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Nick Kyrgios
Kyrgios WM19 (75) (48521949772).jpg
Full nameNicholas Hilmy Kyrgios
Country (sports) Australia
ResidenceCanberra, Australia
Nassau, The Bahamas
Born (1995-04-27) 27 April 1995 (age 26)
Canberra, Australia
Height1.93 m (6 ft 4 in)
Turned pro2013
PlaysRight-handed (two-handed backhand)
Prize moneyUS$8,987,950
Career record168–103 (62.0% in Grand Slam, ATP Tour main draw matches, and in Davis Cup)
Career titles6
Highest rankingNo. 13 (24 October 2016)
Current rankingNo. 97 (4 October 2021)
Grand Slam Singles results
Australian OpenQF (2015)
French Open3R (2015, 2016)
WimbledonQF (2014)
US Open3R (2014, 2016, 2018, 2019)
Career record44–48 (47.8% in Grand Slam, ATP Tour main draw matches, and in Davis Cup)
Career titles1
Highest rankingNo. 68 (19 June 2017)
Current rankingNo. 223 (27 September 2021)
Grand Slam Doubles results
Australian Open2R (2018, 2021)
French Open3R (2017)
US Open3R (2016)
Mixed doubles
Career record6–6 (50.0%)
Grand Slam Mixed Doubles results
Australian Open2R (2020)
Wimbledon2R (2015, 2021)
US Open2R (2015)
Team competitions
Davis CupSF (2015, 2017)
Hopman CupW (2016)
Last updated on: 28 September 2021.

Nicholas Hilmy Kyrgios[1] (/ˈkɪriɒs/ KIRR-ee-oss; born 27 April 1995) is an Australian professional tennis player. He has a career high ATP singles ranking of World No. 13 achieved on 24 October 2016[2] and is the sixth highest-ranked Australian in the current ATP rankings.[3] Kyrgios has won six ATP titles and has reached nine ATP finals, including the 2017 Cincinnati Masters where he lost in the final to Grigor Dimitrov.

In his junior career, Kyrgios won the boys' singles event at the 2013 Australian Open and the boys' doubles event at the 2013 Wimbledon Championships. During his professional career, Kyrgios reached the quarterfinals of the 2014 Wimbledon Championships—upsetting then world no. 1 Rafael Nadal and world no. 13 Richard Gasquet en route—and the quarterfinals of the 2015 Australian Open. Kyrgios is only the third player, after Dominik Hrbatý and fellow Australian Lleyton Hewitt, to have beaten Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal, and Novak Djokovic the first time he played each of them.[4]

Personal life

Kyrgios was born in Canberra, Australia to a Greek father, Giorgos ("George"), and a Malay mother, Norlaila ("Nill").[5][6][7] His father is a self-employed house painter, and his mother is a computer engineer.[8] His mother was born in Malaysia as a member of the Selangor royal family, but she dropped her title as a princess when she moved to Australia in her twenties.[5][9] He has two siblings, brother Christos, and sister Halimah.[10] Kyrgios attended Radford College until Year 8 and completed his Year 12 certificate in 2012 at Daramalan College in Canberra.[11] He is a Greek Orthodox Christian[12][13] and always wears a gold necklace with a cross on it.[14]

Kyrgios began playing tennis at the age of 6 with his mother. He was not happy with the sport of tennis at first as his mother made him play to deal with his obesity at the time.[citation needed]

Kyrgios also played basketball in his early teens before deciding to focus solely on tennis when he was 14 years old.[15] Two years later, he gained a full scholarship at the Australian Institute of Sport where he was able to further develop his tennis. In 2013, Kyrgios relocated his training base from Canberra to Melbourne Park in an attempt to further his career with better facilities and hitting partners.[16] A year later, Tennis ACT announced a $27 million redevelopment of the Lyneham Tennis Centre in Canberra to lure Kyrgios back home and host Davis Cup and Fed Cup ties.[17] Kyrgios confirmed in January 2015 that he would return home and base himself in Canberra. He also donated $10,000 towards the Lyneham Tennis Centre redevelopment.[18][19]

Kyrgios is an avid fan of the Boston Celtics in the NBA[20] and Tottenham Hotspur in English football's Premier League.[21] His sports idol is NBA player Kevin Garnett.[22] His idols growing up were Roger Federer, Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, LeBron James and Michael Jordan.[10] Kyrgios also supports the North Melbourne Football Club in the Australian Football League.[23]

At the end of 2017, Kyrgios showed interest in cryptocurrency, specifically an Australian-based initial coin offering.[24]

Kyrgios was in a relationship with Croatian-Australian tennis player Ajla Tomljanović. They briefly broke up after his loss at Wimbledon 2017, when Kyrgios was photographed dancing and clubbing with other female tennis players. He reaffirmed their relationship during the 2018 Australian Open,[25] but they subsequently parted.[26] He was briefly in a relationship with Russian tennis player Anna Kalinskaya, before forming a new relationship with Chiara Passari in 2020.[27]

