Wimbledon 2023: Results & updates
• 2 MINUTE READ
Get all the latest updates from the the British tennis players in action at Wimbledon 2023 from 3-16 July at the All England Lawn Tennis Club.
- Henry Searle crowned Junior Wimbledon Boys' singles champion after beating Yaroslav Demin 6-4, 6-4
- Alfie Hewett misses out on Wimbledon singles title after 6-4, 6-2 defeat to world No.1 Tokito Oda
- Hannah Klugman & Isabelle Lacy finish runners-up in Girls' doubles final
- Neal Skupski & Wesley Koolhof clinch a first Grand Slam title together following a straight sets victory over Horacio Zeballos & Marcel Granollers
- Alfie Hewett & Gordon Reid lift their 18th Grand Slam title after straight-sets victory over Tokito Oda and Takuya Miki
- Wimbledon preview
- Wimbledon live scores
- Wimbledon women's draw
- Wimbledon men's draw
- British player tracker
- Watch Wimbledon live on the BBC, BBC Red Button, BBC iPlayer, BBC Sport website and app
Day thirteen: Searle crowned Boys' singles winner; Hewett finishes runner-up to Tokito Oda
The final day of the Championships saw Henry Searle become the first British Junior Wimbledon Boys' singles champion since 1962 after beating world No.7 Yaroslav Demin while wheelchair star Alfie Hewett finish runner-up to world No.1 Tokito Oda.
Searle – a 17-year-old from Wolverhampton - has become the first British boy since Stanley Matthew in 1962 to lift the Boys’ singles trophy in SW19 and even more impressively, did so without dropping a single set.
Stepping onto Court 1 for the biggest match of his young career, Searle 3-4 as he staved off three break points at 3-4 before finding a crucial break to love on Demin's serve to edge the lead.
With the pressure of serving for the set on his shoulders, the big-serving lefty crunched a 132mph serve out wide before hitting an inside out forehand into the corner of court to give him the advantage.
From there, the Brit needed only one break in the second set before closing in on the title in one hour and 25 minutes to etch his name into the British tennis history books.
However, it wasn't meant to be today for world No.2 Hewett in the men's wheelchair singles final as he lost out to Tokito Oda, 6-4, 6-2.
Entering the contest with a chance to lift his maiden Wimbledon men's wheelchair singles title and re-gain his position as world No.1, Hewett made a fast start but 17-year-old Oda soon shook off the nerves as he clinched five consecutive games to take the first set.
Despite the Brit finding an early break in the second, Oda fought back to gain a double break and eventually wrap up the title.
Meanwhile, Isabelle Lacy and Hannah Klugman finished runners-up in this year's Girls' doubles final after losing out 6-4, 7-5 to Czech duo Alena Kovackova and Laura Samsonova.
The British duo withstood three break points to hold serve and make it 4-3 in the first set before the Czech duo capitalised on a further two break point opportunities and eventually take the set.
After falling a double break down in the second, the set looked out of reach for Klugman and Lacy; but in looking to enjoy every last second of their Wimbledon experience the British duo fought their way back into the contest by levelling the scoreboard to 5-5.
However, one last blow from Kovavkova and Samsonova saw them clinch the decisive break that would lead them to the Girls’ doubles title in SW19.
Joint world No.2's Neal Skupski and Wesley Koolhof have broken new ground as they clinched their first men's doubles Grand Slam title together on Centre Court.
Alfie Hewett and Gordon Reid have clinched an astounding 18th Grand Slam doubles title together after they came out on top in three-sets to Tokito Oda and Takuya Miki, while Hewett has also reached a 15th Grand Slam singles final after beating Spain's Martin de la Puente.
Meanwhile in the Juniors draw, Henry Searle has become the first British boy since 2018 to reach the Boys' singles final after dispatching Cooper Williams 7-6(4), 6-3, and Hannah Klugman and Isabelle Lacy have reached the final of the Girls' doubles after clinching a 6-2, 6-4 win over Tatum Evans & Alanis Hamilton.
The wait is over for Skupski and Koolhof duo who have finally got their hands on a maiden Grand Slam title together after overcoming Horacio Zeballos and Marcel Granollers 6-4, 6-4.
The British, Dutch duo needed only one break in each set to take the lead before Skupski shook off the nerves and secured the championships with a near flawless hold to love to clinch their first Wimbledon title as a duo.
This victory sees Skupski etch his name into the history books as he becomes the first British man to win both the men’s and mixed doubles titles at Wimbledon since Leslie Godfree in 1926.
