Currency converter
^
News Feed
News Search Topics
ОК
Use filter
You can filter your feed,
by choosing only interesting
sections.
Loading

130 years of Wimbledon style

July 08, 19:21 UTC+3
The year 2016 marks the 130th edition of the Wimbledon championships – the world’s oldest and most popular tennis tournament
1 pages in this article
{{$root.cfg.modules.slider.galleryTable_887088.stepNow *12 +1}} - 12 из {{$root.cfg.modules.slider.gallery_887088.sliderLength-1}}
{{$root.cfg.modules.slider.galleryTable_887088.stepNow *12 +1}} - 14 из {{$root.cfg.modules.slider.gallery_887088.sliderLength-1}}
Maud Edith Eleanor Watson was an English tennis player and the first female Wimbledon champion. Playing in white corsets and petticoats, she won the title in 1884 and 1885
Maud Edith Eleanor Watson was an English tennis player and the first female Wimbledon champion. Playing in white corsets and petticoats, she won the title in 1884 and 1885
Maud Edith Eleanor Watson was an English tennis player and the first female Wimbledon champion. Playing in white corsets and petticoats, she won the title in 1884 and 1885
© commons.wikimedia.org
French tennis player Suzanne Lenglen dominated women's tennis from 1914 until 1926. Suzanne Lenglen won six Wimbledon titles
French tennis player Suzanne Lenglen dominated women's tennis from 1914 until 1926. Suzanne Lenglen won six Wimbledon titles
French tennis player Suzanne Lenglen dominated women's tennis from 1914 until 1926. Suzanne Lenglen won six Wimbledon titles
© AP Photo
French tennis champion Rene Lacoste, nicknamed "the Crocodile" by fans because of his tenacity on the court, won two Wimbledons in 1920s. He is also known worldwide as the creator of the Lacoste tennis shirt, which he introduced in 1929
French tennis champion Rene Lacoste, nicknamed "the Crocodile" by fans because of his tenacity on the court, won two Wimbledons in 1920s. He is also known worldwide as the creator of the Lacoste tennis shirt, which he introduced in 1929
French tennis champion Rene Lacoste, nicknamed "the Crocodile" by fans because of his tenacity on the court, won two Wimbledons in 1920s. He is also known worldwide as the creator of the Lacoste tennis shirt, which he introduced in 1929
© AP Photo
American tennis player Helen Wills Moody became famous around the world for holding the top position in women's tennis for a total of nine years: 1927–33, 1935 and 1938. Photo: Helen Wills Moody at Wimbledon, London, 1930
American tennis player Helen Wills Moody became famous around the world for holding the top position in women's tennis for a total of nine years: 1927–33, 1935 and 1938. Photo: Helen Wills Moody at Wimbledon, London, 1930
American tennis player Helen Wills Moody became famous around the world for holding the top position in women's tennis for a total of nine years: 1927–33, 1935 and 1938. Photo: Helen Wills Moody at Wimbledon, London, 1930
© AP Photo
Members of the women's American Wightman Cup team at Wimbledon, 1932.  Photo: The players participating in the ladies international tennis challenge, Mrs. Fabian, Dorothy Bundy, Helen Wills, Alice Marble,and Helen Jacobs
Members of the women's American Wightman Cup team at Wimbledon, 1932.  Photo: The players participating in the ladies international tennis challenge, Mrs. Fabian, Dorothy Bundy, Helen Wills, Alice Marble,and Helen Jacobs
Members of the women's American Wightman Cup team at Wimbledon, 1932. Photo: The players participating in the ladies international tennis challenge, Mrs. Fabian, Dorothy Bundy, Helen Wills, Alice Marble,and Helen Jacobs
© AP Photo
Don Budge, the world’s No. 1 tennis star in 1930s, won Wimbledon titles two times
Don Budge, the world’s No. 1 tennis star in 1930s, won Wimbledon titles two times
Don Budge, the world’s No. 1 tennis star in 1930s, won Wimbledon titles two times
© AP Photo/Len Putnam
Britain's Fred Perry was world No. 1 in tennis in 1934-1936. He won the Wimbledon gentlemen's singles three times in a row. Photo: Fred Perry with Australia's Jack Crawford at Wimbledon, 1934
Britain's Fred Perry was world No. 1 in tennis in 1934-1936. He won the Wimbledon gentlemen's singles three times in a row. Photo: Fred Perry with Australia's Jack Crawford at Wimbledon, 1934
Britain's Fred Perry was world No. 1 in tennis in 1934-1936. He won the Wimbledon gentlemen's singles three times in a row. Photo: Fred Perry with Australia's Jack Crawford at Wimbledon, 1934
© .AP Photo/Staff/Putnam
Czech and US player Martina Navratilova is the winner of most Ladies' Singles titles (9) including six of them consecutively (1982-1987). Photo: Chris Evert and Martina Navratilova posing with Police Constable at Wimbledon, England, 1985
Czech and US player Martina Navratilova is the winner of most Ladies' Singles titles (9) including six of them consecutively (1982-1987). Photo: Chris Evert and Martina Navratilova posing with Police Constable at Wimbledon, England, 1985
Czech and US player Martina Navratilova is the winner of most Ladies' Singles titles (9) including six of them consecutively (1982-1987). Photo: Chris Evert and Martina Navratilova posing with Police Constable at Wimbledon, England, 1985
