Last Updated on April 28, 2023
The 2023 Mutua Madrid Open is set to be a premier tennis competition held on outdoor clay courts at Park Manzanares in Madrid, Spain, running from April 25 to May 7, 2023. This tournament marks the 21st edition for the ATP Tour and the 14th for the WTA Tour, and it is designated as an ATP Tour Masters 1000 event and a WTA 1000 event on their respective 2023 tours.
La Caja Magica, the host venue, boasts clay courts for the championship matches. The main court, named after Manolo Santana, seats 12,400 spectators. The secondary court can hold just over 2,700 fans, while the third court accommodates a little over 1,700. The capacities of the latter two courts were increased in anticipation of Spain’s bid to host the 2020 Olympic Games. In 2019, the venue hosted the final round of the Davis Cup in its new format. La Caja Magica also serves as a location for various cultural and sporting events, such as the 2010 MTV Europe Music Awards ceremony.
2023 will be the first year that the men’s tournament extends to two weeks, and both the men’s and women’s singles draws will feature 96 players each.
ATP & WTA Mutua Madrid Open Prize Money
The prize pool for the 2023 Mutua Madrid Open has experienced a significant increase, totaling €15,411,560, a 17.2% growth from the 2022 season.
Both male and female competitors in singles and doubles events at the Mutua Madrid Open receive equal prize money, with €7,705,780 allocated to each tour in 2023.
The Madrid champion will earn slightly more than 14% of that sum, amounting to €1,105,265, while the runner-up will take home €580,000. After the semi-final round, the prize money sees a notable decrease, with the two semi-final losers receiving €308,790 each. Quarter-finalists will be awarded €161,525, and first-round losers will earn €16,340.
The following tables provide a comprehensive breakdown of the 2023 Masters event prize money distribution in Madrid.
|Stage||Prize Money € EUR||Prize Money $ USD|
|Round of 16||€84,900||$94,218|
|Round of 32||€48,835||$54,195|
|Round of 64||€27,045||$30,013|
|Round of 128||€16,340||$18,133|
|Stage||Prize Money € EUR||Prize Money $ USD|
|Round of 32||€29,300||$32,140|
|Round of 64||€15,780||$17,309|
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Madrid Open Prize Money History
|Year||ATP||WTA||Total Prize Money|
|2020*||Not Played||Not Played||N/A|
ATP Madrid Open Entry List Will Be Headed By Carlos Alcaraz
The tournament will feature prominent Spanish tennis players, including Pablo Carreño Busta, Roberto Bautista Agut, Alejandro Davidovich Fokina, Carlos Alcaraz, and others.
A total of 96 players will compete in the singles category, while 32 will participate in doubles. The top-seeded players are Spain’s Carlos Alcaraz and Russia’s Daniil Medvedev.
In the 2022 event, Carlos Alcaraz emerged victorious, defeating Alexander Zverev in the final. This year, the Spanish tennis star will return to defend his title.
|Seed||Name||Seeding Ranking||Entry Ranking|
|16||Alex de Minaur||19||18|
|18||Pablo Carreno Busta||22||17|
|20||Roberto Bautista Agut||25||28|
|23||Botic van de Zandschulp||29||32|
|29||Alejandro Davidovich Fokina||35||25|
- Maxime Cressy
- Emil Ruusuvuori
- Bernabe Zapata Miralles
- Richard Gasquet
- Lorenzo Sonego
- Adrian Mannarino
- J.J. Wolf
- Diego Schwartzman
- Mikael Ymer
- Nicolas Jarry
- Andy Murray
- Roberto Carballes Baena
- Mackenzie McDonald
- Alexander Bublik
- Yibing Wu
- Gregoire Barrere
- Albert Ramos-Vinolas
- Tomas Martin Etcheverry
- Constant Lestienne
- Ilya Ivashka
- Corentin Moutet
- Marc-Andrea Huesler
- Quentin Halys
- Jason Kubler
- Marcos Giron
- Pedro Cachin
- Dusan Lajovic
- Ugo Humbert
- Alex Molcan
- Filip Krajinovic
- Marton Fucsovics
- Laslo Djere
- Nuno Borges
- Christopher O’Connell
- Jaume Munar
- Stan Wawrinka
- Cristian Garin
- Thiago Monteiro
- Juan Pablo Varillas
- Oscar Otte
- Daniel Elahi Galan
- David Goffin
- (WC) Dominic Thiem
- Michael Mmoh
- Fabio Fognini
- (WC) Abdullah Shelbayh
- Kyle Edmund
- Jeremy Chardy
- (WC) Martin Landaluce
WTA Madrid Open Entry List Will Be Headed By Iga Swiatek
The tournament will feature prominent Spanish tennis players, including Paula Badosa, Rebeka Masarova, Cristina Bucșa, and others.