Kyrgios has a reputation as a talented but volatile player who frequently gets into trouble for his on-court conduct. On August 15, 2019, Kyrgios was fined $113,000 for his conduct at the Cincinnati Masters; the fine set an ATP record.[28]

In 2020 Kyrgios went vegan as he states he "cannot bear to see the suffering of animals".[29]

In May 2021, Kyrgios was announced as a commentator on the upcoming season of reality TV series Australian Ninja Warrior.[30]

Junior career

Kyrgios played his first junior match in 2008 at the age of 13 at a grade 4 tournament in Australia. He won his first ITF junior tour title in Fiji in June 2010, aged 15.[31] He started to compete more regularly on the junior tour in 2011, making his junior grand slam debut at the 2011 Australian Open. During 2012 he won two junior grand slam doubles titles and rose to junior world number three, though he withdrew from the Australian Open Men's Wildcard Playoff due to injury.[32] Moving into 2013, he gained the number 1 junior ranking by defeating Wayne Montgomery in the Traralgon International final.[33] A week later he entered the Australian Open as the juniors number 3 seed and progressed to the final against fellow Australian Thanasi Kokkinakis. After saving two set points in the first set, Kyrgios won his first and only junior grand slam title.[34]

Professional career

2012–2013: First steps, turning pro

In his first-round qualifying match at the 2012 Australian Open, Kyrgios won the first set in a tiebreak, but his opponent Mathieu Rodrigues cruised through the second and third sets to defeat him. Kyrgios then competed on the 2012 ITF Men's Circuit for the rest of the season, competing in tournaments in Australia, Germany, Japan and Slovenia. At the end of the season, he had reached a semifinal and a quarterfinal in Australian tournaments. He finished the year with a singles ranking of 838.

Kyrgios at the 2013 French Open
Kyrgios at the 2013 French Open

Kyrgios commenced the year ranked number 838 and played his first professional tournament of the year at the 2013 Brisbane International, losing in the first round of qualifying to James Duckworth. He then lost in the first round of qualifying at the 2013 Australian Open to Bradley Klahn in straight sets. After winning the Boys' Singles, Kyrgios said his goal was to reach the top 300 by the end of the year.[35]

At the 2013 Nature's Way Sydney Tennis International, he defeated fellow Australian Matt Reid in straight sets in the finals to win his first challenger tour title at the age of 17.[36]

Kyrgios was given a wildcard into the qualifying competition of the 2013 French Open, but on 20 May it was announced that John Millman was withdrawing from the main draw due to injury, which meant Kyrgios's wildcard was raised to the main draw. This meant he would compete in a main draw of a Grand Slam tournament for the first time.[37] In the first round Kyrgios had the biggest win of his career to date against the former world number 8 Radek Štěpánek in three sets, each ending in tiebreaks, giving him the first ATP Tour level win of his career.[38] Although he lost to Marin Čilić in the following round, his ranking rose to number 213. Kyrgios later qualified for the 2013 US Open, where he was beaten by fourth seed David Ferrer in his opening match. He reached a new career high of number 186 on 9 September 2013.[39] In October, Kyrgios made the semifinal of the 2013 Sacramento Challenger, before falling to Tim Smyczek. He ended the year with a singles ranking of 182.

2014: Wimbledon quarter-final, victory over world No.1

Kyrgios was to commence the 2014 season by making his debut at the 2014 Brisbane International after receiving a wildcard,[40] but withdrew due to a shoulder injury.[41] On 8 January, Kyrgios was awarded a wildcard into the 2014 Australian Open[42] where he won his first-round match against Benjamin Becker in four sets.[43] He lost in the second round to the 27th seed, Benoît Paire, in five sets.[44]

Kyrgios received a wildcard into the 2014 U.S. National Indoor Tennis Championships, where he lost his first-round match to Tim Smyczek in three sets.[45] Kyrgios was then forced to withdraw from numerous ATP tournaments in Delray Beach and Acapulco due to an elbow injury.[46]

Kyrgios returned at the 2014 Sarasota Open, where he reached the final by defeating Jarmere Jenkins, Rubén Ramírez Hidalgo, Donald Young and Daniel Kosakowski. He defeated Filip Krajinović in straight sets for his second career challenger title.[47] Kyrgios reached the final of the 2014 Savannah Challenger, where he defeated second seed Jack Sock for the title. Kyrgios received a wildcard into the 2014 French Open, but was defeated in the first round in straight sets by 8th seed Milos Raonic. Kyrgios won his fourth career challenger title and his third of 2014 at the 2014 Aegon Nottingham Challenge, beating fellow Australian Sam Groth in straight-set tiebreaks.