Meanwhile Hewett and Reid's winning streak continues as they held their nerves to overcome Japanese duo Oda and Miki 3-6, 6-0, 6-3 to lift an 18th Grand Slam doubles title together.
After dropping the opening set, the British duo raised their level - taking a clean sweep in the second set before ousting their opponents in the deciding set to claim victory.
Earlier in the day, Hewett contested for a place in the men's wheelchair singles final in front of a crowded Court 1, where he beat Spain's Martin de la Puente 6-3, 6-2.
Hewett struggled to get going in the opening set as he trailed an early break to the Spaniard. With a home crowd spurring him on, the Brit rallied to win six consecutive games and take the opening set.
With the momentum swinging in his favour, Hewett eased through the second - finding a second crucial break on de la Puente's serve and securing his spot in tomorrow's final after the Spaniard launched a backhand long.
Hewett will now face world No.1 Oda in a bid to lift his first Wimbledon title.
However, it wasn't meant to be for Reid who lost out on a spot in the final to Oda in a 6-3, 6-4 defeat.
Neal Skupski and Wesley Koolhof accomplish their greatest feat yet after distpatching this year’s Indian Wells doubles champions, Rohan Bopanna and Matthew Ebden, in straight-sets.
However, it wasn't to be for Lucy Shuker and her partner, Aniek Van Koot, who exit the semi-final of the Women’s Wheelchair Doubles following their defeat to the second seeds. Meanwhile, Greg Slade and Andy Lapthorne bow out of the Quad Wheelchair Doubles semi-finals.
Henry Searle is into the Boys' singles semi-final with a 7-6(2), 6-3 win over eighth seed Joao Fonseca to set up a final four contest with world No.5 Cooper Williams.
Neal Skupski and Wesley Koolhof took out Australia's Matthew Ebden and India's Rohan Bopanna 7-5, 6-4 to reach their second Grand Slam final.
The two seeded pairs achieved concrete holds in the opening round, with both winning over 80% of points on their first serve. However, it was the cross-channel duo, Skupski and Koolhof, who made the first move, employing ripping returns to poke holes in the defence of Bopanna and Ebden.
With a solitary break in their locker, Skupski set up three set points on serve, eventually taking the set with a comfortable hold.
As the scoreline pressure became visibly weighted on the shoulders of Bopanna, he gifted Skupski and Koolhof a second break point after letting slip two double faults in the decisive set.
With a first Wimbledon final in touching distance for the top seeds, they wasted no time in capitalising on the presented opportunity before them to edge ahead before Koolhof stayed calm and collected, producing an ace to seal the win in one hour and 28 minutes.
Only Spain’s Marcel Granollers and Argentina’s Horacio Zeballos now stand between them and the coveted Wimbledon doubles trophy.
Hewett and Reid came out of the blocks in blistering fashion, subjecting their opponents to a barrage as they calmly blitzed through the opening set to forge a double break lead.
A crucial hold and a point on the board for the Spanish/Argentinian partnership at 4-1 signalled the beginning of a fiery comeback, winning two successive games after a nail-biting 10-minute tussle at Deuce on the Reid serve.
Another lengthy battle on the Reid and Hewett service game led the reigning French Riviera champions to an equaliser. However, the Brits showed no signs of letting up as they upped the tempo to prevail with a break in the bank.
The battle of the breaks continued into the deciding set as the momentum flitted between the two sides, but the Brits remained composed as they eventually broke away, steamrolling ahead with another cushioning double break.
In the final race to the finish line, Hewett found himself broken for the first time in the match following back-to-back double faults. However, the two compatriots weren’t to let history repeat itself as they peppered their opponents to win match point on the De La Puente serve at the second time of asking.
Hewett and Reid are now slated to play Japan’s Takuya Miki and Tokito Oda in an ultimate final showdown of the seeds.
Lucy Shuker and the Netherland’s Aniek Van Koot lost out 6-3, 6-2 to the world No.1 Diede De Groot and the world No.7 Jiske Griffioen.
De Groot and Griffioen wasted no time in settling into the match, winning immediate break points to dictate the terms of engagement.
Despite the British/Dutch duo showing signs of aggression on the return, the No.2 seeds defended an impressive eight of nine break points in the match to maintain their lead, eventually sealing a straight-sets victory at the third time of asking.
Greg Slade’s Wimbledon journey also came to a close after he and American star, the decorated David Wagner, lost 7-6(4), 6-2 to second seeds Heath Davidson and Robert Shaw in the semi-final of the Quad Wheelchair doubles.
