|Country (sports)||United States|
|Residence||Newport, Rhode Island, United States|
|Born|| July 8, 1970 |
Hinsdale, Illinois, USA
|Height||6 ft 6 in (1.98 m)|
|Plays||Right-handed (two-handed backhand)|
|Career record||411–234 (63.7%)|
|Highest ranking||No. 4 (13 September 1999)|
|Grand Slam singles results|
|Australian Open||F (1994)|
|French Open||4R (1991)|
|Wimbledon||SF (1994, 1996)|
|US Open||F (1999)|
|Tour Finals||RR (1999)|
|Grand Slam Cup||F (1995)|
|Olympic Games||1R (2000)|
|Highest ranking||No. 30 (29 April 1996)|
|Grand Slam doubles results|
|Australian Open||2R (1994)|
|French Open||3R (1993)|
|US Open||2R (1990, 1991, 1992)|
|Grand Slam mixed doubles results|
|French Open||3R (1998)|
|Last updated on: 3 November 2021.|
Todd Martin (born July 8, 1970) is an American retired tennis player. He reached the men's singles final at the 1994 Australian Open and the 1999 US Open and achieved a career-high singles ranking of world No. 4.
Martin was born in Hinsdale, Illinois, and played tennis for two years at Northwestern University before turning professional in 1990. His parents lived in Lansing, Michigan, where Martin went to nearby East Lansing High School. At Northwestern, he was a member of the Delta Tau Delta fraternity. He won his first top-level singles title in 1993 at Coral Springs, Florida. Martin traveled with good friend David Helfer for much of the '92 season. Helfer went on to play at Kalamazoo College.
Coached by Robert Van't Hof, 1994 proved to be a breakout year for Martin. At the year's first Grand Slam tournament, he reached the men's singles final at the Australian Open, where he lost in straight sets to No. 1 Pete Sampras. At Wimbledon, he made it to the semifinals, before falling to the eventual champion Sampras; the set that Martin took from Sampras in the match was the only set that Sampras lost during the entire tournament. Martin's third Grand Slam semifinal of 1994 came at the US Open, where he again fell to the eventual champion, this time Andre Agassi. He also captured singles titles at Queen's Club and the Regions Morgan Keegan Championships in Memphis, the latter of which was the first back-to-back titles.
Martin was a member of the US team Davis Cup for nine consecutive years and part of the championship squad in 1995 (beating Russia 3–2 in the final). He also reached the final of the 1995 Grand Slam Cup, where he lost in straight sets to Goran Ivanišević. He reached the Wimbledon semifinals again in 1996, but eventually lost 10-8 in the fifth set against MaliVai Washington, after holding a 5–1 lead in the final set and serving for the match twice. Martin would later reflect on the outcome and admit that he choked during the crucial moments of the match. He missed most of the 1997 season due to injury, but came back to win two singles titles in Barcelona and Stockholm in 1998.
In 1999, Martin had a solid year, reaching the quarterfinals of both the Australian Open and Wimbledon, and reached his second Grand Slam final at the US Open. Along the way, Martin had a memorable battle with Greg Rusedski in the fourth round, in which Rusedski held numerous advantages, including a two sets to love lead, serving for the match in the third set, and a 4–1 advantage in the fifth. Yet, Martin was able to prevail in five sets. Martin won 20 of the final 21 points of the match, despite playing with a heavily bandaged leg and dealing with dehydration. In the final, he faced Andre Agassi in a five-set contest, which Agassi eventually won. Martin won another singles title in Sydney that year, and reached his career-high singles ranking of No. 4.
In 2000, Martin again turned in a strong performance at the US Open, reaching the semifinals before falling to the eventual champion, Marat Safin, in straight sets. As with the previous year's tournament, Martin made another grueling comeback from a two-set deficit in the fourth round, this time against Carlos Moyà.
Martin was named the ATP's Most Improved Player in 1993, and won its Sportsmanship Award in 1993 and 1994. He was president of ATP Players Council for 1995–97 and 1998–99.