In June, Kyrgios received a wildcard to the 2014 Wimbledon Championships. After defeating Frenchman Stéphane Robert in four sets in the first round, he defeated 13th seed Richard Gasquet in a five-set second-round thriller in which he lost the first two sets and saved nine match points. In the third round, Kyrgios beat Czech Jiří Veselý in four sets before going on to record the biggest win of his career so far by beating world number one Rafael Nadal in four sets to become the first male debutant to reach the Wimbledon quarterfinals since Florian Mayer in 2004. The shot of this match was a rear-forehand, half-volley winner from between Kyrgios's legs that David Polkinghorne of The Canberra Times called "freakish" and "audacious".[48][49] Kyrgios subsequently lost to eighth seed Milos Raonic in four sets. Having reached the quarterfinals, Kyrgios, ranked 144th at the time, broke into the top 100 of the ATP World Rankings for the first time in his career.[50] Following his Wimbledon performance, Kyrgios's ranking rose to 66.[51]

In the Rogers Cup tournament in Toronto following Wimbledon, Kyrgios earned his first ATP World Tour Masters event win with a first-round victory over Santiago Giraldo in straight sets.[52] Kyrgios lost in the second round to 8th seed Andy Murray, winning just four games.[53] In the US Open, Kyrgios made it to the third round, defeating Mikhail Youzhny (seeded 21st) in four close sets, and Andreas Seppi in straight sets, before losing to 16th seed Tommy Robredo in four.

Kyrgios later played in the Malaysian Open, but lost in the first round. He skipped the rest of the season, citing burnout. He ended the year ranked 52nd in the world, and the second-ranked Australian behind Lleyton Hewitt.

2015: Second Major quarter-final, first final, top 30

Kyrgios in 2015
Kyrgios in 2015

Kyrgios began his season at the Sydney International, but lost his opening match against Jerzy Janowicz in three tightly contested sets. This was followed by an appearance at the 2015 Australian Open, where he received direct entry due to his ranking for the first time. He defeated Federico Delbonis in a five-set thriller in his opening match, before going on to beat the 23rd seed Ivo Karlović in the second round and then Malek Jaziri in straight sets in the third. He then faced Andreas Seppi, who had just beaten Roger Federer in his previous match, in the fourth round. Kyrgios fell two sets behind and faced a match point late in the fourth set but recovered to win in five sets, the final set lasting 14 games. He thus became the first teenage male to reach two Grand Slam quarterfinals since Federer in 2001,[54] and the first Australian male to reach the quarterfinals since Hewitt in 2005, and the first Australian of any gender since Jelena Dokic in 2009.[55] Kyrgios lost to eventual finalist Andy Murray in the quarterfinals in straight sets. After the tournament, he reached a career-high ranking of no. 35 in the world.[56] He later withdrew from tournaments in Marseille and Dubai due to a back injury he suffered during the Australian Open.[57] In Indian Wells, he served for the match against Grigor Dimitrov, but rolled his ankle and ultimately lost. He said he would be out for 4 to 6 weeks due to the injury.

He returned in the Barcelona Open. After receiving a bye in the first round, he lost in three sets to fellow 19-year-old Elias Ymer. At the Estoril Open, Kyrgios reached the final of an ATP tournament for the first time in his career, after defeating Albert Ramos Viñolas in three sets and over two hours, Filip Krajinović in two sets, Robin Haase in under an hour and Pablo Carreño Busta in nearly two hours. He then lost the final to the fifth seed, Richard Gasquet, in straight sets.

At the Madrid Open a week later, Kyrgios defeated world number two and 17-time Grand Slam champion Roger Federer in the second round, saving two match points in the final set tiebreak in the process.[58] He then had a three-set loss to John Isner in the third round.[59] Until his finalist appearance at Estoril and round-of-16 finish in Madrid, Kyrgios had the unique distinction of having won more matches in Grand Slams (10) than on the regular ATP Tour (2).

Later in May at the French Open, Kyrgios was seeded 29th, his first Grand Slam seeding. He won in straight sets in the first round against Uzbekistani Denis Istomin.[60] He then received a walkover into the third round after his scheduled second-round opponent, Kyle Edmund, withdrew with injury.[61] In the third round, he lost in straight sets to third seed Andy Murray.[62] In the doubles, Kyrgios and partner Mahesh Bhupathi lost in straight sets in the first round to wild cards Thanasi Kokkinakis and Lucas Pouille.[63]

Seeded 26th at Wimbledon, Kyrgios opened with straight-set victories over Argentines Diego Schwartzman and Juan Mónaco in the first and second rounds, respectively.[64][65] In the third round, despite losing the first set, he advanced past seventh seed Milos Raonic before losing to Gasquet in the fourth round, squandering set points in the fourth. During the tournament, he was involved in several controversies, all of which resulted in code violation warnings. During his first-round match with Schwartzman, Kyrgios threatened to stop play following a disputed line call. In the following match, a linesman heard him say "dirty scum"; Kyrgios said his words were not directed at the umpire. During his third-round match against Raonic he smashed his racket, which bounced into the stands, following a missed break point.[66] Kyrgios fell out of the top 40 in the rankings following the tournament.[67]

