfinals, getting one step further than previous year.[4]

In 2011, Putintseva was not less successful than in the previous years. She started year with the final of the Grade-1 Loy Yang Traralgon International, where she lost to Monica Puig. It followed the third round of the Australian Open and quarterfinals at the French Open. She then had a successful grass-court season, finishing runner-up at the Grade-1 Junior International - Roehampton and as quarterfinalist of Wimbledon. At the US Open, she reached her third Grand Slam quarterfinal of the year. In early December, she won the Grade-1 Eddie Herr International Junior Tennis Championships, defeating compatriot Victoria Kan in the final. She finished year with the final of the Dunlop World Challenge, where she lost to Anett Kontaveit.[4]

2012 was her last season as junior. She started year with the semifinals of the Grade-1 Loy Yang Traralgon International. Followed with this, she reached another Grand Slam singles final, at the Australian Open, but failed to become Grand Slam champion, losing to Taylor Townsend. Her last tournament was the French Open, where she finished as quarterfinalist. She won five singles titles in total on the ITF Junior Tour.[4]

Professional career

2009-11: First steps

Putintseva turned pro in 2009 at the age of 14.[5] Her first tournament was WTA Luxembourg Open, where she played in qualification as wild card player. She came into the final stage of qualification, after the two wins, but failed to reach main-draw.[6] Her next tournament was a $10K event in Amiens in March 2010[7] where she reached her first semifinal. In October 2010, she made her debut at the WTA Tour at the Luxembourg Open, but lost to Angelique Kerber in the first round.[6] In May 2011, she won her first ITF title at the $25K event in Moscow. Soon after that, she won another $25K event, this time in Samsun, and then the $50K Kazan, defeating Caroline Garcia in the final.[6][7]

2012-15: Years of improvements, federation switch

Putintseva at the 2014 US Open

Putintseva switched to representing Kazakhstan instead of Russia in 2012.[8] During the 2012 season, she made improvements and won the $25K event in Launceston, followed with semifinal of the $25K event in Almaty.[7] She then recorded her first match win on the WTA Tour, defeating Karen Barritza in the first round, but then lost to former world No. 1, Jelena Jankovi?.[6] In May, she won the $100K Cagnes-sur-Mer, defeating Patricia Mayr-Achleitner in the final.[7] She then made her debut in the Grand Slam qualifications at the French Open, but failed to reach the main draw. In August, she had her first opportunity to enter the main draw of some Premier 5 tournament, but lost in the second round of qualification of the Cincinnati Open.[6] By the end of the year, she reached two ITF finals, at the $50K Open Nantes Atlantique and $75K Al Habtoor Challenge, respectively.[7]

In 2013, Putintseva continued to progress. At the Australian Open, she made her Grand Slam main-draw debut, and there she also recorded her first Grand Slam win, defeating Christina McHale. In the second round she lost to Carla Suárez Navarro. At the Qatar Open, she played her first tournament as top-100 player and also made her Premier 5 main-draw debut, but lost to Mona Barthel in the first round. Unlike at the Indian Wells Open, where she failed to qualify, she succeeded at the Miami Open, but lost to qualifier Donna Veki? in the first round. During the 2014 season, Putintseva did not produce such good performances. She reached only two quarterfinals on the WTA Tour, at the Swedish Open and Japan Open, as well as one WTA 125K quarterfinal. In 2015, she reached her first WTA semifinal at the Swedish Open and recorded her first top-10 win at the Nuremberg Cup, defeating world No. 10, Andrea Petkovic, in the first round.[6] During the year, she also reached two $100K finals, at the Grand Est Open 88 and the Nanjing Open.[6][7]

2016-17: French Open quarterfinalist, first WTA final, top 50

Putintseva at the 2016 French Open

Putintseva turned back on the track in 2016. At the Australian Open, she reached her first Grand Slam third round, after the two wins in the main-draw, including win over former number one Caroline Wozniacki.[6][9] Right after that, she reached semifinal of the Taiwan Open, where she lost to Venus Williams. At the Indian Wells, after defeating Peng Shuai and Kristina Mladenovic, Putintseva lost to Serena Williams in the third round.[6][10] In April, she reached her first Premier-level quarterfinal at the Charleston Open, where she also defeated Venus Williams.[11] She followed this with quarterfinal of Morocco Open.[6] At the French Open, she got more recognition, since she reached her first Grand Slam quarterfinal. In her quarterfinal match, she lost to Serena Williams.[12] This helped her breakthrough the top 50 for the first time. Later, she reached another semifinal, at the Citi Open, but lost to Yanina Wickmayer. At the Pan Pacific Open, she made her second career top-10 win, defeating Madison Keys in the first round.[6]

In the early begging of the 2017 season, Putintseva reached her first WTA Tour singles final at the St. Petersburg Trophy. On the path to the final, she made two top-10 wins over world No. 8, Svetlana Kuznetsova, and No. 5, Dominika Cibulková,[13] before she lost to Kristina Mladenovic.[14] She then defeated world No. 15 and former top 10 player, Timea Bacsinszky, at the Qatar Open, but then lost to Monica Puig.[6] At the French Open, she did not repeat previous year result, losing to Garbiñe Muguruza in the third round.[15] During the year, she also reached quarterfinals at the Nurember Cup and Japan Women's Open.[6]

