Wimbledon Prize Money 2023: How Much Did Each Player Earn?
Image credit: @carlitosalcarazz
— 17 July 2023

Wimbledon Prize Money 2023: How Much Did Each Player Earn?

— 17 July 2023
Nick Kenyon
Nick Kenyon

The latest edition of Wimbledon wrapped up in epic fashion last night with 20-year-old Carlos Alcaraz defeating GOAT candidate Novak Djokovic — breaking a multi-decade, four-man stranglehold maintained by Roger Federer, Rafael Nadal, Andy Murray, and the Serbian superstar himself in the process.

There’s obviously a big payday to come following his victory, as well as the historic win accomplished by Marketa Vondrousova in the ladies’ final… but how much Wimbledon prize money is actually up for grabs in 2023?

Before we get into the winnings, it’s worth noting how remarkable both newly-crowned champions are.

RELATED: Here’s How Much Each Player Earned In The Australian Open (2023)

For reference, Alcaraz was just two months and a single day old when Roger Federer won his first Grand Slam title at Wimbledon back in 2003, beating Australia’s Mark Philippoussis and ushering in a two-decade era of Big Three domination (plus Andy Murray). The year prior to that in 2002, it was Aussie Lleyton Hewitt who held the trophy aloft.

As for Marketa Vondrousova, the Czech talent became the first ever unseeded player in the professional era’s entire history to claim a Grand Slam title. The 24-year-old was also the first unseeded player to play in a final in 60 years with Billie Jean King having been the last to do so in 1963. The cherry on top? Vondrousova returns after multiple left wrist injuries which could have easily torpedoed her playing career.

Anyway, here’s what Alcaraz and Vondrousova are walking away with in terms of Wimbledon 2023 prize money.

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A post shared by Markéta Vondroušová (@marketa.vondrousova)

Wimbledon Prize Money (2023)

Both men’s and women’s Grand Slam champions have earned the hefty sum of £2,350,000 (AU$4,503,756) — a figure that’s increased by a whopping 17.5% when compared to the prize money pocketed by Novak Djokovic and Elena Rybakina back in 2022.

Even though Vondrousova’s opponent, Tunisia’s Ons Jabeur, described her finals defeat as “the most painful loss of my career,” taking home $2.25 million should certainly soften the blow.

In total, the All England Club offered a record amount of prize money for the 2023 edition of Wimbledon, totalling £44,700,000 (AU$85,734,391).

Men’s & Women’s Singles

ResultWimbledon Prize Money
Winner£2,350,000 (AU$4,503,756)
Runner-up£1,175,000 (AU$2,253,169)
Semifinalists£600,000 (AU$1,150,467)
Quarterfinalists£340,000 (AU$651,931)
Round 4£207,000 (AU$396,911)
Round 3£131,000 (AU$251,203)
Round 2£85,000 (AU$162,994)
Round 1£55,000 (AU$105,446)

Men’s & Women’s Doubles

ResultWimbledon Prize Money
Winner£600,000 (AU$1,150,467)
Runner-up£300,000 (AU$575,412)
Semifinalists£150,000 (AU$287,706)
Quarterfinalists£75,000 (AU$143,853)
Round 3£36,250 (AU$69,528)
Round 2£22,000 (AU$42,195)
Round 1£13,750 (AU$26,371)

Mixed Doubles

ResultWimbledon Prize Money
Winner£128,000 (AU$245,498)
Runner-up£64,000 (AU$122,749)
Semifinalists£32,000 (AU$61,374)
Quarterfinalists£16,500 (AU$31,654)
Round 2£7,750 (AU$14,868)
Round 1£4,000 (AU$7,672)

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Nick Kenyon
Nick Kenyon is the Editor of Boss Hunting, joining the team after working as the Deputy Editor of luxury watch magazine Time+Tide. He has a passion for watches, with other interests across style, sports and more. Get in touch at nick (at) luxity.com.au


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