2016: Hopman Cup champion, top 15 and first three titles

Kyrgios began his year at the Hopman Cup alongside Daria Gavrilova as part of the Australia Green team. In the round robin, Australia Green won 3–0 against Germany, with Kyrgios winning his singles match against Alexander Zverev Jr. in three sets, and later partnering Gavrilova for a three-set win in the mixed doubles. In his second round-robin tie against Great Britain, Kyrgios recorded his first-ever win against then world number 2 Andy Murray in straight sets and he also won the doubles with Gavrilova in three sets, to claim a 2–1 win over the British team. He went on to win the Hopman Cup with Gavrilova, defeating Ukraine in the final, which earned Kyrgios his first title of any category of professional tennis on the World Tour.

At the 2016 Australian Open he claimed straight-set wins over Pablo Carreño Busta and Pablo Cuevas before losing to sixth-ranked Tomáš Berdych in the third round in 4 sets.

Kyrgios won his maiden ATP title at the Open 13 in Marseille by defeating world number ten Gasquet in the quarter-final, world number eight Berdych in the semi-final and world number twelve Čilić in the final, all in straight sets. Kyrgios finished the tournament without having his serve broken.

At the Dubai Tennis Championships Kyrgios reached the semifinals, where he retired against Stan Wawrinka down 4–6, 0–3. At the 2016 Indian Wells tournament, he lost in the first round to Albert Ramos Viñolas, 6–7, 5–7.

Kyrgios playing at the 2016 US Open
Kyrgios playing at the 2016 US Open

At the 2016 Miami Open Kyrgios reached his first ATP World Tour Masters 1000 semifinal with straight-set wins over Marcos Baghdatis, Tim Smyczek, Andrey Kuznetsov and Milos Raonic. He lost in the semis in straight sets to Kei Nishikori. Following the tournament, Kyrgios moved into the world's top 20 for the first time, becoming the youngest player to be ranked in the top 20 since Čilić seven years earlier.

Kyrgios played at the second major of the year at the French Open as the 14th seed where he defeated Marco Cecchinato and Igor Sijsling to reach the third round, before losing to 9th seed Gasquet.

Kyrgios then played at the third major of the year at Wimbledon as the 15th seed. He advanced to the fourth round after defeating Radek Štěpánek, Dustin Brown and Feliciano López. In the fourth round Kyrgios lost to 2nd seed and eventual champion Murray.

Kyrgios played at Atlanta as the second seed. He advanced to the final after defeating wildcard Jared Donaldson, fifth seed Fernando Verdasco and unseeded Yoshihito Nishioka. In the final Kyrgios faced number 1 seed and three-time defending champion Isner, and defeated him to win his second ATP title. Kyrgios reached a career-high ranking of number 16 following the tournament.

Kyrgios reached the third round of the US Open against Illya Marchenko before retiring with a hip injury that had also affected him in previous rounds. He returned with a straight-set win in his rubber for Australia in the Davis Cup World Group playoff.

In October, after a second-round loss to Kevin Anderson at the 2016 Chengdu Open, Kyrgios bounced back by winning his first ATP World Tour 500 series title in Tokyo at the Rakuten Japan Open Tennis Championships, defeating David Goffin in three tight sets.

2017: First Masters final

At the 2017 Australian Open, Kyrgios was seeded 14th. He defeated Gastão Elias before falling to Andreas Seppi in round two, despite leading by two sets to love. At the Mexican Open, Kyrgios defeated Novak Djokovic in straight sets in the quarter-finals. Djokovic managed to win just 20.5% of return points in the match, his lowest ever in a tour match. Kyrgios fell to eventual champion Sam Querrey in 3 sets in the semifinals. Kyrgios defeated Djokovic again in straight sets in the fourth round of the Indian Wells Masters tournament. He then withdrew from his quarterfinal match with Federer due to illness. He moved to Miami, where he beat Goffin and Zverev before losing in the semifinals in three tiebreak sets to Federer in three hours and ten minutes.

Kyrgios then participated in Madrid, where he lost in straight sets in the third round to Nadal. At Roland Garros, Kyrgios lost to Kevin Anderson in the second round after winning the first set. He then withdrew from his first-round matches at Queen's Club, Wimbledon and Washington due to injuries. After his recent slump in form, Kyrgios then reached the third round of the Montreal Masters, where he lost to Zverev in straight sets. In the Cincinnati Masters, Kyrgios made it to the quarterfinals, where he defeated world no. 2 Nadal in straight sets. He followed that up with a victory over Ferrer to reach his first Masters 1000 final, where he lost to Grigor Dimitrov in straight sets. At the China Open, he was crushed by Nadal in the final, 2–6, 1–6. Kyrgios's record against Nadal fell to 2–3 with this loss.