Meanwhile, Andy Lapthorne and South Africa’s Donald Ramphadi were left defeated 6-0, 6-3 by top seeds Sam Schroder and Niels Vink.
In a day full of quarter-finals drama across the doubles draws, Neal Skupski has kept Britian's Wimbledon hopes alive after reaching the final four of the men's doubles, while Jamie Murray, Naiktha Bains and Maia Lumsden have all bowed out of this year's Championships.
A comeback win saw Skupski and partner Wesley Koolhof reach their first Wimbledon men’s doubles semi-final since partnering up, following a victory over Ariel Behar and Adam Pavlasek, 4-6, 6-2, 6-4.
After dropping the first set, the British, Dutch duo soon hit the ground running in the second and third – showcasing a masterclass in doubles movement and returning as they outclassed their opponents.
With the pressures of serving for the match weighted heavily on the shoulders of Koolhof, the world No.2 stood firm to eventually cement the top seeds’ spot in the final four with a thundering first serve – could they be the team to beat as we approach the business end of the tournament?
Skupski and Koolhof have now set up a meeting with the winner of Rohan Bopanna & Matthew Ebden and Tallon Griekspoor & Bart Stevens.
Murray and Michael Venus’ Wimbledon dream came to an end at the hands of 10th seeds Tim Putz and Kevin Rawitz, 6-4, 6-4.
The British, Kiwi duo were by far the dominant players in the opening set – however, a late charge in the final game of the first saw the all-German duo find a break to steal the set, before ousting Murray and Venus in the second to wrap up the match win.
Bains and Lumsden became the first all-British women's pair to reach the Wimbledon quarter-final since 1983, but missed out on a spot in the final four following a 6-2, 6-1 defeat to Storm Hunter and Elise Mertens.
Hunter and Mertens looked to make a fast start in the quarter-final encounter by breaking on the Brits’ opening service game and put the opening set out of reach after they extended their lead to 4-1. The second set was a similar story, as the Australian, Belgian duo raced to a double break - proving too powerful for Bains and Lumsden to break down.
In the mixed doubles semi-finals O'Mara and Nicholls battled hard against seventh seeds Mate Pavic and Lyudmyla Kichenok but eventually lost 7-6(6), 4-6, 6-3.
Having lost the opening set by the finest of margins as Pavic found a couple of millimetres of the line to edge the tie-break, but the Brits responded well.
O'Mara and Nicholls clinched the first break of the second against the Croatian's serve - despite his protests that his volley clipped O'Mara's racket before sailing out - and then broke again to level the score.
The Brits had a break point opportunity in the opening game of the third, but after that, the Croatian, Ukranian's quality proved too much and they dropped just two points on serve the rest of the way.
Alfie Hewett began his campaign to complete the career Grand Slam with his first grass court victory over 2021 champion Joachim Gerard. Hewett avenged his loss in the final at the cinch Championships by defeating the world No.4 6-3, 6-4.
Hewett will move on to play Spain's Martin de la Puente in the semi-finals.
Gordon Reid got off to winning ways on day one of the wheelchair draw, sealing a comprehensive victory over 2019 champion and world No.3 Gustavo Fernandez, 6-4, 6-4. He'll now go on to face either world No.1 Tokito Oda or Takuya Miki in the semi-final.
"This is the Slam where I come in feeling the most confident as I feel good on the grass," Reid said. "The support that we get as British players gives you extra energy.”
This is the first time that Hewett and Reid have both made the semi-finals at Wimbledon in the same year.
Britain's Lucy Shuker was looking to hunt down a career-first win at Wimbledon against the Netherlands' Aniek Van Koot, but despite taking the first set the Brit struggled to keep the energy in the second and third, eventually losing out 2-6, 6-1, 6-2.
Neal Skupski and Jamie Murray’s journey at SW19 continues after winning their respective matches, earning themselves a place in the doubles quarter-finals. Meanwhile, Olivia Nicholls and Jonny O’Mara reached their first-ever Grand Slam semi-final following their straight-sets victory over the fifth seeds.
Skupski and Wesley Koolhof became Wimbledon quarter-finalists for the first time since joining forces after beating the 2022 Gentleman's Doubles champion Max Purcell and his new partner Jordan Thompson 6-3, 7-6(3).
An early break on the Koolhof serve saw the Australians edge ahead, but only momentarily as a forehand fired into the netting by Thompson led Skupski and Koolhof to an equaliser.