From 1994 to 1996, Martin was coached by Robert Van't Hof, from 1997 to 2002, he was coached by Dean Goldfine.
In his career, Martin won eight singles and five doubles titles. He retired from the professional tour in 2004. He was the CEO of the International Tennis Hall of Fame until the end of 2022. He is currently the Tournament Director for the Western & Southern Open and is also the Head of Tennis for Beemok Sports and Entertainment.
|Loss||1994||Australian Open||Hard||Pete Sampras||6–7(4–7), 4–6, 4–6|
|Loss||1999||US Open||Hard||Andre Agassi||4–6, 7–6(7–5), 7–6(7–2), 3–6, 2–6|
|Loss||1995||Grand Slam Cup||Carpet (i)||Goran Ivanišević||6–7(4–7), 3–6, 4–6|
|Loss||1993||Canada Masters||Hard||Mikael Pernfors||6–2, 2–6, 5–7|
|Loss||0–1||Feb 1993||Memphis, United States||Championship Series||Hard||Jim Courier||7–5, 6–7(4–7), 6–7(4–7)|
|Win||1–1||May 1993||Coral Springs, United States||World Series||Clay||David Wheaton||6–3, 6–4|
|Loss||1–2||Jul 1993||Washington, United States||Championship Series||Hard||Amos Mansdorf||6–7(3–7), 5–7|
|Loss||1–3||Aug 1993||Montreal, Canada||Masters Series||Hard||Mikael Pernfors||6–2, 2–6, 5–7|
|Loss||1–4||Oct 1993||Tokyo, Japan||Championship Series||Carpet||Ivan Lendl||4–6, 4–6|
|Loss||1–5||Jan 1994||Melbourne, Australia||Grand Slam||Hard||Pete Sampras||6–7(4–7), 4–6, 4–6|
|Win||2–5||Feb 1994||Memphis, United States||Championship Series||Hard||Brad Gilbert||6–4, 7–5|
|Loss||2–6||May 1994||Atlanta, United States||World Series||Clay||Michael Chang||7–6(7–4), 6–7(4–7), 0–6|
|Loss||2–7||May 1994||Pinehurst, United States||World Series||Clay||Jared Palmer||4–6, 6–7(5–7)|
|Win||3–7||Jun 1994||Queen's, United Kingdom||World Series||Grass||Pete Sampras||7–6(7–4), 7–6(7–4)|
|Win||4–7||Feb 1995||Memphis, United States||Championship Series||Hard||Paul Haarhuis||7–6(7–2), 6–4|
|Loss||4–8||Dec 1995||Grand Slam Cup, Germany||ATP Finals||Carpet||Goran Ivanišević||6–7(4–7), 3–6, 4–6|
|Win||5–8||Jan 1996||Sydney, Australia||World Series||Hard||Goran Ivanišević||5–7, 6–3, 6–4|
|Loss||5–9||Feb 1996||Memphis, United States||Championship Series||Hard||Pete Sampras||4–6, 6–7(2–7)|
|Loss||5–10||Nov 1996||Stockholm, Sweden||World Series||Hard||Thomas Enqvist||5–7, 4–6, 6–7(0–7)|
|Win||6–10||Apr 1998||Barcelona, Spain||Championship Series||Clay||Alberto Berasategui||6–2, 1–6, 6–3, 6–2|
|Win||7–10||Nov 1998||Stockholm, Sweden||World Series||Hard||Thomas Johansson||6–3, 6–4, 6–4|
|Win||8–10||Jan 1999||Sydney, Australia||World Series||Hard||Alex Corretja||6–3, 7–6(7–5)|
|Loss||8–11||Apr 1999||Estoril, Portugal||World Series||Clay||Albert Costa||6–7(4–7), 6–2, 3–6|
|Loss||8–12||Sep 1999||New York, United States||Grand Slam||Hard||Andre Agassi||4–6, 7–6(7–5), 7–6(7–2), 3–6, 2–6|
|Loss||0–1||May 1993||Atlanta, United States||World Series||Clay||Jared Palmer|| Paul Annacone |
|Win||1–1||May 1993||Tampa, United States||World Series||Clay||Derrick Rostagno|| Kelly Jones |
