Ken Fletcher

Ken Fletcher

Kenneth Norman Fletcher (15 June 1940 – 11 February 2006) was an Australian tennis player who won numerous doubles and mixed doubles Grand Slam titles.

Read more about Ken Fletcher:  Biography

Other articles related to "ken, ken fletcher":

Jaroslav Drobný - Grand Slam Finals - Singles: 8 (3 Titles, 5 Runner-ups) - Mixed Doubles: 1 (1 Title)
... Budge Patty (1951) Jaroslav Drobný (1952) Jaroslav Drobný (1953) Ken Rosewall (1954) Tony Trabert (1955) Tony Trabert (1956) Lew Hoad (1957) Sven Davidson (1958) Mervyn Rose (1959 ... Darlene Hard / Rod Laver (1962) Renee Schuurman Haygarth / Bob Howe (1963) Margaret Court / Ken Fletcher (1964) Margaret Court / Ken Fletcher (1965) Margaret Court / Ken Fletcher (1966) Annette Van Zyl / Frew ...
Fred Stolle - Grand Slam Finals - Men's Doubles: 16 (10 Titles, 6 Runner-ups)
... Winner 1963 Australian Championships Grass Bob Hewitt Ken Fletcher John Newcombe 6–2, 3–6, 6–3, 3–6, 6–3 Winner 1964 Australian Championships Grass Bob Hewitt Roy Emerson Ken ... Emerson Clark Graebner Dennis Ralston 6–4, 6–4, 6–4 Winner 1968 French Open Clay Ken Rosewall Roy Emerson Rod Laver 6–3, 6–4, 6–3 Runner-up 1968 Wimbledon Grass Ken Rosewall John Newcombe Tony ...
Tony Roche - Major Finals - Grand Slam Finals - Doubles: 15 (13–2)
... the final Score in the final Runner-up 1964 French Championships Clay John Newcombe Roy Emerson Ken Fletcher 5–7, 3–6, 6–3, 5–7 Winner 1965 Australian Championships Grass John Newcombe Roy ...

Famous quotes containing the words fletcher and/or ken:

    All Love’s Emblems and all cry,
    Ladies, if not pluckt we dye,
    —John Fletcher (1579–1625)

    Is America a land of God where saints abide for ever? Where golden fields spread fair and broad, where flows the crystal river? Certainly not flush with saints, and a good thing, too, for the saints sent buzzing into man’s ken now are but poor- mouthed ecclesiastical film stars and cliché-shouting publicity agents.
    Their little knowledge bringing them nearer to their ignorance,
    Ignorance bringing them nearer to death,
    But nearness to death no nearer to God.
    Sean O’Casey (1884–1964)