The self-designed outfit Venus Williams described as a "jumper" flopped with fans, but not her set-winning performance through two rounds of the 2011 tournament.
2 of 12AP
Roger Federer -- 2009
Perhaps a bit over-dressed for the occasion, Roger Federer reclaimed his title as Wimbledon champion in 2009.
3 of 12Clive Brunskill / Getty Images
Maria Sharapova -- 2008
Sharapova sported a tuxedo dickey over a sheer white top and, for the first time in a grand slam, traditional men's tennis shorts.
4 of 12Clive Brunskill / Getty Images
Roger Federer -- 2008
Nike released this cardigan sweater for defending Wimbledon champion Roger Federer, whose five-year winning streak was broken after a loss to Raphael Nadal.
5 of 12Clive Brunskill / Getty Images
Rafael Nadal -- 2008
After winning the French Open it seemed that Nadal was looking for his first Wimbledon Championship, hoping that shorter hair and shorter Capri pants would be his good luck charms.
6 of 12Clive Brunskill / Getty Images
Serena Williams -- 2008
Serena Williams was ready for any and all weather in this white trench coat. After her 7-5, 6-3 victory, she explained, "I love coats. And I don't know why because I live in Florida. So it doesn't really add up."
7 of 12Daniel Berehulak / Getty Images
Bethanie Mattek -- 2007
The Lady Gaga of tennis wears her famous high football socks while competing against equally trendy Venus Williams.
8 of 12Getty Images
Anne White -- 1985
Anne White unintentionally made headlines with a white, full body lycra jumpsuit. To the umpire's request, White changed her outfit to finish the delayed match (for bad light) the next day.
9 of 12Action Plus/Icon SMI
John McEnroe -- 1980
McEnroe and his Wimbledon worthy white-fro, in one of the best tennis matches of all time -- opposite Bjorn Borg.
10 of 12Getty Images
Martina Navratilova -- 1978
Martina Navratilova wore this gigantic blue collar and pin-striped button down at her first of nine Wimbledon titles.
11 of 12AP
Linda Siegel -- 1979
Tennis fans (mostly men) remember Linda Siegel not for her loss to Billie Jean King in the second round of her Wimbledon debut, rather her low cut top--or lack thereof. After serving the young Californian reportedly "fell out" of her dress. Next day headlines read "Thanks for the mammary."
12 of 12AFP / Getty Images
Suzanne Lenglen -- 1920
Lenglen won six Wimbledon singles championships and is known as the first tennis player to wear make-up on the court.
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