|Win||2–1||Aug 1993||Indianapolis, United States||Championship Series||Hard||Scott Davis|| Ken Flach |
|Win||3–1||Apr 1995||Paget, Bermuda||World Series||Clay||Grant Connell|| Brett Steven |
|7–6, 2–6, 7–5|
|Win||4–1||Jun 1995||Queen's, United Kingdom||World Series||Grass||Pete Sampras|| Jan Apell |
|Loss||4–2||Aug 1995||Indianapolis, United States||Championship Series||Hard||Scott Davis|| Daniel Nestor |
|Loss||4–3||Nov 1995||Paris, France||Masters Series||Carpet||Jim Grabb|| Grant Connell |
|Loss||4–4||Nov 1996||Stockholm, Sweden||World Series||Hard||Chris Woodruff|| Jonathan Stark |
|Loss||4–5||Mar 1998||Indian Wells, United States||Masters Series||Hard||Richey Reneberg|| Jonas Björkman |
|Win||5–5||Aug 2002||Cincinnati, United States||Masters Series||Hard||James Blake|| Mahesh Bhupathi |
|Win||1–0||Aug 1989||New Haven, United States||Challenger||Hard||Buff Farrow||6–3, 6–4|
|Loss||1–1||Aug 1989||Winnetka, United States||Challenger||Hard||Brian Garrow||4–6, 2–6|
|Loss||1–2||Aug 1991||Winnetka, United States||Challenger||Hard||Byron Black||4–6, 6–4, 2–6|
|Win||2–2||Sep 1997||Delray Beach, United States||Challenger||Hard||Eyal Ran||6–2, 6–0|
|Grand Slam tournaments|
|Australian Open||A||A||A||1R||F||4R||3R||A||2R||QF||2R||QF||3R||A||3R||0 / 10||25–10||71%|
|French Open||A||4R||A||1R||3R||3R||3R||A||1R||A||1R||1R||2R||2R||1R||0 / 11||11–11||50%|
|Wimbledon||A||Q1||2R||QF||SF||4R||SF||A||4R||QF||2R||4R||2R||3R||2R||0 / 12||33–12||73%|
|US Open||1R||3R||3R||3R||SF||4R||3R||2R||2R||F||SF||2R||1R||4R||1R||0 / 15||33–15||69%|
|Win–loss||0–1||5–2||3–2||6–4||18–4||11–4||11–4||1–1||5–4||14–3||7–4||8–4||4–4||6–3||3–4||0 / 48||102–48||68%|
|Tennis Masters Cup||Did not qualify||RR||Did not qualify||0 / 1||1–2||33%|
|Grand Slam Cup||Did not qualify||1R||SF||F||Did not qualify||Not Held||0 / 3||5–3||63%|
|ATP Tour Masters 1000|
|Indian Wells Masters||A||A||A||3R||3R||QF||3R||A||2R||QF||A||A||SF||1R||1R||0 / 9||15–9||63%|
|Miami Open||A||A||A||2R||2R||2R||4R||A||3R||A||A||1R||2R||QF||4R||0 / 9||13–9||59%|
|Monte Carlo||A||A||A||A||A||A||1R||A||1R||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 2||0–2||0%|
|Rome||A||A||A||A||A||2R||3R||A||2R||A||1R||1R||A||A||1R||0 / 6||4–6||40%|
|Hamburg||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||2R||2R||1R||A||A||0 / 3||2–3||40%|
|Canada Masters||A||A||2R||F||2R||3R||SF||A||2R||QF||1R||3R||3R||Q1||A||0 / 10||18–10||64%|
|Cincinnati Masters||A||A||2R||1R||A||3R||2R||A||3R||2R||QF||2R||1R||3R||A||0 / 10||13–10||57%|
|Stockholm / Stuttgart||A||A||A||3R||3R||2R||3R||QF||3R||QF||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 7||11–7||61%|
|Paris Masters||A||A||A||3R||3R||3R||3R||1R||SF||2R||A||A||Q2||A||A||0 / 7||8–7||53%|
|Win–loss||0–0||0–0||2–2||10–6||3–5||9–7||12–8||3–2||13–8||8–5||4–4||4–5||7–5||6–3||3–3||0 / 63||84–63||57%|
