Simona Halep showed the world she can beat anyone on any surface when she beat Serena Williams 6-2 6-2 in the 2019 Wimbledon Ladies’ Singles Final. Continue reading Halep Makes The Ultimate Statement By Beating Serena At Wimbledon
Most of the top seeds in the Ladies’ Singles had a disastrous time at Wimbledon in 2018. Garbine Muguruza, Petra Kvitova, Caroline Wozniacki and Simona Halep all lost early on, and they were far from the only big stars who fell to unheralded opponents.
So is the same kind of carnage going to happen again this year? Hopefully not to the same extent, but you never know with the women’s tour because it is so competitive at the moment. Continue reading Barty, Serena And Kerber Face Nightmare Draw At Wimbledon
The absence of Kvitova provides a fantastic opportunity for one of the three highest-ranked players in the world, Naomi Osaka, Ashleigh Barty and Karolina Pliskova, to win in Birmingham for the first time. Continue reading Withdrawal of Petra Kvitova leaves Birmingham draw wide open
It would be easy to look at the 2019 French Open Women’s Singles quarter-final draw and see a picture of carnage, where unheralded names have run amok while seeds have departed Roland Garros with their tails between their legs.
However, a bit of research into the players who beaten stars such as Serena Williams and Naomi Osaka reveals that reports of chaos are greatly exaggerated. Continue reading Why The So-Called Upsets In The French Open Women’s Singles Draw Are Not Shocking
Johanna Konta is the first British woman to reach the last eight of the French Open since 1983 after she beat Donna Vekic 6-2 6-4. Continue reading Johanna Konta Continues Charge Into French Open Quarter-Final
Bianca Andreescu believes the way she plays could contribute to a very successful career. Continue reading Bianca Andreescu: ‘I can do big things with my game style’
Konta, Azarenka, Sakkari and Mladenovic made significant breakthroughs in Rome which could affect the rest of the year. Continue reading Konta leads the way as underdogs flourish in Rome