© AP Photo/Dave Caulkin
US tennis player Anne White became famous for wearing a tight fitting body suit at Wimbledon, 1985
US tennis player Anne White became famous for wearing a tight fitting body suit at Wimbledon, 1985
US tennis player Anne White became famous for wearing a tight fitting body suit at Wimbledon, 1985
© AP Photo/Press Association
Swedish tennis player Bjorn Borg won his Wimbledon title at 20 and then repeated the success four more times. Photo: Bjorn Borg at Wimbledon, 1980
Swedish tennis player Bjorn Borg won his Wimbledon title at 20 and then repeated the success four more times. Photo: Bjorn Borg at Wimbledon, 1980
Swedish tennis player Bjorn Borg won his Wimbledon title at 20 and then repeated the success four more times. Photo: Bjorn Borg at Wimbledon, 1980
© AP Photo/Adam Stoltman
Germany's Steffi Graf won seven Wimbledon titles. Photo: Japan's Kimiko Date and Steffi Graf at Wimbledon, 1996
Germany's Steffi Graf won seven Wimbledon titles. Photo: Japan's Kimiko Date and Steffi Graf at Wimbledon, 1996
Germany's Steffi Graf won seven Wimbledon titles. Photo: Japan's Kimiko Date and Steffi Graf at Wimbledon, 1996
© AP Photo/Gill Allen
Russia's Maria Sharapova won the Wimbledon title in 2004
Russia's Maria Sharapova won the Wimbledon title in 2004
Russia's Maria Sharapova won the Wimbledon title in 2004
© AP Photo/Dave Caulkin
Roger Federer of Switzerland shares an Open Era record for most titles at Wimbledon with Pete Sampras (seven)
Roger Federer of Switzerland shares an Open Era record for most titles at Wimbledon with Pete Sampras (seven)
Roger Federer of Switzerland shares an Open Era record for most titles at Wimbledon with Pete Sampras (seven)
© Toby Melville/Pool Photo via AP
American Serena Williams, who is ranked No. 1 in women's singles tennis, won six Ladies' Singles Wimbledon titles
American Serena Williams, who is ranked No. 1 in women's singles tennis, won six Ladies' Singles Wimbledon titles
American Serena Williams, who is ranked No. 1 in women's singles tennis, won six Ladies' Singles Wimbledon titles
© AP Photo/Ben Curtis
1
...
{{item.num+1}}
...
{{$root.cfg.modules.slider['gallery_887088'].sliderLength - 1}}
{{$root.cfg.modules.slider['gallery_887088'].sliderLength - 1}}
+
Maud Edith Eleanor Watson was an English tennis player and the first female Wimbledon champion. Playing in white corsets and petticoats, she won the title in 1884 and 1885
© commons.wikimedia.org
French tennis player Suzanne Lenglen dominated women's tennis from 1914 until 1926. Suzanne Lenglen won six Wimbledon titles
© AP Photo
French tennis champion Rene Lacoste, nicknamed "the Crocodile" by fans because of his tenacity on the court, won two Wimbledons in 1920s. He is also known worldwide as the creator of the Lacoste tennis shirt, which he introduced in 1929
© AP Photo
American tennis player Helen Wills Moody became famous around the world for holding the top position in women's tennis for a total of nine years: 1927–33, 1935 and 1938. Photo: Helen Wills Moody at Wimbledon, London, 1930
© AP Photo
Members of the women's American Wightman Cup team at Wimbledon, 1932. Photo: The players participating in the ladies international tennis challenge, Mrs. Fabian, Dorothy Bundy, Helen Wills, Alice Marble,and Helen Jacobs
© AP Photo
Don Budge, the world’s No. 1 tennis star in 1930s, won Wimbledon titles two times
© AP Photo/Len Putnam
Britain's Fred Perry was world No. 1 in tennis in 1934-1936. He won the Wimbledon gentlemen's singles three times in a row. Photo: Fred Perry with Australia's Jack Crawford at Wimbledon, 1934
© .AP Photo/Staff/Putnam
Czech and US player Martina Navratilova is the winner of most Ladies' Singles titles (9) including six of them consecutively (1982-1987). Photo: Chris Evert and Martina Navratilova posing with Police Constable at Wimbledon, England, 1985
© AP Photo/Dave Caulkin
US tennis player Anne White became famous for wearing a tight fitting body suit at Wimbledon, 1985
© AP Photo/Press Association
Swedish tennis player Bjorn Borg won his Wimbledon title at 20 and then repeated the success four more times. Photo: Bjorn Borg at Wimbledon, 1980
© AP Photo/Adam Stoltman
Germany's Steffi Graf won seven Wimbledon titles. Photo: Japan's Kimiko Date and Steffi Graf at Wimbledon, 1996
© AP Photo/Gill Allen
Russia's Maria Sharapova won the Wimbledon title in 2004
© AP Photo/Dave Caulkin
Roger Federer of Switzerland shares an Open Era record for most titles at Wimbledon with Pete Sampras (seven)
© Toby Melville/Pool Photo via AP
American Serena Williams, who is ranked No. 1 in women's singles tennis, won six Ladies' Singles Wimbledon titles
© AP Photo/Ben Curtis

The weekend of July 9/10 will see the Wimbledon singles finals, with the women playing on Saturday and the men on Sunday. The historic tennis tournament Wimbledon is celebrating its 130th anniversary this year. Take a look at the last 130 years of style on the green courts of Britain - in this gallery by TASS

Show more
In other media
Реклама
Реклама