2019–20 snooker season


The 2019–20 snooker season was a series of professional snooker tournaments played between 9 May 2019 and 22 August 2020. In total, 42 events were held during the season, which was disrupted by the COVID-19 pandemic. 18 world ranking tournaments were planned to take place, but only 17 were played. An event was held in Austria, the first time in any snooker season, while the 2020 China Open was cancelled. The Tour Championship and the World Snooker Championship were postponed, and the Gibraltar Open played with no audience. The season contained 128 professional tour players, 35 of which had been given new two-year places on the tour from a combination of invitations and qualifying events.

2019–20 snooker season
Nations that hosted a World Snooker Tour, Challenge Tour or World Seniors Tour event during the 2019–20 season
Details
Duration9 May 2019 – 22 August 2020
Tournaments42 (17 ranking events)
Triple Crown winners
UK Championship Ding Junhui (CHN)
Masters Stuart Bingham (ENG)
World Championship Ronnie O'Sullivan (ENG)

Judd Trump, the reigning world champion, won a record six ranking titles for a season. Trump also became the second player ever to compile over 100 century breaks in a season. Ronnie O'Sullivan won the 2020 World Snooker Championship, defeating Kyren Wilson with a score of 18–8. O'Sullivan also won his 37th ranking title, the most of any player. The other Triple Crown championships were the 2019 UK Championship, won by Ding Junhui, and the 2020 Masters, won by Stuart Bingham.

Players


The World Snooker Tour in the 2019–20 season consisted of a standard field of 128 professional players.[1] The highest 64 players on the 2018–19 snooker world rankings after the 2019 World Championship automatically qualified for a place in the field, whilst an additional 29 players who had previously won a two-year tour card also qualified.[1] Eight places were also given to players who were highest on the one-year ranking list, but who did not automatically qualify after the previous tour.[1]

The remaining places were offered by means of invitation and by winning qualifying events. Three players came from the Challenge Tour, two players came from the CBSA China Tour, and sixteen places were available through the Q School events. The six remaining places were given to continental championship winners, Amine Amiri won the African Billiards & Snooker Confederation's nomination, and an invitational offer was given to longstanding tour player Jimmy White.[1] The following players received a tour card for two seasons:[1]

Season summary


The season consisted of a series of different tours. The main tour was the World Snooker Tour, consisting of events that carried both world ranking and invitational points.[9][10]

Ranking events

The opening ranking event was the Riga Masters, where Mark Joyce and Yan Bingtao reached the finals, both of whom had not won a ranking event prior.[11][12] Bingtao won the event, the first teenager to win a ranking event since the 2006 Northern Ireland Trophy.[11] Shaun Murphy reached the final in both of the next two ranking tournaments, losing 3–10 to reigning world champion Judd Trump in the International Championship,[13] but winning the China Championship on a deciding frame 10–9 over Mark Williams.[14] The first of four Home Nations Series events was won by Mark Selby, defeating David Gilbert 9–1 at the English Open.[15] The next two events were won by Trump, who won the World Open and the Northern Ireland Open.[16][17] The first of the Triple Crown tournament events—the UK Championship—was held between November and December. Both finalists had won the event before, but neither for over 10 years, with Ding Junhui defeating Stephen Maguire to win the title for the third time.[18] The final ranking event of the year was the Scottish Open, held in December, the third Home Nations event. This event was also won by Selby, who defeated Jack Lisowski with a score of 9–6.[19]

The first ranking event held in 2020 was the European Masters in Austria. The event was won by Neil Robertson, who completed a whitewash 9–0 victory against Zhou Yuelong. This was the first multisession final whitewash since 1989.[20] Robertson also appeared in the final of the next two events, losing to Trump 6–9 in the German Masters, but winning the World Grand Prix 10–8 over Graeme Dott.[21][22] Murphy won his second title of the season at the Welsh Open, defeating Kyren Wilson 9–1. The one-frame timed Snooker Shoot Out was won by Michael Holt, his first championship in his 24-year career.[23][24] Having won four events already in the season, Trump won the Players Championship with a score of 10–4 over Yan and Gibraltar Open with a score of 4–3 over Kyren Wilson.[25] Trump's six ranking event wins became the most made by one player in the history of the World Snooker Tour.[25] Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the Gibraltar Open was played without a live audience in attendance after the first day, and subsequent events were played without fans. The China Open was cancelled due to restrictions.[26][27] The Tour Championship, scheduled for March, was postponed to June. It was won by Maguire, his first title in seven years. Maguire only qualified for the event after Ding withdrew due to travel issues surrounding the pandemic.[28] The final ranking event of the season was the World Snooker Championship, held in July and August.[29] Used as a trial event for the UK Government, it was originally planned for spectators to be present, but this was revoked after the first day. Audiences were allowed back during the final.[30] The championship was won by Ronnie O'Sullivan, defeating Wilson 18–8 in the final. This gave O'Sullivan his sixth world title.[31][32]