2018: First home soil title, clay season absence

In his first tournament of the season at the 2018 Brisbane International, Kyrgios received a bye into the second round due to being the 3rd seed. In his first competitive match since the 2017 European Open, Kyrgios lost the first set to his compatriot Matthew Ebden in a tiebreak but found his form and won in three sets. He reached the final, defeating Ryan Harrison to win his first title since Tokyo 2016. The win returned him to the top 20, at no. 17.

In the third round of the 2018 Australian Open, Kyrgios defeated Jo-Wilfried Tsonga in four sets. He was then beaten by Grigor Dimitrov in tight four setter, with the latter winning three tiebreaks.[68] Kyrgios served 36 aces in that match.[69]

After the Australian Open, Alexander Zverev defeated Kyrgios in four sets at the Davis Cup. It was soon revealed that he was playing with an elbow injury. In light of this, he cancelled appearances at the Delray Beach Open and Indian Wells Masters tournament. He resumed his season at the Miami Open, defeating Dusan Lajovic and Fabio Fognini in straight sets before falling to Zverev in straight sets.[70] Kyrgios weathered a lackluster clay season and did not play at the French Open, citing the elbow injury that spoiled the first quarter of 2018.[71]

Kyrgios and Jackson Withrow of the USA were knocked out of the first round doubles match by Sriram Balaji and Vishnu Vardhan. His next tournament, the Stuttgart Open, saw him reach the semifinals, falling (7–6(7–2), 2–6, 6–7(5–7)) to eventual champion Federer.[72] After Stuttgart, Kyrgios entered the Queen's Club Championships. His won his first-round match over former World No. 1 Murray, 2–6, 7–6(7–4), 7–5. This was notable as it was Murray's return to the tour since Wimbledon 2017 and Kyrgios's first professional win over Murray after five prior attempts. He was defeated in the semifinals by Čilić in two tiebreaks, 6–7(3–7), 6–7(4–7). At Wimbledon, Kyrgios defeated Istomin and Haase but lost to Nishikori in straight sets in the third round.

His campaign in the 2018 US Open generated controversy. In his second-round match, Kyrgios appeared to be given advice by umpire Mohammed Lahyani that seemed to turn the tide in match against Pierre-Hugues Herbert, which he won, 4–6, 7–6(8–6), 6–3, 6–0. Kyrgios's US Open run ended in the next round with a loss to Federer, who saw him out in straight sets.

At the annual Laver Cup, Kyrgios was defeated by Federer in straight sets. He then won the doubles with Jack Sock against Grigor Dimitrov and David Goffin. At the Shanghai Open, he was accused of tanking by the chair umpire before losing to World No. 104 Bradley Klahn, 6–4, 4–6, 3–6. His last event on the ATP tour was a wildcard draw at the Kremlin Cup. He defeated Andrey Rublev in three sets before withdrawing against his next opponent, Mirza Bašić, citing an elbow injury. He also revealed weeks later that he was seeing psychologists to improve his mental health.

2019: Two ATP 500 titles, Rome default, and 16-week suspended ban

Kyrgios began 2019 at the Brisbane International, where, in a rematch of last year's final, he defeated Ryan Harrison in the round of 32. He subsequently lost to Jérémy Chardy. His middling performance in his home country culminated in a straight-sets opening round loss to Milos Raonic at the 2019 Australian Open.[73]

Kyrgios won his fifth title in Acapulco after beating three top 10 players (Nadal, Isner, and Zverev) and three-time Grand Slam champion Stan Wawrinka en route.[74] His Miami Open campaign was full of controversy: a victory over Dušan Lajović in the third round involved two successful underarm serves and an altercation with a spectator, and the follow-up loss to Borna Ćorić in the round of 16 involved another argument with a spectator and both players smashing racquets.[75] Following his loss, he acknowledged his opponent's more disciplined nature and questioned his own motivation.

In Rome, Kyrgios beat Daniil Medvedev but then lost his next match to Casper Ruud by default in the third set when he threw a chair on the court after swearing at a linesperson.[76] He forfeited the rankings points and prize money, but no further penalties were imposed.[77] At Wimbledon, Kyrgios defeated compatriot Jordan Thompson in a five-setter, but then lost to Nadal in four sets in the second round.