2018-20: Varied results, two Grand Slam quarterfinals, first WTA title

Putintseva at the 2018 US Open

In the first few months, Putintseva did not made any significant results. She reached only second round of the Hobart International, Australian Open, Indian Wells Open, Istanbul Cup and one quarterfinal at the Taiwan Open.[6] She then defeated top-10 player Sloane Stephens in the first round of Nuremberg Cup,[16] but lost in the next round.[6] Putintseva then made big return, reaching another quarterfinal at the French Open. However, this time she again failed to reach semifinal, losing to Madison Keys.[17] After the second-round loss at Wimbledon and the quarterfinals of Washington Open, she restarted with modest results.[6] However, it did not hinder her from reaching her second career WTA final, this time at the Guangzhou Open, but she finished runner-up again.[18]

During the 2019 season, Putintseva varied with results. In January, she reached the quarterfinals of the Premier-level Sydney International and recorded a top-10 win over Sloane Stephens in the second round,[19] before she lost to another top player, Kiki Bertens.[20] Following with this, she reached only second round of the Australian Open and Indian Wells Open, and first round of the St. Petersburg Trophy and Dubai Championships. She then reached her first Premier Mandatory round of 16 at the Miami Open.[21] There, she defeated Kirsten Flipkens, Belinda Bencic and Anastasija Sevastova,[22] before she lost to Karolína Plí?ková.[23] At the Madrid Open, she reached third round, but lost there to Ashleigh Barty.[21] In May, she won her first WTA singles title at the Nuremberg Cup, after she defeated Tamara Zidan?ek in the final.[24] Then, after the first round loss at the French Open, she reached quarterfinal of the Premier-level Birmingham Classic,[25] where she defeated world No. 1, Naomi Osaka.[26] At Wimbledon, she made big upset in the first round, making another defeat over world No. 1 Osaka.[27] However, she lost in the second round to Viktorija Golubic.[21] She then start with modest results again, losing in the early rounds at the Canadian Open, Cincinnati Open and Bronx Open.[21][28] Things then got better, with third round of US Open, where she also defeated world No. 13 Aryna Sabalenka.[29] At the Japan Women's Open, she reached quarterfinal, but this time Osaka made her revange, defeating Putintseva in the straight-sets.[30] Later, she reached another WTA quarterfinal in the year, at the Tianjin Open, where she lost to Ons Jabeur.[31]

Putintseva continued with varied results in 2020. During the first half of year, she reached third round of Australian Open and Qatar Open as her only significant results.[32][33] Then, WTA Tour was suspended for the six months due to COVID-19 pandemic outbreak. Tennis returned in August, and Putintseva first played at the Lexington Open, where she defeated Ajla Tomljanovi?,[21] but then lost to later runner-up Jil Teichmann.[34] She followed this with only second round of Cincinnati Open, where she lost to Maria Sakkari.[35] She then reached her first US Open quarterfinal, where she also defeated world No. 15, Petra Marti?,[36] before she lost to Jennifer Brady.[37] Right after that, she reached her first Premier-5 quarterfinal at the Italian Open,[38] but then lost to the eventual champion Simona Halep after retirement during the match.[39] She finished year with an early loss at the French Open, losing to qualifier Nadia Podoroska in the second round.[40]

Career statistics

Grand Slam tournament performance timelines

Key
W  F  SF QF #R RR Q# A NH
(W) Won; (F) finalist; (SF) semifinalist; (QF) quarterfinalist; (#R) rounds 4, 3, 2, 1; (RR) round-robin stage; (Q#) qualification round; (A) absent; (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.

Singles

Tournament 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 SR W-L Win %
Australian Open A 2R 1R 1R 3R 2R 2R 2R 3R 3R 0 / 9 10-9 53%
French Open Q2 2R Q3 2R QF 3R QF 1R 2R 1R 0 / 8 13-8 62%
Wimbledon A 1R A 2R 2R 1R 2R 2R NH 0 / 6 4-6 40%
US Open Q1 A Q2 1R 2R 2R 1R 3R QF 0 / 6 8-6 57%
Win-loss 0-0 2-3 0-1 2-4 8-4 4-4 6-4 4-4 7-3 2-2 0 / 29 35-29 55%
Career statistics
Titles 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 Career total: 1
Finals 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 Career total: 3
Year-end ranking 123 105 113 74 33 53 45 34 28 $4,756,427

Doubles

Tournament 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 SR W-L
Australian Open A 1R 1R 1R 2R 1R 1R 0 / 6 1-6
French Open A 1R 1R A 1R 1R 2R 0 / 5 1-5
Wimbledon A 2R A 1R 1R NH 0 / 3 1-3
US Open 1R 1R 1R 1R 3R A 0 / 5 2-5
Win-Loss 0-1 1-4 0-3 0-3 3-4 0-2 1-2 0 / 19 5-19