|Year-end ranking||269||134||87||13||10||18||12||81||16||7||55||57||47||68||145||Career Earnings: $8,232,355|
|Grand Slam tournaments|
|Australian Open||A||A||A||A||2R||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 1||1–1||50%|
|French Open||A||A||A||3R||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||1R||0 / 2||2–2||50%|
|Wimbledon||A||Q1||A||A||3R||A||A||A||2R||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 2||3–2||60%|
|US Open||2R||2R||2R||1R||A||1R||A||A||1R||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 6||3–6||33%|
|Win–loss||1–1||1–1||1–1||2–2||3–2||0–1||0–0||0–0||1–2||0–0||0–0||0–0||0–0||0–0||0–1||0 / 11||9–11||45%|
|ATP Tour Masters 1000|
|Indian Wells Masters||A||A||A||A||QF||A||2R||A||F||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 3||7–3||70%|
|Miami Open||A||A||A||2R||A||2R||2R||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||1R||0 / 4||2–4||33%|
|Monte Carlo||A||A||A||A||A||A||SF||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 1||2–1||67%|
|Rome||A||A||A||A||A||QF||2R||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 2||3–2||60%|
|Hamburg||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||1R||A||A||A||0 / 1||0–1||0%|
|Canada Masters||A||A||A||1R||1R||1R||A||A||2R||A||QF||A||1R||A||A||0 / 6||3–6||33%|
|Cincinnati Masters||A||A||A||A||A||2R||A||A||QF||A||Q1||2R||W||2R||A||1 / 5||10–4||71%|
|Stockholm / Stuttgart||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||1R||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 1||0–1||0%|
|Paris Masters||A||A||A||A||A||F||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||A||0 / 1||4–1||80%|
|Win–loss||0–0||0–0||0–0||1–2||2–2||8–5||4–4||0–1||7–3||0–0||2–1||1–2||5–1||1–1||0–1||1 / 24||31–23||57%|
|1.||Andre Agassi||8||Memphis, United States||Hard (i)||QF||6–1, 7–6(7–4)||96|
|2.||Michael Chang||7||Memphis, United States||Hard (i)||SF||7–6(7–4), 6–4||96|
|3.||Goran Ivanišević||6||Wimbledon, United Kingdom||Grass||3R||2–6, 7–6(7–3), 6–7(4–7), 7–5, 6–0||30|
|4.||Boris Becker||4||Montreal, Canada||Hard||3R||7–5, 7–6(7–3)||20|
|5.||Stefan Edberg||6||Tokyo, Japan||Carpet (i)||QF||6–4, 6–4||16|
|6.||Stefan Edberg||4||Australian Open, Melbourne||Hard||SF||3–6, 7–6(9–7), 7–6(9–7), 7–6(7–4)||12|
|7.||Stefan Edberg||3||Queen's Club, United Kingdom||Grass||QF||6–3, 6–4||9|
|8.||Pete Sampras||1||Queen's Club, United Kingdom||Grass||F||7–6(7–4), 7–6(7–4)||9|
|9.||Stefan Edberg||5||Davis Cup, Gothenburg, Sweden||Carpet (i)||RR||6–2, 2–6, 6–4, 6–3||6|
|10.||Sergi Bruguera||4||Grand Slam Cup, Munich||Carpet (i)||QF||6–4, 7–6(7–5)||10|
|11.||Pete Sampras||1||Memphis, United States||Hard (i)||SF||4–6, 7–6(8–6), 6–4||16|
|12.||Thomas Enqvist||8||Davis Cup, Las Vegas||Hard||RR||7–5, 7–5, 7–6(7–2)||19|
|13.||Boris Becker||4||Grand Slam Cup, Munich||Carpet (i)||SF||5–7, 6–3, 6–4, 7–6(7–4)||18|
|14.||Goran Ivanišević||10||Sydney, Australia||Hard||F||5–7, 6–3, 6–4||17|
