Pete Sampras Net Worth

How rich is Pete Sampras?

Pete Sampras net worth:
$150 Million

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Pete Sampras net worth 2017, biography & wiki:

It’s been declared the total amount of sportsman Pete Sampras net worth has an approximation of 150 million dollars. He’s rolled up his net worth through really being a professional tennis player. At his time, he was regarded as the World’s Number 1 tennis player. So, tennis was the primary source of Pete Sampras net worth which brought vast amounts to it. Moreover, he had lots of endorsement deals which additionally raised his net worth by a mile.

In was playing tennis for 15 years and is recognized as among the very most successful tennis players. Pete Sampras holds 14 Grand Slam titles which additionally shows that he was extremely great at what he did.

For 286 weeks in a row Pete Sampras remained in the 1st standing of the greatest tennis player. It made the longest time ever a male player has held this type of superior standing. Formerly to the male player, the initial position was shared by other tennis players, like Roger Federer and Jimmy Connors.

His keeping the title for this kind of large number of years was additionally a record for the open age. This kind of large amount of winnings additionally raised the total quantity of Pete Sampras net worth.

His mom was of Greek origin and his dad was from America. Moreover, he grew up in a family where Greek morals and policies were exceptionally appropriate. On Sundays, he needed to visit the Greek Orthodox Church on a regular basis. In his early childhood, Pete Sampras revealed his skills in sports. When he was just 3 years old, Pete Sampras discovered a tennis racket in the cellar of his house and began playing with it while hitting balls to the wall. Little did he know at that point, he’d wind up getting lots of monetary success from it which would incrase Pete Sampras net worth a lot.

Pete Sampras Net Worth $150 Million Dollars

Quick Facts

Birth date: August 12, 1971
Birth place: Potomac, Maryland, United States
Height:6 ft (1.85 m)
Weight:170 lbs (77 kg)
Profession:Athlete, Tennis player
Education:Palos Verdes High School
Nationality:United States of America
Spouse:Bridgette Wilson (m. 2000)
Children:Ryan Nikolaos Sampras, Christian Charles Sampras
Parents:Georgia Sampras, Sam Sampras
Siblings:Marion Sampras, Gus Sampras, Stella Sampras
Awards:Best Male Tennis Player ESPY Award, Best Record-Breaking Performance ESPY Award, Best Moment ESPY Award
Nominations:Laureus World Sports Award for Comeback of the Year, Milliyet Sports Award for World Athlete of the Year
Movies:Legends of Wimbledon: Pete Sampras, Wimbledon 2000 Final: Sampras vs. Rafter, Wimbledon: Record Breakers
facebook.com/petesampras
imdb.com/name/nm1528441
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pete_Sampras

About Pete Sampras:

  • Facts
  • Filmography
  • Awards
  • Salaries
  • Quotes
  • Trademarks
  • Pictures

#Fact
1Release of the book, "Sports Great Pete Sampras" by Victoria Sherrow.
2Release of his book, "A Champion's Mind: Lessons From a Life in Tennis" by Pete with Peter Bodo.
3His Wimbledon quarterfinal loss to Roger Federer in 2001 marked the only time the two ever competed against each other while both were on the ATP tour. Sampras has played exhibition matches against Federer since retiring.
4Dated actress Kimberly Williams-Paisley for a time in the late 1990s.
5To date (2008), his seven Wimbledon singles wins are still a world record. He won in 1993, 1994, 1995, 1997, 1998, 1999 & 2000. His winning streak was only briefly interrupted in 1996 when Dutchman Richard Krajicek snatched the title from him. 1977, 1978, 1979 & 1980, and Federer: 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006 & 2007.
6Brother-in-law of Tracy Wilson.
7Greek-American
8His wife, Bridgette Wilson-Sampras, gave birth to a boy, Ryan Nikolaos (born July 29, 2005 in Los Angeles).
9Won the 2002 U.S. Open, his record 14th Grand Slam title and never played in another tournament again after that. Repeatedly pulled out of tournaments in 2003 before finally announcing his retirement after Wimbledon. His Wimbledon victory in 2000 and his 2002 U.S. Open win turned out to be his last two career tournament titles.
10Upon the birth of son Christian, London bookmakers gave the baby a 2,000-1 shot to beat Sampras's arch-rival Andre Agassi and Steffi Graf's son, Jaden Gil, in a Wimbledon final.
11First child, a son Christian Charles, born on November 21st 2002, to him and his wife Bridgette Wilson-Sampras.
12Youngest ever men's U.S. Open champion in 1990; he won the title almost a month after his 19th birthday.
13Grand Slam titles: Australisn Open (1994, 1997), Wimbledon (1993-1995, 97-2000), and U.S. Open (1990, 1993, 1995, 1996, and 2002).
14Tied with William Renshaw for most Wimbledon titles (seven) and with Jimmy Connors for most U. S. Open titles (five)
15His parents had only attended one other of his matches (due to nervousness watching him play in person) until attending his Wimbledon title match in 2000. The other match was his 1992 U.S. Open final loss to Stefan Edberg.
16First player ever to serve over 1,000 aces in a pro season in 1993.
17Finished as the #1-ranked ATP men's player a record six seasons in a row from 1993 to 1998.
18Has won the prestigious Wimbledon a record 7 times. Shares the record with Roger Federer.
19The most successful tennis player of his generation.
20Has won 14 Grand Slam singles titles, a record for men that only Roger Federer has beaten. Margaret Smith Court holds the all-time record with 24 Slam single titles.