The top seeds weren’t to make the same mistake twice, however, finding a second successive break to repossess the advantage before holding to love to seal the set.
In the second, a last-minute charge from Purcell and Thompson forced the joint world No.2 pair to defend an impressive six set points on serve, diminishing any immediate signs of danger as they clung on to stay in the set. Yet, Skupski and Koolhof proved their top seed status, leading the tie-break 6-3 before Koolhof produced an acute volley to dispatch the reigning doubles champion and his partner.
Skupski and Koolhof move on to face Ariel Behar and Adam Pavlasek in the quarter-finals - who knocked out 2021 champions Nikola Mektic and Mate Pavic.
Elswhere, Murray and Michael Venus dispatched fourth seeds, Monaco’s Hugo Nys and Poland’s Jan Zielinski, 6-4, 6-3.
Needing only the solitary break to claim the first set, Murray and Venus – who have already claimed three ATP doubles titles this season – steamrolled into the second and broke once again in the opening game of the set.
Despite the Polish, Monegasque duo’s best efforts to claw their way back into the game, fighting back from a 2-0 deficit to take a 3-2 lead, Murray and Venus took the next four games in a row to seal a comfortable victory against the fourth seeds.
Next up, they will face 10th seeds Kevin Krawietz and Tim Puetz for a spot in the final four.
The British success continued in the mixed doubles after Nicholls and O’Mara beat Australia’s Matthew Ebden and Ellen Perez 7-5, 7-5 to book their place in the semi-finals.
Only Ukranian Lyudmyla Kichenok and Croatian Mate Pavic stand between them and their first Slam final.
Neal Skupski, Maia Lumsden and Naiktha Bains all headline a day of doubles delight in the men's and women's doubles event, while Jonny O'Mara and Olivia Nicholls reached the quarter-final in the mixed doubles.
Skupski and Wesley Koolhof continued their winning ways on the grass, after they knocked out reigning Australian Open doubles champions Rinky Hijikata and Jason Kubler 7-6(3), 6-2.
In a nail-biting opening set, it was the joint world No.1's who outclassed the Australians in the tie-break, before easing through the second to clinch the victory and keep their hopes of a first Grand Slam title alive at Skupski's home Slam.
They will now go on to face another all-Australian duo in Jordan Thompson and Max Purcell in the round of 16.
All-British duo Bains and Lumsden become the first British pair to reach the third round of the women's doubles draw since 1983 after outfoxing Viktoria Hruncakova and Tereza Mihalikova 6-3, 6-7(5), 6-3.
After finding the early break in the third set, the British duo were forced to save four break points of their own at 4-2 - but held firm to save the fourth and eventually book their spot in a first Grand Salm quarter-final.
Meanwhile, British wild card duo Jacob Fearnley and Johannus Monday missed out in a hard fought encounter against 2023 Indian Wells champions Rohan Bopanna and Matthew Ebden.
Despite the Brits getting the early break in the opening set, the Indian, Australian duo proved too clincial in the big moments, using their wealth of experience to claw a break back before eventually wrapping up the match win.
Defeat also came for wild cards Toby Samuel and Connor Thomson who were defeated in straight sets by French, Mexican pairing, Edouard Roger-Vasselin and Santiago Gonzalez, 6-3, 7-6(4).
British duo O'Mara and Nicholls have reached the quarter-finals of the mixed doubles draw after earning a 6-4, 3-6, 6-2 victory over Wesley Koolhof and Leylah Fernandez.
O'Mara and Nicholls wasted no time rushing to a double break in the decisive set before a double fault from Fernandez secure them the win on their first match point. The British duo will now play fifth seeds Matthew Ebden and Ellen Perez in the quarter-final.
However, it wasn't meant to be for Murray and American partner Taylor Townsend who missed out in the third set to Marcelo Arevalo and Marta Kostyuk 6-4, 3-6, 6-3, while Watson and Salisbury bow out to Latisha Chan and Ivan Dodig, 2-6, 6-3, 7-6(5).
Sunday welcomed another day of British doubles success as Jamie Murray, Naiktha Bains, Maia Lumsden, Heather Watson and Joe Salisbury all made it through to the next round of the men's, women's and mixed doubles event, while Lloyd Glasspool, Liam Broady, Jonny O'Mara and Katie Boulter all suffered defeat.
