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Wimbledon 2023: Schedule, broadcast info, players to watch

Venus Williams is making her 24th main draw appearance at Wimbledon. (Photo by Steven Paston/PA Images via Getty Images)

Wimbledon is finally here, with a number of stars descending upon the British major. 

When is it?

The first round is July 3rd and 4th. The second round on July 5th and 6th. The third round on July 7th and 8th. All three rounds will air on ESPN and ESPN+ and start at 6 a.m., with the exception of July 8th’s round, which will also air on ESPN/ESPN+ starting at 8 a.m. and ABC at 1 p.m.

From there, the Round of 16, quarterfinals, semifinals and finals will take place from July 9 through the 16th.

Round of 16:

  • July 9th @ 8 a.m. on ESPN, ESPN+, 1 p.m. on ABC
  • July 10th @ 6 a.m. on ESPN2, ESPN+, 8 a.m. on ESPN, ESPN+


  • July 11 @ 8 a.m. on ESPN, ESPN2, ESPN+


  • July 13 @ 9 a.m. on ESPN


  • July 15 @  8 a.m. on ESPN, ESPN+

Doubles Final:

  • July 16 @ 8 a.m. on ESPN, ESPN+

*All times ET

Players to watch:

Venus Williams

Venus Williams will make her 24th appearance at Wimbledon, marking the most ever by a female tennis player in the main draw. She’s won the tournament five times, and recently won her second match in two years at the Birmingham Classic. While Williams hasn’t been at her best for awhile, she’s never one to count out at the grass-court tournament.

Coco Gauff

American teen phenom Coco Gauff is still looking for her first major win after a finals appearance at Roland Garros last year. Her best finish at Wimbledon is the fourth round, although sh reached the semifinal of the Eastbourne International tournament before being upended by fellow American Madison Keys. She dispatched Jessica Pegula in straight sets, however, and has had moments of brilliance this season.

Iga Swiatek

Swiatek already has one major under her belt this season, with Wimbledon being one of two majors she has yet to win. Wimbledon might be the tournament that she has done the worst in – and that’s not saying much, with her highest-ever finish a fourth-round exit. The rest of the majors she’s either made the semifinals, or won it. The world No. 1 holds an easy dominance over her opponents, and is always in the Grand Slam conversation. 

Aryna Sabalenka

Sabalenka won the Australian Open in January for her maiden Slam win. Since then she’s been on a tear, nearly taking over the world No. 1 ranking from Iga Swiatek at Roland Garros with a semifinal appearance before Swiatek won the major. Swiatek is no stranger to Wimbledon, having made the semifinals in 2021, and wasn’t able to play last year due to Wimbledon’s ban of Belarusian and Russian players. Look for Sabalneka to make a dominant return.