Kyrgios won his sixth title in Washington beating two top 10 players en route. He overcame 1st seed Stefanos Tsitsipas in the semi-final in three sets and 3rd seed Daniil Medvedev in the final in straight sets.[78] At the US Open, Kyrgios progressed to the third round where he lost to Andrey Rublev in straight sets in another controversial match, complaining that he was being blinded by the stadium lights while serving.[79] At the annual Laver Cup, Kyrgios was again defeated by Federer, this time in a closer three-set match with a deciding match tiebreak. He teamed up with Jack Sock once again for the doubles, which they won against Rafael Nadal and Stefanos Tsitsipas.[80]

Following the incident at the 2019 Cincinnati Masters tournament, where Kyrgios was fined $113,000 for five separate incidents of unsportsmanlike conduct, the ATP conducted an investigation into his behaviour. The investigation ended on September 26, and he was issued a 16-week suspended ban, a $25,000 fine, and a six-month probationary period.[81] Although Kyrgios had corrected his comments by saying that "corrupt" was not the right choice of words, the ATP explained that a second investigation had taken place after his comments at the US Open.[82]

2020: ATP Cup semi-final and longest career match

At the 2020 Australian Open, Kyrgios was seeded 23rd. In the first round, he beat Lorenzo Sonego in straight sets before defeating Gilles Simon in four sets in the second round. He then played Karen Khachanov in the third round in the longest match of his career and the 2020 Australian Open, lasting 4 hours and 26 minutes. He won the match 6–2, 7–6, 6–7, 6–7, 7–6. He then played Rafael Nadal in the fourth round which he lost in four sets. He also played alongside Amanda Anisimova in the mixed doubles, where they ended up losing in the second round.[83]

Kyrgios returned to Acapulco in an attempt to defend his 2019 title, but retired from his first round match down 3–6 against Ugo Humbert due to a wrist injury.[84]

Kyrgios withdrew from the US Open, choosing not to take health risks amid the COVID-19 pandemic.[85] Kyrgios ended 2020 with a singles rank of No. 45.

Kyrgios playing at the 2021 Australian Open.
Kyrgios playing at the 2021 Australian Open.

2021: Comeback after hiatus, tournament withdrawals, out of top 90, early ending of season

At the 2021 Australian Open, Kyrgios lost in the third round to Dominic Thiem despite being two sets to love up.

In April, Kyrgios announced he would play in Mallorca.[86] He followed this by also announcing that he would play in Stuttgart but withdrew from both tournaments.[87][88] Kyrgios entered Wimbledon to continue his return to competitive tennis and won his opening match against 21st seeded Ugo Humbert in a 5-set match that stretched out over two days. In the second round he beat Gianluca Mager in straight sets. In the third round against Félix Auger-Aliassime, with the match tied at one set each, Kyrgios retired after the second set due to an abdominal injury.[89]

Kyrgios failed to defend his title in Washington, losing in the first round to Mackenzie McDonald in straight sets. At the US Open, he lost in the first round to Roberto Bautista Agut in straight sets.

Kyrgios then competed for Team World at the Laver Cup for the fourth consecutive year. He lost his singles match to Stefanos Tsitsipas and partnered John Isner in doubles, where they lost to Tsitsipas and Andrey Rublev. After the conclusion of the Laver Cup, on September 28, 2021, Kyrgios announced he was ending his 2021 season due to a knee injury.[90]

National representation


Kyrgios played in the inaugural ATP Cup in 2020 in Brisbane and in the Sydney finals. He won three straight singles matches against Jan-Lennard Struff of Germany, Stefanos Tsitsipas of Greece and Cameron Norrie of Great Britain respectively, as well as a doubles match alongside Alex de Minaur to defeat Great Britain in the quarter-finals. He eventually lost to Roberto Bautista Agut in the semi-finals against Spain in straight sets.[91]

Davis Cup

Kyrgios made his Davis Cup debut for Australia in September 2013 against Poland at the age of 18.[92] He replaced Marinko Matosevic after defeating him in a playoff during the lead-up to the tie. He was selected to pair with Chris Guccione in the crucial doubles rubber. They lost to Mariusz Fyrstenberg and Marcin Matkowski in five sets. He then went on to win his first singles rubber, after Michał Przysiężny retired five games into the match.

After the media attention he attracted during Wimbledon 2015, Kyrgios lost the second rubber of the quarter-final tie against Kazakhstan.[93] His most publicised quote during this match was his comment "I don't want to be here".[93] Kyrgios was then replaced by Sam Groth in the reverse singles rubber. He was dumped from the Davis Cup squad due to play their semi-final tie against Great Britain.[94] He returned to the Davis Cup team in September 2016 for Australia's emphatic World Group playoff victory against Slovakia.

In 2019, Kyrgios was left out of the Davis Cup team for their qualifier in Adelaide, which they won against Bosnia and Herzegovina. He was re-added to the team later in the year for the Davis Cup Finals in Spain. In Spain, he won his singles rubbers against Colombia and Belgium to advance to the quarter-finals against Canada. He then withdrew from the quarter-finals due to injury and was replaced by John Millman in his singles rubber, which he lost. Australia ended up losing the tie 1–2.[95]


Kyrgios qualified for his first Olympics at Rio 2016 but withdrew from the event due to differences with the Australian Olympic Committee.[96] Kyrgios said in July 2021 that he would not compete in the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games.[97]

Style of play

Kyrgios playing at the 2015 Wimbledon Championships
Kyrgios playing at the 2015 Wimbledon Championships