Victory came for Murray and Michael Venus after a comeback win saw them knock out Alexander Erler and Lucas Miedler 6-7(5), 7-6(3), 6-3 to reach the third round of the men’s doubles draw.
After missing out in the first-set tie break, the British, Kiwi fought back to take the second; but just when the match looked as though it’d be settled with a third consecutive tie-break, things started to click for the pair - who have picked up three ATP titles so far this year.
Two world-class volleys at the net from Venus brought up three break point opportunities before Murray sealed the break with another inch-perfect volley to book their spot in the next round.
Success keeps on coming for British duo Bains and Lumsden, who sailed into the second round with a 6-4, 6-4 victory over Magda Linette and Bernarda Pera.
The five-time ITF doubles champions needed only one break of serve in each set take the advantage before sealing a comprehensive win with a hold to love.
Bains and Lumsden will now play Slovakian duo Viktoria Hruncakova and Tereza Mihalikova in the third round.
However, it wasn't meant to be for Great Britain’s Glasspool and partner Mahut who fell short in a tough three-set battle against David Pel and Reese Stalder, 4-6, 6-3, 7-6(7).
Despite the first set going the way of the British, French duo, Pel and Stalder soon found an entryway into the contest after securing the only break of the second set to level the scoreboard.
With little separating the two in the third and final set, it was a double fault from Glasspool that gifted the Dutch, American duo the victory on their second match point.
Broady and O'Mara also suffered defeat to Rafael Matos and Francisco Cabral 7-5, 6-4.
In a match that begun on Saturday evening and concluded on Sunday, the all-British partnership fell just short after conceding a break in both sets. With the Brazilian, Portugese duo serving for the set, with two match points - Broady saved one with an acute overhead lob before O'Mara hit a forehand into the net to see their opponents take the match win.
In the mixed doubles draw, Watson and Salisbury sprinted to a comprehensive victory over Nathaniel Lammons and Guiliana Olmos 6-2, 6-4.
A thumping serve from Salisbury saw Olmos return wide to wrap up the win and set up a second round meeting with Ivan Dodig and Letisha Chan.
Murray then returned to the courts alongside American partner Taylor Townsend who came through two hard fought tie-breaks against Jan Zielinski and Nicole Melichar-Martinez, 7-6(2), 7-6(13) to move into the second round.
A gruelling second set tie-break saw Malichar-Martinez hit an overhead smash into the net to secure Murray and Townsend's spot in the next round where they will face Marcelo Arevalo and Marta Kostyuk.
However, a loss came for Boulter and partner Alex de Minaur who missed out in the third set tie-break to Joran Vliegen and Xu Yifan, 6-3, 4-6, 7-6(2).
The British, Australian pair - who were playing for only the second time together - looked right at home on the doubles court, but when it came to the decisive moments in the final set tie-break, it was the more experienced duo who prevailed to book their spot in the quarter-final.
Despite the defeat, Boulter and de Minaur left the court with beaming smiles on their faces and we're confident we'll see them join forces again very soon.
British No.1 Katie Boulter went out in the third round of Wimbledon to reigning champion and third seed Elena Rybakina in a late night clash on Centre Court.
The world No.3 showed the level that took her to her first Grand Slam title at SW19 12 months ago as she completed a 6-1, 6-1 win in just over an hour.
Boulter fought hard against Kazakh star but couldn't match her relentless power and impenetrable serve. Rybakina won lost just three of 24 points off her first serve and racked up 19 winners to reach the fourth round.
Despite knocking out the seventh seeds only the day before and getting off to a flying start out on Court 8, the Brits were unable to recover from a break in the first game of the decider. They managed to fend off two match points in the final game, but it was third time lucky for the Slovakian's as Watson fired into the net.
Freya Christie and Ali Collins missed out on their chance to make the second ound at Wimbledon for the first time, losing a close battle with Anastasia Detiuc and Andrea Gamiz 6-4, 2-6, 6-3.
The Czech, Venezuelan duo proved the more clincal of the pairs - winning three of six break points compared to the Brits three in 15.
Murray returned to Centre Court leading world No.5 Stefanos Tsitsipas 2-1 after a curfew bought an end to play on Thursday night, but the two-time champion eventually lost out in a five-set thriller 7-6(3), 6-7(2), 4-6, 7-6(3), 6-4.
Tsitsipas proved too strong in the biggest points on the second day of their match and after edging the third tie-break of the match he took his first break of the match and won 17 of 18 points on first serve to see out the win in four hours and 43 minutes.