|15.||Thomas Enqvist||6||Memphis, United States||Hard (i)||QF||6–4, 6–4||22|
|16.||Goran Ivanišević||5||Vienna, Austria||Carpet (i)||QF||4–6, 6–3, 6–3||13|
|17.||Carlos Moyá||7||Stuttgart, Germany||Carpet (i)||2R||6–3, 7–6(7–2)||64|
|18.||Petr Korda||5||Vienna, Austria||Carpet (i)||2R||6–3, 7–6(7–2)||29|
|19.||Karol Kučera||7||Stuttgart, Germany||Hard (i)||2R||6–2, 6–4||28|
|20.||Patrick Rafter||3||Paris, France||Carpet (i)||3R||5–7, 7–6(7–5), 7–6(8–6)||26|
|21.||Andre Agassi||5||Paris, France||Carpet (i)||QF||4–6, 6–4, 6–4||26|
|22.||Tim Henman||10||Stockholm, Sweden||Hard (i)||SF||4–6, 6–1, 6–2||21|
|23.||Àlex Corretja||3||Sydney, Australia||Hard||F||6–3, 7–6(7–5)||16|
|24.||Marcelo Ríos||6||Indian Wells, United States||Hard||3R||4–6, 6–2, 6–2||11|
|25.||Greg Rusedski||8||US Open, New York||Hard||4R||5–7, 0–6, 7–6(7–3), 6–4, 6–4||7|
|26.||Thomas Enqvist||4||ATP Tour World Championships, Hanover||Hard (i)||RR||6–4, 6–1||7|
|27.||Cédric Pioline||10||US Open, New York||Hard||3R||7–6(7–5), 6–3, 6–2||32|
|28.||Pete Sampras||3||Australian Open, Melbourne||Hard||4R||6–7(2–7), 6–3, 6–4, 6–4||54|
|29.||Yevgeny Kafelnikov||6||Montreal, Canada||Hard||1R||3–6, 7–6(7–3), 6–4||33|
|30.||Pete Sampras||10||Adelaide, Australia||Hard||1R||3–6, 6–3, 6–4||57|
|31.||Tommy Haas||6||Indian Wells, United States||Hard||2R||6–4, 6–2||64|
|32.||Yevgeny Kafelnikov||3||Indian Wells, United States||Hard||QF||7–6(7–5), 6–3||64|
|33.||Thomas Johansson||9||Toronto, Canada||Hard||2R||7–6(7–5), 6–3||47|
|34.||Andy Roddick||6||Miami, United States||Hard||3R||7–6(7–3), 6–4||114|
Martin participates on the Outback Champions Series tennis event for the former members of the ATP tour. Martin finished 2006 ranked third and 2007 ranked first in the Outback Series.
After his playing career, Martin coached Mardy Fish, World #18 from 2004-2007 then Novak Djokovic, World#1 from 2009-2010. Martin credits his own development to coaches Rick Ferman, youth coach and mentor; Jose Higueras, coach and teacher throughout professional career; and Dean Goldfine who coached Martin for seven years.
In 1993, he founded Todd Martin Youth Leadership, in his hometown of Lansing, Michigan that serves at risk youth and provides tennis, education and leadership programming to over 10,000 children to date. He continues to volunteer his time and visits when able.
The ITHF stewards the history of tennis, honors the players and contributors to the sport of tennis. As CEO, Martin drives globalization, leading all elements of the 501c3 nonprofit business, strategic planning, revenue generation, and ambassadorial duties. He is responsible for the day-to-day operations of the seven-acre national historic landmark including an American Alliance of Museums accredited museum, a 20 court public tennis facility, an ATP Tour professional tournament, and enshrinement process.