Trump was named World Snooker Player of the Year, Fans' Player of the Year, and Snooker Journalists' Player of the Year. Trump also became the second player ever to compile a century of century breaks in a season. O'Sullivan received the Performance of the Year award for winning his sixth world title and record breaking 37th ranking title. Louis Heathcote was named Rookie of the Year, whilst Higgins' maximum break at the world championship was named The Magic Moment of the Year.[33]

Other events

The season began with a series of three pro–am tournaments. The Vienna Open was won by Mark Joyce, with the Pink Ribbon being won by Bingham.[9][10] The World Cup team event was won by Higgins and Maguire representing Scotland.[34] The 2019 Paul Hunter Classic was won by Barry Hawkins over Wilson with a score of 4–3.[35] The 2019 Six-red World Championship, a six-red snooker variant tournament, was won by Maguire, defeating his World Cup winning partner Higgins with a score of 8–6.[36] The 2019 Shanghai Masters was won by O'Sullivan, retaining the championship he won in 2017 and 2018.[37]

The Champion of Champions tournament, with participants being winners of events from the prior 12 months, was won by Robertson, who defeated Trump 10–9 in the final.[38] The 2020 Masters was won by Bingham, who defeated Ali Carter in the final with a score of 10–8. Carter had not qualified for the event, but was given the place after defending champion O'Sullivan withdrew.[39] The year-long Championship League event was won by Scott Donaldson before the onset of the pandemic,[40] with a second Championship League organised as a test event for returning to play after the lockdown. The second event was won by Luca Brecel.[41]

Calendar


The following table outlines the dates and results of all ranking events of the World Snooker Tour, major invitational events, the Challenge Tour, and the World Seniors Tour.[9][10][42]

