- Last British player in Wimbledon men's final was Bunny Austin in 1938
- Last British man to win Wimbledon was Fred Perry in 1936
- Murray plays six-time champion Roger Federer in Sunday's final
Andy Murray has won a place in the Wimbledon final with a 6-3, 6-4, 3-6, 7-5 semi-final victory over Jo-Wilfried Tsonga.
He becomes the first British man in a Wimbledon final since Henry "Bunny" Austin 74 years ago.
Murray will face six-time champion Roger Federer in the final, after his 6-3, 3-6, 6-4, 6-3 win over world number one Novak Djokovic earlier today, meaning he has reached a record eight Wimbledon finals.
In a dramatic moment, Murray challenged the final point which was called out, and was found to be right, taking the fourth set to win the match.
Centre court roared while crowds of fans on Murray Mount broke into screams and cheers as the 25-year-old made history.
A visibly emotional Murray hugged Tsonga after the match.
After his trademark "fingers-in-the-air" gesture, the tearful Scot paused, looking at the sky.
The match was watched on Centre Court by crowds including pop star Kylie Minogue in the Royal Box.
The rain held off for the semi-final match today after causing havoc to games on the outside courts this morning.
The British number one was cheered on by his usual supporters in the players' box, including mother Judy Murray, father Will Murray, and girlfriend Kim Sears.
Kylie was with boyfriend Andres Velencoso in the Royal Box, joined by Sir David Frost, Vogue editor Anna Wintour, cricketer Sachin Tendulkar and former Wimbledon champions Goran Ivanisevic and Rod Laver.
The Duke of York was also present, as was Princess Michael of Kent and Lady Annabel Goldsmith.
Earlier this week, Murray was watched in his clash against David Ferrer by the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge.
Murray, in his seventh Wimbledon, is hoping to become the first British man to win Wimbledon since Fred Perry 76 years ago.
Bunny Austin's son John is even rooting for the Scot. The 66-year-old said today: "We've been waiting for someone to equal my father's record for many years and I think this could be the year. We're all quite excited."
Murray has equalled Tim Henman's tally of four semi-finals and was this year spared a semi-final against Rafael Nadal - who has knocked him out of the semis in the past two years - after his shock exit.