British No.1 Norrie's Wimbledon title dreams came to an end at the hands of world No.43 Christopher Eubanks, 6-3, 3-6, 6-2, 7-6(3).
In the second round encounter, it was Eubanks who made a statement first on his Centre Court debut after securing the opening set - but a strong response from the Brit saw him fight back into the contest by clinching the only break of the second set.
The American continued to apply the pressure on his groundstrokes, rallying together an incredible 63 winners across the match to take a two set advantage before triumphing in the fourth set tie-break to upset the home favourite and secure his spot in the third round.
Meanwhile, Broady missed out to 2021 quarter-finalist Denis Shapovalov, 4-6, 6-4, 7-5, 7-5.
In an opening set that saw five breaks of serve, it was the Brit who had the last say, as he broke the world No.29 to take the set. However, the Canadian soon found his rhythm as he clinched the double break to even the tie.
From there, it was a battle of fine margins which saw Shapovalov prove more clinical in the decisive moments as he went on to take the third and fourth sets to secure victory.
A whole host of Brits are back in action across the men's and women's draws, as Friday marks the beginning of the mixed doubles.
Britain's Lloyd Glasspool has got his Wimbledon men's doubles campaign off to a dream start as he and partner Nicolas Mahut earned a comprehensive 6-4, 7-6(4) victory over Maxime Cressy and Andrey Goublev.
The British, French duo - who have formed a solid partnership during the summer grass court swin - will now face the winner of David Pel & Reese Stalder and Constant Lestienne & Corentin Moutet.
Joint world No.1's Neal Skupski and Wesley Koolhof got their quest for a maiden Grand Slam title off to a winning start aft clinching a 6-3, 7-5 victory over Aslan Karatsev and Daniel Altmaier. The first seeds will next face the winners of Rinky Hijikata and Jason Kubler and Marco Cecchinato and Thiago Monteiro.
Third seeds and former semi-finalists Joe Salisbury and Rajeev Ram were knocked out in the opening round to Tallon Griekspoor and Ben Stevens 6-7(5), 6-3, 6-4.
Barnett then joined up with fellow Brit Julian Cash for the mixed doubles draw on Friday afternoon. In a hard fought match of fine margins, the British duo fell just short to Nikola Mektic and Bernarda Pera 6-4, 6-7(5), 7-6(7).
The mixed doubles action also got underway today, with Katie Boulter and boyfriend Alex de Minaur earning a huge straight sets victory over John Peers and Storm Hunter on their first appearance together, while Jonny O'Mara and Olivia Nicholls overcame Edouard Rouger-Vasselin & Kirsten Flipkens 1-6, 7-6(6), 6-2.
However, defeat came reigning Wimbledon mixed doubles champions Neal Skupski and Desirae Krawczyk who lost out to Joran Vliegan and Yifan Xu 4-6, 7-6(8), 6-4, while Jodie Burrage and fellow Brit Glasspool were knocked out in straight sets by Jean-Julien Rojer and Ena Shibahara
Two-time champion Andy Murray is currently leading fifth seed Stefanos Tsitsipas 6-7(3), 7-6(2), 6-4 in a captivating second round battle on Centre Court. However, due to an 23:00 curfew, they will take to the stage once again on Friday to contest the fourth set.
Broady claimed one of the upsets of the tournament so far by defeating three-time Grand Slam runner-up and fourth seed Casper Ruud 6-4, 3-6, 4-6, 6-3, 6-0 in front of a packed out Centre Court.
"It's a pretty terrifying, exhilerating experience coming out on Centre Court at Wimbledon - this has been my dream since I was five-years-old," Broady said.
It was a match of comebacks for Broady, who overturned a break deficit in the first set and eventually battled for two sets to one down, to win the biggest match of his career over the world No.4.
The 29-year-old played two of the best sets of his career when it mattered most in the final stages - losing just 11 points on serve through two sets to beat complete his victory in three hours and 28 minutes.
Meanwhile, British No.1, Boulter battled hard to seal her spot in the third round - beating Bulgaria's Vitoriya Tomova 6-0, 3-6, 6-3.
Boulter will now face either defending champion Elena Rybakina or Alize Cornet for a spot in the fourth round.
The British star wrapped up the opening set in just 27 minutes, but was met with a stern test as she looked to close it out.
The comeback looked to be on for Tomova as she capitalised on a dip in the Brit's performance to book end the second set with breaks - Boulter however had other ideas. The Rothesay Open Nottingham champion kept her nerve in the decisive set - firing 16 winners passed her opponent, including a trademark forehand on her third match point.