Martin's foray into leadership came as president of the ATP Player's Council. Elected by the players, Martin served as the primary player advisor to ATP player relations, executive leadership and board of directors. He was the media spokesperson for all ATP Tour players' affairs and led meetings of the player council and general player body. Martin volunteered his time for the board of directors of the USTA (post-playing career) for more than a decade.
Martin serves on the board of directors for the Tennis Industry Association, and he is on the Oracle US Tennis Awards advisory council.
After his playing career, he did public speaking for corporations and organizations such as Mayo Clinic - Jacksonville, USTA and ITA. He was a booth and studio analyst for various television, radio and web broadcasters to include CBS Sports Net, ESPN.com, and Tennis Channel. Martin wrote several publications for USA Today and Tennis Magazine. He participated and consulted for a variety of events for charities, schools and corporations to include Goldman Sachs, Wells Fargo, and Fidelity Investments.
He remains as board director of the Tennis Industry Association and is a member of advisory staff for RacquetFit.
Martin has been inducted into several Halls of Fame including those of Northwestern University (2001), Greater Lansing Sports (2002), Intercollegiate Tennis Association (2007), and the USTA Midwest (2008).
Martin was the recipient of the ATP's Most Improved Player Award (1993), ATP Sportsmanship Award (1993, 1994) and the International Club’s prestigious Jean Borotra Sportsmanship Award (2002) and the ATP World Team Cup Fair Play Award (2003).
Martin married his wife in December 2000. Together, the pair have three children, Jack, Cash & Gwen.
Andre Kirk Agassi is an American former world No. 1 tennis player. He is an eight-time major champion and an Olympic gold medalist, as well as a runner-up in seven other majors. Agassi is widely considered one of the greatest tennis players of all time.
Patrick Michael Rafter is an Australian former world No. 1 tennis player. He reached the top Association of Tennis Professionals (ATP) singles ranking on 26 July 1999. His career highlights include consecutive US Open titles in 1997 and 1998, consecutive runner-up appearances at Wimbledon in 2000 and 2001, winning the 1999 Australian Open men's doubles tournament alongside Jonas Björkman, and winning two singles and two doubles ATP Masters titles. He became the first man in the Open Era to win Canada Masters, Cincinnati Masters and the US Open in the same year, which he achieved in 1998; this achievement has been dubbed the American Summer Slam. To date, only two players have followed this feat: Andy Roddick in 2003, and Rafael Nadal in 2013. Rafter is the third man in the Open Era to reach semifinals or better of every Grand Slam tournament in both singles and doubles, after Rod Laver and Stefan Edberg, and remains the last man to date to accomplish this. Rafter is also the only player to remain undefeated against Roger Federer with at least three meetings, though the meetings took place early in Federer's career. He is also the only player with a winning record over the Swiss on all the three main surfaces: hard, clay and grass.
Petros "Pete" Sampras is an American former world No. 1 tennis player. Regarded as one of the greatest tennis players of all time, his professional career began in 1988 and ended at the 2002 US Open, which he won, defeating his longtime rival Andre Agassi in the final. Sampras won 14 major singles titles during his career, which was an all-time record at the time of his retirement: a then-record seven Wimbledon titles, two Australian Opens and a joint Open Era record five US Open titles. He won 64 singles titles in total. He first reached the world No. 1 ranking in 1993, and held that position for a total of 286 weeks, including an Open Era record of six consecutive year-end No. 1 rankings from 1993 to 1998. A right-handed player with a single-handed backhand, his precise and powerful serve earned him the nickname "Pistol Pete". In 2007, he was inducted into the International Tennis Hall of Fame.
Mats Arne Olof Wilander is a Swedish former world No. 1 tennis player. From 1982 to 1988, he won seven major singles titles, and one major men's doubles title. His breakthrough came suddenly and unexpectedly when he won the 1982 French Open at the age of 17.
