We’ve received your message
and will respond within 24 hours.
The 124th French Open, AKA Roland-Garros, commences on Monday May 24th 2021. Join tennis legends Novak Djokovic, Rafael Nadal, Serena Williams and others as they battle it out to lift the Coupe des Mousquetaires and Coupe Suzanne Lenglen trophies. Will clay king Rafael Nadal win La Coupe des Quatre Mousquetaires for the 14th time? And can Iga Swiatek successfully defend her French Open title? Tune in to watch the French Open 2021 live on TVMucho to find out!
The action unfolds from the famous clay courts of the Stade Roland-Garros Stadium, Paris. Over 380 million people across 190 countries are expected to tune in. Will you be one of them? UK viewers can watch the French Open 2021 live on ITV, with TVMucho membership. Get yours today now and enjoy 1 hour of free TV a day! Or why not upgrade to a premium membership to get unlimited TV time and 50x 7-day recordings.
Perhaps you are running late and can’t watch the live broadcast. Maybe you are holidaying or living abroad and in a different timezone. Or you might just want to record the programme and watch it at your leisure. Don’t worry, we’ve got it covered.
All TVMucho memberships come with 7-day recordings*; 10 hours for our free Starter TV membership, and up to 50 hours for our paid Expat TV and Family TV memberships. But what if you need more storage or wish to keep your recordings permanently?
Introducing Later, the personal cloud-based video recording app. Later works seamlessly with all TVMucho memberships and allows you to record up to 300 hours of your favorite films, series, documentaries and shows, permanently.
The 124th French Open, AKA Roland-Garros, commences on Monday May 24th 2021.
The finals of the French Open 2021 will be on the weekend of June 5th and 6th 2021. On Saturday June 5th the Women’s Singles Final and Men’s Doubles final will be held. The day after, on Sunday June 6th the Men’s Singles Final will be held.
Roland-Garros was a French aircraft pioneer during the First World War. Some time after his death - in 1927 - the tennis stadium in Paris was named after him: Stade Roland-Garros. The grand slam tournament that is held here annually, the French Open (Roland-Garros), was also officially named after him.