Jan Choinski opened up the British action with a second round match-up against world No.17 Hubert Hurkacz where he unfortunately lost out 6-4, 6-4, 7-6(3).
Despite putting up a valiant effort to take the third set to a tie-break, the Brit struggled to break down the Pole - who hit an incredible 46 winners across the match. Choinski finishes his grass court season with plenty to be proud of, having reached the second round of a Grand Slam for the first time and reaching a career high of No.164.
It's been a winning start for the British wild cards in the doubles, with four pairings sailing through to the second round.
NCAA top-ranked men's doubles team Connor Thomson and Toby Samuel took an impressive 7-5, 6-3 win over Pedro Cachin and Yannick Hanfmann on their Wimbledon debut. They could face fifth seeds Eduoard Roger-Vasselin and Santiago Gonzalez in round two.
The British duo came back from 6-1 down in the third set tie-break - producing the biggest moment of the match at 9-9 as Lumsden connected on a brilliant backhand pass to set up match point. They only needed one opportunity to round off their victory as a volley from Bains found the open court to set the British crowd alight.
Jamie Murray and Michael Venus' winning ways continued after they earned a 6-4, 3-6, 6-4 victory over Albano Olivetti and David Vega Hernandez. The British, Kiwi duo dropped only five points behind their first serve to wrap up an convincing victory and set up a second round meeting with Austrian duo Alexander Erler and Lucas Miedler.
Success also came for wild card duo Jacob Fearnley and Johannus Monday who won an opening round match-up against Andre Goransson and Ben McLachlan 1-6, 7-6(2), 6-4. Riding off the momentum from the second set tie-break, the 2023 Rothesay Open Nottingham doubles champions hunted down the only break of the third set before sealing their first Grand Slam victory on debut with a hold to love.
They will play the winners of Guillermo Duran and Thomas Etcheverry vs Rohan Bopanna and Matthew Ebden.
British No.1 Katie Boulter is into the second round at Wimbledon after beating Daria Saville, while Jodie Burrage, Heather Watson, George Loffhangen, Arthur Fery and Sonay Kartal all bowed out of the tournament.
Boulter's brilliant summer on the grass continues after she made a winning start in her 2023 Wimbledon campaign with a 7-6(4), 6-2 victory over Australia's Saville.
Returning to the court over 24 hours after her opening round match begun, Boulter took her chances when they came and dominated from the baseline - racking up an astounding 40 winners across the match to book her spot in the next round.
Burrage opened up Centre Court proceedings on Wednesday but unfortunately bowed out against world No.10 and Rothesay International Eastbourne runner-up, Daria Kasatkina 6-0, 6-2.
The Brit concludes her grass court season with a lot to be proud of, having finished runner up at a first WTA event at the Rothesay Open Nottingham and reaching the second round of Wimbledon for the first time in her career.
Meanwhile, 20-year-old Fery fell short against Medvedev 7-5, 6-4, 6-3 in front of a home crowd on Court 1.
Playing in his first ever tour-level match, wild card Fery rose to the occasion against the third seed, but in the end Medvedev's experience prevailed as he wrapped up the win in just over two hours.
Fery wraps up his summer season having secured his first ATP Challenger win at the Rothesay Open where he knocked out former world No.21 and is now at a new career-high of No.382 in the live rankings.
Watson embarked on a tough opening round match against 10th seed Krejickova which ultimately ended in a 6-2, 7-5 defeat. After dropping the opening set, the British No.5 dug deep to turn the match around but a late break from the Czech put an end to Watson's Wimbledon dreams.
Elsewhere, Loffhagen fought hard against Denmark's Holger Rune as he pushed for a tie-break in the opening set. However, the cinch Championships semi-finalist soon found his stride, as he eased past the Brit in a 7-6(4), 6-3, 6-2.
Kartal lost out to Rothesay International Eastbourne champion Madison Keys, 6-0, 6-3. The 21-year-old put up a strong fight against the world No.18 but eventually fell short as the American sprinted to a straight sets win in an hour and 16 minutes.
On a wet and rainy day in SW19, Britain's Andy Murray and Cam Norrie have joined Liam Broady in the second round after claiming victory in their opening round match-ups, while Dan Evans bowed out in defeat.
Despite being his first ever appearance on Centre Court, Peniston got stuck into the Murray serve as he brought up a early break point opportunity at 2-1 but failed to capitalised before the former world No.1 seized a chance of his own to seal the opening set.