A total of 96 players will compete in the singles category, while 32 will participate in doubles. The top-seeded players are Poland’s Iga Swiatek and Belorussia’s Aryna Sabalenka.
In the 2022 event, Ons Jabeur emerged victorious, defeating Jessica Pegula in the final. This year, the Tunisian tennis star will return to defend his title.
- Amanda Anisimova
- Marie Bouzkova
- Bernarda Pera
- Marta Kostyuk
- Elise Mertens
- Lin Zhu
- Petra Martic
- Shelby Rogers
- Yulia Putintseva
- Camila Giorgi
- Aliaksandra Sasnovich
- Katerina Siniakova
- Sloane Stephens
- Lauren Davis
- Elisabetta Cocciaretto
- Linda Fruhvirtova
- Linda Noskova
- Mayar Sherif
- Leylah Fernandez
- Varvara Gracheva
- Karolina Muchova
- Alycia Parks
- Kaia Kanepi
- Xiyu Wang
- Claire Liu
- Ana Bogdan
- Xinyu Wang
- Alison Riske-Amritraj
- Anna Blinkova
- Anna Kalinskaya
- Tatjana Maria
- Alizé Cornet
- Jule Niemeier
- Danka Kovinic
- Anett Kontaveit
- Jasmine Paolini
- Emma Raducanu
- Lucia Bronzetti
- Sofia Kenin
- Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova
- Nadia Podoroska
- Barbora Strycova
- Jaqueline Cristian
- Patricia Maria Tig
ATP & WTA Mutua Madrid Open: History Of The Competition
Mutua Madrid Open boasts a rich history that dates back to its first appearance on the ATP calendar in 1990. Originally, the tournament was licensed to Sweden before changing venues several times and eventually settling in Madrid:
- From 1990 to 1994, the tournament was held in Stockholm, featuring some of the world’s top tennis players.
- In 1995, the championship relocated to Essen, Germany.
- Between 1996 and 2001, the tournament took place in Stuttgart, Germany.
- In 2002, Spain presented the ATP with superior financial conditions, and the modern history of the Mutua Madrid Open began.
In 2009, the Masters event shifted its position on the calendar from autumn to spring, prompting a change in playing surface from hard court to clay. In 2012, the tournament experimented with blue clay for a single season.
A unique aspect of the ATP Madrid since 2009 is that it occurs simultaneously with the WTA event. In 2023, both the men’s and women’s tournaments have extended their draws and schedules. However, similar to 2022, the women’s championship will commence one day earlier than the men’s event.
ATP 1000 Madrid Open Ranking Points
The below tables give you a full breakdown of ranking points across the ATP 1000 event in Madrid.
|Round of 16||90|
WTA 1000 Madrid Open Ranking Points
The below tables give you a full breakdown of ranking points across the WTA 1000 event in Madrid
|Round of 16||120|
Where is Madrid Open Located?
Madrid Open is located at the Caja Mágica, Camino de Perales, 23, 28041 Madrid, Spain.
How many courts does Madrid Open have?
The Caja Mágica, which hosts the Madrid Open, has three main courts. The Manolo Santana Stadium Court has a capacity of 12,500 spectators, the Arantxa Sánchez Vicario Stadium Court has a capacity of 3,500 spectators, and the third court, named after former Spanish player 3. The court called “The Mestalla” has a capacity of 2,500 spectators.
How many points is Madrid Open tennis?
The Madrid Open tennis tournament awards different numbers of points depending on the round. For example, the winner of the men’s and women’s singles finals in 2022 received 1000 points each.
What is the main court at the Madrid Open?
The main court at the Madrid Open is the Manolo Santana Stadium Court, which has a retractable roof and is used for the most high-profile matches during the tournament.