References

  1. ^ a b Yulia Putintseva at the Women's Tennis Association
  2. ^ "? WTA St Petersburg Ladies Trophy 2017 4.02 - YouTube". 2020-02-04.
  3. ^ "Yulia Putintseva's Bio". WTA.
  4. ^ a b c d "Yulia Putintseva Junior ITF". ITF Junior Tour. Retrieved 2021.
  5. ^ "Yulia Putintseva Profile". tennis.com. Retrieved 2021.
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p "Yulia Putintseva matches". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  7. ^ a b c d e f "Yulia Putintseva ITF". ITF. Retrieved 2021.
  8. ^ Ben Rothenberg (June 1, 2016). "Adversity Doesn't Extinguish the Fiery Yulia Putintseva". The New York Yimes. Retrieved 2021.
  9. ^ Andy Charles (18 January 2016). "Australian Open 2016: Caroline Wozniacki beaten in first round". sky sports. Retrieved 2021.
  10. ^ Chris Oddo (March 13, 2016). "Williams Finds Rhythm, Wallops Putintseva". tennis now. Retrieved 2021.
  11. ^ Adrianna Outlaw (April 7, 2016). "Putintseva Grinds Down Venus in Charleston". tennis now. Retrieved 2021.
  12. ^ Kevin Mitchell (2 June 2016). "French Open 2016: Serena Williams survives scare to defeat Yulia Putintseva". The Guardian. Retrieved 2021.
  13. ^ "Dominika Cibulkova surprised by Yulia Putintseva in St. Petersburg". Tennis.com. Retrieved .
  14. ^ AP (February 4, 2017). "Kristina Mladenovic beats Yulia Putintseva to win St. Petersburg title". USA Today. Retrieved 2021.
  15. ^ "French Open 2017: Garbine Muguruza, Kristina Mladenovic looking to set up Paris date". The Indian Express. June 2, 2017. Retrieved 2021.
  16. ^ Stephanie Livaudais (May 22, 2018). "Putintseva beats Stephens in delayed Nurnberg battle". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  17. ^ Omnisport (June 5, 2018). "Madison Keys beats Yulia Putintseva to reach French Open last four". Hindustan Times. Retrieved 2021.
  18. ^ WTA Staff (September 22, 2018). "Wang seals second career title in Guangzhou". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  19. ^ Alex Macpherson (January 9, 2019). "Putintseva turns tables on Stephens in Sydney comeback". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  20. ^ NU.nl (January 10, 2019). "Sterk spelende Bertens stoomt door naar halve finales in Sydney (in Dutch)" [Strong playing Bertens steams through to semifinals in Sydney]. Retrieved 2021.
  21. ^ a b c d e "Yulia Putintseva matches". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  22. ^ David Kane (March 24, 2019). "Putintseva survives Sevastova, roars into Miami Open fourth round". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  23. ^ WTA Staff (March 26, 2019). "'She didn't give me anything for free' - Pliskova fends off Putintseva challenge in Miami". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  24. ^ WTA Staff (May 25, 2019). "Putintseva rallies past Zidansek to win first title in Nurnberg". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  25. ^ WTA Staff (June 21, 2019). "Goerges grounds Putintseva to round out Birmingham semis". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  26. ^ Jovica Ilic (June 20, 2019). "WTA Birmingham: Yulia Putintseva sends pale Naomi Osaka packing". tennis world. Retrieved 2021.
  27. ^ WTA Staff (August 7, 2019). "Osaka reaches Toronto third round after Maria retirement". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  28. ^ WTA Staff (August 15, 2019). "Stephens outlasts Putintseva in Cincinnati nightcap". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  29. ^ David Kane (August 29, 2019). "'I probably owe her two dinners' - Putintseva surges to Sabalenka upset for best US Open run". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  30. ^ Tennis Now (September 21, 2019). "Osaka Sweeps Into Osaka Final". tennis now. Retrieved 2021.
  31. ^ Philip Anderson (October 12, 2019). "Ons Jabeur: I'm glad I made it to the semi-finals". tennis world. Retrieved 2021.
  32. ^ David Kane (January 25, 2020). "Halep thwarts Putintseva for Australian Open fourth round". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  33. ^ Robin Bairner (February 26, 2020). "Bencic bounces past Putintseva into Doha quarters". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  34. ^ "Teichmann unravels Putintseva in Lexington upset". WTA Tennis. August 13, 2020. Retrieved 2021.
  35. ^ WTA Staff (September 5, 2020). "August 2020 Breakthrough of the Month: Maria Sakkari". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  36. ^ Alex Macpherson (September 6, 2020). "Putintseva masters Martic in magnificent US Open thriller". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  37. ^ "Brady bounces Putintseva to book first US Open semifinal". WTA Tennis. September 8, 2020. Retrieved 2021.
  38. ^ Alex Macpherson (September 18, 2020). "Putintseva pulls off remarkable Rybakina escape in Rome". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  39. ^ Alex Macpherson (September 19, 2020). "Halep moves into Rome semis as Putintseva retires". WTA Tennis. Retrieved 2021.
  40. ^ Chris Oddo (October 4, 2020). "Qualifying to Quarters: Trevisan and Podoroska Stun and Run in Paris". tennis now. Retrieved 2021.

External links


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