|born on||24 May 1899 at 19:00 (= 7:00 PM )|
|Place||Paris, France, 48n52, 2e20|
|Timezone||LST m2e20 (is standard time)|
|Astrology data||03°20' 27°21 Asc. 25°55'|
French tennis player, considered by many to be the greatest woman tennis player of all time. She won the Wimbledon singles six times, 1919-1923 inclusive and 1925.
Lenglen was trained by her father, and in 1914, she won the world hard-court tennis title. As an amateur, she dominated women’s lawn tennis from 1919 to 1926. She earned gold medals in both singles and mixed doubles at the 1920 Olympic Games in Antwerp, Belgium. She lost the only match of her amateur lawn tennis career during the 1921 U.S. Open, and in 1926, she became one of the first tennis players to turn professional. She later opened a tennis school. Even during an era known for colorful sports figures, Lenglen stood out from the crowd. She was noted for her unusual temperament as well as her daring court apparel, which exposed her forearms and calves.
In 1924, she interrupted her career due to illness. She died of pernicious anemia on 7/04/1938.
- opponent/rival/enemy relationship with Broquedis, Marguerite (born 17 April 1893). Notes: Tennis opponent
- Work : Prize 1914 (World hard-court tennis title)
- Work : Prize 1919 (Won Wimbledon singles, four years)
- Work : Prize 1920 (Gold medals at Olympic Games)
- Work : Lose social status 1921 (Only amateur loss)
- Work : Retired 1924 (Interrupted career due to illness)
- Work : Prize 1925 (Won Wimbledon single)
- Work : Gain social status 1926 (Turned pro)
Gauquelin Vol 1/2064 (7:00 PM Paris time)
- Traits : Personality : Unique
- Diagnoses : Major Diseases : Diabetes/ Hypoglycemia (Pernicious anemia)
- Vocation : Sports : Tennis
- Notable : Awards : Medals (Two gold medals)
- Notable : Awards : Olympics (1920 Antwerp)
- Notable : Awards : Vocational award (Wimbledon)
- Notable : Famous : Top 5% of Profession
- Notable : Book Collection : Profiles Of Women