Date Country Type Tournament name Venue City Winner Runner-up Score Ref.
9 May 12 May Austria P/A Vienna Open 15 Reds Köö Wien Snooker Club Vienna  Mark Joyce (ENG)  Mark King (ENG) 5–4 [43]
24 June 30 June China TE World Cup Wuxi City Sports Park Stadium Wuxi Scotland China B 4–0 [44]
20 July 23 July England P/A Pink Ribbon South West Snooker Academy Gloucester  Stuart Bingham (ENG)  Mark Allen (NIR) 4–3 [45]
26 July 28 July Latvia WR Riga Masters Arēna Rīga Riga  Yan Bingtao (CHN)  Mark Joyce (ENG) 5–2 [46]
4 August 11 August China WR International Championship Baihu Media Broadcasting Centre Daqing  Judd Trump (ENG)  Shaun Murphy (ENG) 10–3 [47]
15 August 18 August England WST World Seniors Championship Crucible Theatre Sheffield  Jimmy White (ENG)  Darren Morgan (WAL) 5–3 [48]
24 August 25 August Germany NR Paul Hunter Classic Stadthalle Fürth  Barry Hawkins (ENG)  Kyren Wilson (ENG) 4–3 [49]
31 August 1 September Germany CT Challenge Tour 1 Ballroom Nürnberg Nuremberg  Cheung Ka Wai (HKG)  Oliver Brown (ENG) 3–1 [50]
2 September 7 September Thailand NR Six-red World Championship Bangkok Convention Center Bangkok  Stephen Maguire (SCO)  John Higgins (SCO) 8–6 [51]
9 September 15 September China NR Shanghai Masters Regal International East Asia Hotel Shanghai  Ronnie O'Sullivan (ENG)  Shaun Murphy (ENG) 11–9 [52]
21 September 22 September England CT Challenge Tour 2 The Crucible Sports & Social Club Newbury  Jake Nicholson (ENG)  Andrew Pagett (WAL) 3–1 [53]
23 September 29 September China WR China Championship Guangzhou Tianhe Sports Centre Guangzhou  Shaun Murphy (ENG)  Mark Williams (WAL) 10–9 [54]
5 October 6 October England CT Challenge Tour 3 Northern Snooker Centre Leeds  Andrew Pagett (WAL)  Robbie McGuigan (NIR) 3–0 [55]
14 October 20 October England WR English Open K2 Crawley  Mark Selby (ENG)  David Gilbert (ENG) 9–1 [56]
19 October 20 October Belgium CT Challenge Tour 4 The Trickshot Bruges  Ashley Hugill (ENG)  Aaron Hill (IRL) 3–1 [57]
24 October 25 October England WST UK Seniors Championship Hull Venue Hull  Michael Judge (IRL)  Jimmy White (ENG) 4–2 [58]
22 October 26 October China NR Haining Open Haining Sports Center Haining  Thepchaiya Un-Nooh (THA)  Li Hang (CHN) 5–3 [59]
28 October 3 November China WR World Open Yushan Sport Centre Yushan  Judd Trump (ENG)  Thepchaiya Un-Nooh (THA) 10–5 [60]
4 November 10 November England NR Champion of Champions Ricoh Arena Coventry  Neil Robertson (AUS)  Judd Trump (ENG) 10–9 [61]
11 November 17 November Northern Ireland WR Northern Ireland Open Waterfront Hall Belfast  Judd Trump (ENG)  Ronnie O'Sullivan (ENG) 9–7 [62]
16 November 17 November Hungary CT Challenge Tour 6 Hungary Snooker Academy Budapest  Oliver Brown (ENG)  Ashley Hugill (ENG) 3–1 [63]
26 November 8 December England WR UK Championship Barbican Centre York  Ding Junhui (CHN)  Stephen Maguire (SCO) 10–6 [64]
9 December 15 December Scotland WR Scottish Open Emirates Arena Glasgow  Mark Selby (ENG)  Jack Lisowski (ENG) 9–6 [65]
14 December 15 December Belgium CT Challenge Tour 7 De Maxx Pelt  Dean Young (SCO)  Andrew Pagett (WAL) 3–1 [66]
12 January 19 January England NR Masters Alexandra Palace London  Stuart Bingham (ENG)  Ali Carter (ENG) 10–8 [67]
18 January 19 January England CT Challenge Tour 8 Tamworth Sports Bar Tamworth  Lukas Kleckers (GER)  Tyler Rees (WAL) 3–1 [68]
22 January 26 January Austria WR European Masters Messe Dornbirn Dornbirn  Neil Robertson (AUS)  Zhou Yuelong (CHN) 9–0 [69]
29 January 2 February Germany WR German Masters Tempodrom Berlin  Judd Trump (ENG)  Neil Robertson (AUS) 9–6 [70]
3 February 9 February England WR World Grand Prix The Centaur, Cheltenham Racecourse Cheltenham  Neil Robertson (AUS)  Graeme Dott (SCO) 10–8 [71]
10 February 16 February Wales WR Welsh Open Motorpoint Arena Cardiff  Shaun Murphy (ENG)  Kyren Wilson (ENG) 9–1 [72]
15 February 16 February Wales CT Challenge Tour 9 Terry Griffiths Matchroom Llanelli  Ashley Hugill (ENG)  Sydney Wilson (ENG) 3–1 [73]
20 February 23 February England WR Shoot Out Watford Colosseum Watford  Michael Holt (ENG)  Zhou Yuelong (CHN) 1–0 [74]
28 February 29 February England CT Challenge Tour 5 The Winchester Leicester  Allan Taylor (ENG)  Michael Collumb (SCO) 3–1 [75]
24 February 1 March England WR Players Championship Waterfront Southport  Judd Trump (ENG)  Yan Bingtao (CHN) 10–4 [76]
1 March 2 March England CT Challenge Tour 10 The Winchester Leicester  Adam Duffy (ENG)  Kuldesh Johal (ENG) 3–1 [77]
7 October 5 March England NR 2019–20 Championship League Morningside Arena Leicester  Scott Donaldson (SCO)  Graeme Dott (SCO) 3–0 [78]
13 March 15 March Gibraltar WR Gibraltar Open Europa Point Sports Complex Gibraltar  Judd Trump (ENG)  Kyren Wilson (ENG) 4–3 [79]
1 June 11 June England NR 2020 Championship League Marshall Arena Milton Keynes  Luca Brecel (BEL)  Ben Woollaston (ENG) Round-robin [80]
20 June 26 June England WR Tour Championship Marshall Arena Milton Keynes  Stephen Maguire (SCO)  Mark Allen (NIR) 10–6 [81]
20 July 20 July England CT Challenge Tour Play Offs English Institute of Sport Sheffield  Allan Taylor (ENG)  Adam Duffy (ENG) 4–0 [82]
31 July 16 August England WR World Championship Crucible Theatre Sheffield  Ronnie O'Sullivan (ENG)  Kyren Wilson (ENG) 18–8 [83]
19 August 22 August England WST World Seniors Championship Crucible Theatre Sheffield  Jimmy White (ENG)  Ken Doherty (IRL) 5–4 [84]
WR = World ranking event
NR = Non-ranking event
TE = Team event
P/A = Pro–am event
CT = Challenge Tour event
WST = World Seniors Tour