Thanks

Thanks

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Sports Night1999TV Series special thanks - 1 episode

Self

Self

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Today2015TV SeriesHimself
Signature Series: Vitas Gerulaitis2011TV Movie documentaryHimself
Signature Series: Pete Sampras2008TV Movie documentaryHimself
Champions of Wimbledon2008DocumentaryHimself
The Tonight Show with Jay Leno1998-2008TV SeriesHimself
HBO Boxing2008TV Series documentaryHimself - Audience Member
Agassi: Between the Lines2007TV Movie documentaryHimself
ESPN 25: Who's #1?2007TV Series documentaryHimself
Unstrung2007DocumentaryHimself
Open Access2005-2006TV SeriesHimself
16th Annual American Century Championship2005TV Mini-SeriesHimself
Beyond the Glory2004-2005TV Series documentaryHimself
Record Breakers2005Himself
The Journeymen2004Video documentaryHimself
Late Show with David Letterman1994-2003TV SeriesHimself / Himself - Guest
No Strings2003TV Series documentaryHimself
ESPN SportsCentury2001TV Series documentaryHimself
Charlie Rose2001TV SeriesHimself
The Simpsons2001TV SeriesHimself
Wimbledon: Official Film 20002000Himself
Wimbledon: A History of the Championships2000Himself
Wimbledon: Official Film 19991999Himself
Arli$$1999TV SeriesHimself
Dennis Miller Live1999TV SeriesHimself
Wimbledon Official Film 19981998Himself
Die Nacht der Stars1996TV Movie documentaryHimself
The 1993 US Open Tennis Championships1993TV SeriesHimself

Archive Footage

Archive Footage

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Wimbledon2014TV SeriesHimself
Wimbledon 2day2014TV SeriesHimself
Court Report2009TV SeriesHimself
60 Minutes2009TV Series documentaryHimself - Tennis Player (segment "Agassi")
Best of Five2008TV SeriesHimself
Les 40 ans de la 22004TV Movie documentaryHimself
Class of...2004TV SeriesHimself
Biography2004TV Series documentaryHimself
Sports Night1999TV SeriesHimself

Looks like we don't have Pete Sampras awards information. Sorry!



Looks like we don't have Pete Sampras salary information. Sorry!


#Quote
1I've worked hard my whole life, since I was a little kid. But now it's a point in my life now where I can just enjoy it, but at the same time I still need to work.
2It's not easy to retire at 31. In one respect I was glad I was done. But after a few years of having fun, I got a little restless. When you're 33, 34, and you don't have a focus, you can get kind of lost. As a man, you feel a little bit unfulfilled.
3People know me. I'm not going to produce any cartwheels out there. I'm not going to belong on Comedy Central. I'll always be a tennis player, not a celebrity.
4When I committed to playing a little tennis in some exhibitions, it was the best thing for me. It got me in shape. It got me out of the house. It got me doing something I love to do.
5If Davis Cup was a little bit less or once every two years, I would be more inclined to play. But the way it is now, it is too much tennis for me.
6Tennis is seen all around the world; if I am home or anywhere in the country, United States, people will stare.
7Where I fall down is my short game. I don't practice enough, and when I have to take a half swing from 50 yards out, that's trouble.
8After I went through two years of not winning an event, what kept me going was winning one more major. Once I won that last U.S. Open, I spent the next six months trying to figure out what was next. Slowly my passion for the sport just vanished. I had nothing left to prove.
9Andre Agassi was my rival in the '90s, and I think as we got older we sort of transcended the game. He was probably the best player I ever played over my career. There's a list of players that were tough, but Andre, certainly, he was the most unique.
10I could be a jerk and get a lot more publicity, but that's not who I am.
11I don't look at myself as a historical icon, but the reality of it is, yeah, I am playing for history now.
12I loved Wimbledon and what it meant, but the surface felt uncomfortable. I just didn't like it, I was a hard-court guy, a Californian kid.
13I'm staying in shape, working out.
14I've been into golf, trying to get into the gym to stay somewhat fit. I've got two boys now, they're active kids.
15Golfers are forever working on mechanics. My tennis swing hasn't changed in 10 years.
16You kind of live and die by the serve.
17I am going to hold serve the majority of the time. It is nice to have a little time to return serve.
18It is nice to walk out on a court to have it packed.
19In tennis, you can make a couple of mistakes and still win. Not in golf. I played three rounds in that Tahoe event, and I was drained. Mentally, not physically.
20There's always one shot that I can rely on when I'm not hitting the ball that well, is my serve.
21When you retire you want to get as far away as possible from the game for a couple of years.
22It's not my place to tell you whom to vote for, to take any political stand, to tell you what religion to believe in. I'm an athlete. I can influence certain things, but when I see other athletes and celebrities telling you whom to vote for, I actually get a bit offended.
23People wrote me off, but I believed in myself. I got the confidence back, and it grew and grew. I won my first major and my last at the place that changed my life.
24I don't know how I do it, I really don't.
25For so long people have just taken what I do for granted. It is not easy to do year-in, year-out, to win Grand Slams and be No. 1.
26I can't just wake up and watch TV and do nothing. I need a day off working out, seeing the wife, play a little golf, see my kids.
27I did it my way, and I have no regrets when I look back on my career that it was just a big focus for me.
28I let my racket do the talking. That's what I am all about, really. I just go out and win tennis matches.
29Retirement is a work in progress. I try to figure out my day, and what I know about myself is that I need structure.
30The difference of great players is at a certain point in a match they raise their level of play and maintain it. Lesser players play great for a set, but then less.
31I never wanted to be the great guy or the colorful guy or the interesting guy. I wanted to be the guy who won titles.
32I hate to lose, and I do whatever I can to win, and if it is ugly, it is ugly.
33I've got a great wife, a great life.
34All I cared about in tennis was winning.


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