Kyrgios claims not to fear any opponent and says he always plays aggressively.[67] Former British number one John Lloyd described watching Kyrgios as a "pleasure" because of "the mixture and the flair", adding that his character is one which attracts fans.[67] He is constantly described as "box office". Paul Annacone, a former Top 15 tennis player and once coach to Roger Federer, said in 2017, "I think Nick is the most talented player since Roger jumped on the scene."[98]

A strength of Kyrgios is his serve, which reaches 75% accuracy and speeds up to 220km/h. Kyrgios's second serve has often been regarded as one of the best on the ATP Tour and is often hit at speeds above 200km/h. He also has a tremendous and blasting forehand as well as a very consistent and dangerous backhand. Adding to his skills are an effective slice and an efficient net game. While his game suits grass and hard courts (he has achieved good results at Wimbledon and the Australian Open), he reached his first ATP Tour final on clay in Estoril. The Economist has described Kyrgios as "electric-serving", but as a "one-dimensional attacking" player.[99] Kyrgios is also known for occasionally hitting the underarm serve, a serve that is rarely seen on the professional tour but is becoming more frequently used by players like him and Alexander Bublik.

Beginning in the 2019 Mexican Open, Kyrgios has brought prominence to the underarm serve in professional tennis matches. His first attempt during his match with Rafael Nadal landed outside of the service box but his followup attempts against Dusan Lajovic proved successful, drawing intense media coverage and comments from other professionals such as Judy Murray and Roger Federer.[100]


Kyrgios is known as a talented but mercurial[101][102][103] and hot-tempered player.[104][105][106] He has been accused of tanking, verbal abuse, and unsportsmanlike conduct by the media and by former tennis players, including John McEnroe.[107] In 2019, the Associated Press described Kyrgios as "a volatile sort who repeatedly has gotten in trouble for on-court actions".[108] He is also known for his authenticity[109] and individuality,[110] and has been described by three-time Wimbledon champion John Newcombe as an "exceptional talent" and "a real individual".[67]


At the 2015 Wimbledon Championships, after he failed to return numerous serves, Kyrgios was accused of tanking—deliberately not playing up to his abilities—during the second set of his fourth-round loss to Gasquet. Kyrgios was booed by the crowd for his perceived lack of effort, but denied the accusations, stating "of course I tried".[111]

He admitted in 2017 that he had "probably" tanked at eight tournaments during his professional career, because on certain days he'd "rather be doing something else than play tennis".[4]

Stan Wawrinka

During a match at the 2015 Rogers Cup, Kyrgios generated considerable controversy for insults he directed at his opponent, Stan Wawrinka. After a point, Kyrgios, speaking aloud but not directly to Wawrinka, said: "Kokkinakis banged your girlfriend. Sorry to tell you that, mate". Microphones also picked up Kyrgios saying under his breath that Wawrinka, 30 at the time, was "banging 18-year-olds".[112] After the match, Wawrinka said he found the comments "unacceptable" and urged action be taken against Kyrgios.[113] After the match Wawrinka's relationship with then 19-year-old Donna Vekić became public.

Kyrgios was fined $13,127 and given suspended penalties of $32,818 and a 28-day ban, pending further breaches by the ATP, and claimed he apologised to Wawrinka,[114][115] though Wawrinka later denied that.[116] Kyrgios's mother shut down her Twitter account several hours after this incident after personal criticisms were levelled at her. She indicated that her son's insults had been made in retaliation, and that Wawrinka accused her son of "faking an injury" during a previous match between the two.[117]

Following a review, the ATP handed down a 28-day suspended sentence, to expire after six months. Kyrgios would also have received a $25,000 fine had he incurred a further fine for "verbal or physical abuse" during that six-month period.[118] At the same tournament he received a $3,281 fine for unsportsmanlike conduct for a comment he made to a ball person.[115]

Shanghai Rolex Masters

In October 2016 Kyrgios was fined $32,900 (on top of an earlier fine of $21,659—$13,127 for lack of effort, $6,563 for verbal abuse of a spectator, and $1,969 for unsportsmanlike conduct) and banned for eight weeks for 'lack of best efforts' against unseeded Mischa Zverev in the second round of the Shanghai Rolex Masters.[119] He threw the match 6–3, 6–1, in 48 minutes,[120] at one point asking the umpire, "Can you call time so I can finish this match and go home?"