Michael Te-pei Chang is an American former professional tennis player and coach. He is the youngest man in history to win a singles major, winning the 1989 French Open at 17 years and 109 days old. Chang won a total of 34 top-level professional singles titles, was a three-time major runner-up, and reached a career-best ranking of world No. 2 in 1996. Since he was shorter than virtually all of his opponents, he played a dogged defensive style utilizing his quickness and speed.
James Spencer "Jim" Courier is an American former world No. 1 tennis player. He won four major singles titles, two at the French Open and two at the Australian Open. He was the youngest man to reach the singles finals of all four majors, at the age of 22 years and 11 months. He also won five Masters titles. Since 2005 he has worked as a tennis commentator, notably for the host broadcaster of the Australian Open, Nine, and as an analyst for Tennis Channel and Prime Video Sport.
MaliVai "Mal" Washington is an American former professional tennis player. He reached the men's singles final at Wimbledon in 1996, won four ATP titles and achieved a career-high singles ranking of world No. 11 in October 1992.
Jan-Michael Charles Gambill is an American former professional tennis player who made his professional debut in 1996. His career-high singles ranking is world No. 14, which he achieved on June 18, 2001. Best known for his unusual double-handed forehand, Gambill reached the quarterfinals of the 2000 Wimbledon Championships, the final of the 2001 Miami Masters, and won three singles titles.
Sergi Bruguera i Torner is a former professional tennis player from Spain. He won consecutive men's singles titles at the French Open in 1993 and 1994, a silver medal at the 1996 Olympic Games in men's singles and reached a career-high ranking of No. 3 in August 1994.
Michael Detlef Stich is a German former professional tennis player. He won the men's singles title at Wimbledon in 1991, the men's doubles titles at both Wimbledon and the Olympic Games in 1992, and was a singles runner-up at the 1994 US Open and the 1996 French Open. Stich won 18 singles titles and ten doubles titles. His career-high singles ranking was world No. 2, achieved in 1993.
Patrick William McEnroe is an American former professional tennis player, broadcaster, and former captain of the United States Davis Cup team.
Vincent Spadea is a former professional tennis player from the United States.
Mikael Pernfors is a former professional tennis player from Sweden. He reached the men's singles final at the French Open in 1986, and won the 1993 Canadian Open in Montreal.
Brad Gilbert is a former professional tennis player, an American tennis coach, and tennis commentator and analyst for ESPN. During his career, he won 20 singles titles and achieved a career-high singles ranking of world No. 4 in 1990, and a career-high doubles ranking of world No. 18 four years prior. He won a bronze medal at the 1988 Olympics, and both a gold medal and a silver medal at the 1981 Maccabiah Games.
Tom Gullikson is a tennis coach and former professional tennis player born in La Crosse, Wisconsin and raised in Onalaska, Wisconsin in the United States.
Dean Goldfine is a tennis coach and former professional tennis player from the United States.
Tom Gorman is a retired ATP tour American tennis player and coach. He won 7 singles and 9 doubles titles and reached semi-finals in the 3 of the 4 ATP tour grand slam events. His ATP ranking peaked at 8 in 1973.
Andre Agassi defeated Goran Ivanišević in the final, 6–7(8–10), 6–4, 6–4, 1–6, 6–4 to win the gentlemen's singles tennis title at the 1992 Wimbledon Championships. It was Agassi's first major title and his first leg of an eventual career Grand Slam. Ivanisević became the first Croatian representing Croatia to reach a major final.
Francisco Javier Clavet González de Castejón, known as Pato Clavet, is a former professional tennis player from Spain. He won eight singles titles, reached the semifinals of the 1992 Indian Wells Masters and the 1999 Miami Masters, and achieved a career-high ranking of world No. 18 in July 1992. He reached No. 16 at the Champions Race, after winning in Scottsdale in 2001.
Àlex Corretja Verdegay is a Spanish former professional tennis player. During his career, he was twice a major runner-up at the French Open, won the Tour Finals in 1998, reached a career-high singles ranking of world No. 2 in 1999, and captured Masters titles at the 1997 Italian Open and 2000 Indian Wells Masters. Corretja also played a key role in helping Spain win its first Davis Cup title in 2000.