World ranking points


The 2019–20 snooker season featured the following points distribution for world ranking events:[85]

Round
Tournament
R144 R128 R112 R80 R64 R48 R32 R16 QF SF F W
Riga Masters N/A £0 N/A N/A £2,000 N/A £3,000 £4,000 £6,000 £15,000 £25,000 £50,000
International Championship N/A £0 N/A N/A £4,750 N/A £8,500 £13,500 £21,500 £32,000 £75,000 £175,000
China Championship N/A £0 N/A N/A £4,750 N/A £7,500 £13,000 £20,000 £32,000 £75,000 £150,000
English Open N/A £0 N/A N/A £3,000 N/A £4,000 £7,500 £10,000 £20,000 £30,000 £70,000
World Open N/A £0 N/A N/A £5,000 N/A £8,000 £13,500 £20,000 £32,500 £75,000 £150,000
Northern Ireland Open N/A £0 N/A N/A £3,000 N/A £4,000 £7,500 £10,000 £20,000 £30,000 £70,000
UK Championship N/A £0 N/A N/A £6,500 N/A £12,000 £17,000 £24,500 £40,000 £80,000 £200,000
Scottish Open N/A £0 N/A N/A £3,000 N/A £4,000 £7,500 £10,000 £20,000 £30,000 £70,000
European Masters N/A £0 N/A N/A £3,000 N/A £4,000 £6,000 £11,000 £17,500 £35,000 £80,000
German Masters N/A £0 N/A N/A £3,000 N/A £4,000 £5,000 £10,000 £20,000 £35,000 £80,000
World Grand Prix N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A £5,000[note 1] £7,500 £12,500 £20,000 £40,000 £100,000
Welsh Open N/A £0 N/A N/A £3,000 N/A £4,000 £7,500 £10,000 £20,000 £30,000 £70,000
Shoot Out N/A £250[note 1] N/A N/A £500 N/A £1,000 £2,000 £4,000 £8,000 £20,000 £50,000
Players Championship N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A £10,000[note 1] £15,000 £30,000 £50,000 £125,000
Gibraltar Open N/A £0 N/A N/A £2,000 N/A £3,000 £4,000 £5,000 £6,000 £20,000 £50,000
Tour Championship N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A £20,000[note 1] £40,000 £60,000 £150,000
World Championship £0 N/A £5,000[note 2] £10,000[note 2] N/A £15,000 £20,000[note 2] £30,000 £50,000 £100,000 £200,000 £500,000

Finalists in ranking tournaments


Below is a list of players who reached a final of a ranking event in the 2019–20 season.[86] Judd Trump won six tournaments, the most in a single season.[87]

Rank Name Winner Runner-up Finals Tournaments won
1 Judd Trump 6 0 6 2019 International Championship
2019 World Open
2019 Northern Ireland Open
2020 German Masters
2020 Players Championship
2020 Gibraltar Open
2 Shaun Murphy 2 1 3 2019 China Championship
2020 Welsh Open
Neil Robertson 2 1 3 2020 European Masters
2020 World Grand Prix
4 Mark Selby 2 0 2 2019 English Open
2019 Scottish Open
5
Ronnie O'Sullivan 1 1 2 2020 World Championship
Stephen Maguire 1 1 2 2020 Tour Championship
Yan Bingtao 1 1 2 2019 Riga Masters
8 Ding Junhui 1 0 1 2019 UK Championship
Michael Holt 1 0 1 2020 Shoot Out
10 Kyren Wilson 0 3 3
11 Zhou Yuelong 0 2 2
12 Thepchaiya Un-Nooh 0 1 1
Mark Williams 0 1 1
Mark Allen 0 1 1
Graeme Dott 0 1 1
David Gilbert 0 1 1
Jack Lisowski 0 1 1
Mark Joyce 0 1 1
Total17173417 of 17 tournaments completed

Notes


  1. First round losers in the Shoot Out, Coral World Grand Prix, Coral Players Championship and Coral Tour Championship will receive their prize money in full however this money will not count towards the prize money rankings[85]
  2. Players who lose their first match receive no ranking points[85]

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