When later asked during a press conference if he thought he owed the fans a better effort, he responded: "What does that even mean? I'm good at hitting a tennis ball at the net. Big deal. I don't owe them anything. If you don't like it, I didn't ask you to come watch. Just leave."[121]

Criticism from John McEnroe

American former professional tennis player John McEnroe has criticised Kyrgios's behaviour several times. Following his loss to Murray at the 2016 Wimbledon championships, McEnroe criticised his temperament, saying: "Kyrgios has to look in the mirror if he wants to become a top player and win Slams." He questioned his attitude towards the sport as Kyrgios was reportedly seen watching compatriot Hewitt in a doubles match shortly before his match with Murray.[107]

Two months later and following his exit from the US Open, Kyrgios was further criticized by McEnroe. He called on Kyrgios to retire from the sport, saying: "Nick Kyrgios, if you don't want to be a professional tennis player, do something else." The comments came shortly after his third round defeat by Illya Marchenko, in which he retired due to a hip injury. McEnroe commented: "He's hurt because he's not training enough."[122]

At the same time, McEnroe has praised Kyrgios's talent. In late 2018 on the Nine Network's Sunday Night show in Australia, McEnroe said that Kyrgios is "the most talented player [he's] seen in the last ten years" but that Kyrgios may "run himself out" if he continued not to commit himself to tennis.[123][124] While hosting a radio call-in show during the 2021 Wimbledon Championships on BBC Radio 5 Live McEnroe stated that if he could choose any player on the current tour to coach he would pick Kyrgios.[125]

Interest in tennis

Kyrgios has openly said that he "does not love tennis" and has a greater interest in basketball.[126] He openly critiqued his dedication to the sport after his exit at the 2017 US Open to fellow Australian John Millman, saying that he is "not dedicated to the game at all" and "There are players out there that are more dedicated, that want to get better, that strive to get better every day, the one-percenters. I'm not that guy."[127]

Other fines

Kyrgios has also been warned and fined for various other instances of inappropriate behaviour. He was given three code violations for audible obscenities and racket-smashing at the 2014 US Open (one more would have disqualified him), fined $4,926 for audible obscenities and racket-smashing at the 2015 Australian Open, fined $12,470 for unsportsmanlike conduct and $2,625 for swearing at 2015 Wimbledon, fined $4,370 for swearing at the 2016 Australian Open (he also took a phone call while on court during a mixed doubles match), fined $6,200 for swearing at the 2016 French Open, and fined $8,690 for swearing at the 2016 Wimbledon.[115]

At the 2018 Queen's Club Championships, Kyrgios was issued a $17,500 fine after "miming masturbation with his water bottle" during a changeover in his semifinal match against Čilić.[128][129][130]

At the 2019 Rome Masters, Kyrgios was defaulted from his second round encounter with Casper Ruud after swearing at a line judge, kicking a bottle, and hurling a chair onto court. Kyrgios was subsequently fined €20,000 and forfeited all prize money and points earned during the event, and told to cover the costs of his hospitality.[131][132]

In June 2019, Kyrgios was assessed three fines totaling $17,500 for unsportsmanlike conduct at the 2019 Queen's Club Championships.[130]

Kyrgios was fined $113,000 for five separate incidents of unsportsmanlike conduct at the 2019 Cincinnati Masters tournament. During the second set, Kyrgios felt that the shot clock, which counts down the time allowed between points, had been started too early, and delivered an expletive-laden rant at umpire Fergus Murphy, saying Murphy was "the worst, hands down". He then walked off court, claiming he needed to use the restroom, but instead used the time to smash two racquets on the floor in a corridor. At the end of the match, Kyrgios told Murphy he was "a fucking tool", did not shake his hand, made a vulgar gesture, and appeared to spit at him.[133][134] The fine set an ATP record.[28]

Response to Australian bushfires

In response to the bushfires in Australia in 2020, Kyrgios took a leading role in the response from the country's tennis players. On Twitter he proposed an exhibition prior to the Australian Open to raise funds for the victims of the fires.[135] He later pledged to donate $200 for every ace he served during the summer. This offer was subsequently taken up by other Australian tennis players.[136]


Kyrgios has endorsement deals with several companies, including Yonex, Nike[137] and Beats. Bonds distanced itself from Kyrgios during his controversies of 2015.[138] Malaysia Airlines ended their partnership after Kyrgios was suspended and fined for tanking in 2016 Shanghai Rolex Masters.[139]

Kyrgios is the founding contributor of the athlete direct publishing website, PlayersVoice, and has also invested financially in the digital platform.[140]

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; (DNQ) did not qualify; (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.

Current through the 2021 US Open.

Tournament 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 SR W–L Win %
Australian Open Q1 Q1 2R QF 3R 2R 4R 1R 4R 3R 0 / 8 16–8 67%
French Open A 2R 1R 3R 3R 2R A A A A 0 / 5 5–5 50%
Wimbledon A A QF 4R 4R 1R 3R 2R NH 3R 0 / 7 15–7 68%
US Open A 1R 3R 1R 3R 1R 3R 3R A 1R 0 / 8 8–8 50%
Win–loss 0–0 1–2 7–4 8–4 9–4 2–4 7–3 3–3 3–1 4–3 0 / 28 44–28 61%

* Kyrgios received a walkover in the second-round match at the 2015 French Open against Kyle Edmund (so doesn't count as a win).


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