Looking well at home on the court that witnessed him lift the trophy twice, things started to click into place for the two-time champion in the second set. Landing an impressive 76% of first serves and dropping only four points behind it, the 36-year-old won six consecutive games to secure the second set in 39 minutes.
Murray dictacted and dominated across all areas of the court - winning all 17 points when he came forward to the net. Although trailing in the contest, Peniston continued to soak up the atmosphere of the occasion – however, it wasn’t meant to be for the world No.268 who hit a forehand wide to send Murray into the second round at this year’s Championships.
Speaking on his return to Centre Court in SW19, the Brit said, "It’s been a long time since I’ve felt physically this good coming into Wimbledon, which is positive. The last few years have been very challenging but I’m hoping I’m fit and ready for a good run."
The British No.3 will now go on to play the winner of fourth seed Stefanos Tsitsipas and Dominic Thiem.
Meanwhile, it wasn't so easy for No.1 Norrie who had to battle past Tomas Machac 6-3, 4-6, 6-1, 6-4 to book his spot in the next round.
Returning to Centre Court for the first time since his semi-final appearance at last year's Championships, the British No.1 made a fast start - striking the ball with power and precision to put his opponent on the backfoot and take the opening set.
The Czech qualifier soon raised his level in the second - piling the pressure on the Brit's before finding a second break of serve to level the match out to one set apiece.
However, with a home crowd behind him the momentum soon shifted back in the direction of the Brit, who sailed through the third set in just 25 minutes before clawing back from an early break in the fourth to eventually secure his spot in the second round.
Unfortunately, it wasn't meant to be for British No.2 Evans who bowed out in defeat to France's Quentin Halys 6-2, 6-3, 7-6(5), 6-4 in a match that spanned across two days.
After poor light brought the match to a close on Monday evening, Evans returned to court on Tuesday trailing two sets to the Halys.
While the Brit came back looking rejuvinated as he grasped ahold of the third set, he had left himself with a mountain to climb as the big-serving Frenchman proved too clinical to break down in the fourth.
Elsewhere, five other Brits were scheduled for action on the outside courts but were a rain delay caused play to be suspended for the day.
However, Harriet Dart and Katie Swan were defeated their opening matches. Dart narrowly lost to 20-year-old Diane Parry 6-7(4), 6-0, 6-4, while Swan put up a strong fight against Olympic Gold medalist Belinda Bencic but ultimately bowed out 7-5, 6-2.
Dan Evans will have to return tomorrow to finish his first round match as poor light brought an end to play on day one. The British No.2 currently trails Quentin Halys 6-2, 6-3.
Rothesay Open Nottingham finalist Burrage, knocked out American Caty McNally 6-1, 6-3 in just over an hour, to claim her first career main draw win at a Slam.
In a dominant performance, Burrage racked up 17 winners to set up a second round clash with 11th seed Daria Kasatkina.
"I'm just very happy," she said. "I think the smile says it all. I'm shaking like you can't believe. That one meant a lot."
Meanwhile, Choinski clinched the biggest win of his career against world No.56 Dusan Lajovic - coming from a set down to knock out the Serbian 5-7, 7-6(4), 6-2, 6-2.
The Brit converted eight break points against this year's Banja Luka champion as he took his first main draw win on grass this season in two hours and 37 minutes. He'll play Polish 17th seed Hubert Hurkacz in the next round.
"The crowd was electric tonight at my court, even though it was one of the smaller courts," he said. "I felt carried by the crowd, carried by the whole team, the whole LTA support that was there and my mum and girlfriend especially."
Broady will make his fourth second round appearance at Wimbledon thanks to a dominant 6-1, 6-3, 7-5 win over world No.74 Constant Lestienne.
The 29-year-old looked comfortable back at his home Slam, ripping off points from his forehand to break the Frenchman eight times over the course of two hours.
His next opponent will be none other than fourth seed Casper Ruud.
In the opening match of the day, Dart came back from 3-0 down in the first set to win it in a tie-break, but after the Brit lost a break point in the first game of the second, Parry took control. Having got back on serve in the deciding set, the windy conditions told once again with Dart 5-4 down as Parry broke for the eighth and final time.
Swan fought hard against 14th seed Bencic - hitting an impressive nine aces in the opening set - but once the Swiss star broke on her second set point at 6-5, the Brit found herself firmly on the backfoot. A finalist at the Lexus Surbiton Trophy in June, Swan finishes her grass court season having pushed herself into the world's top 150.