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#91 GlennGould

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Posted 01 May 2017 - 18:44

Not my type, sorry...

(slatko dete, ali baš dete)
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#92 wwww

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Posted 01 May 2017 - 18:58

Ja samo kazem da je "simetricna", tj. spada u kategoriju lepih devojaka.


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#93 wwww

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Posted 05 July 2017 - 14:24

This Day In Tennis @ThisDayInTennis 58m58 minutes ago

July 5, 1992: Andre Agassi wins his first major singles title beating Goran Ivanisevic 6-7 (8), 6-4, 6-4, 1-6, 6-4 in the #Wimbledon final

DD-KKBQVwAAbAdD.jpg

 

 


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#94 wwww

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Posted 12 July 2017 - 11:31

Why tennis establishment shunned Fred Perry, Britain's previous Wimbledon men's winner in 1936

http://www.independe...36-8693754.html

 

 

Born in Stockport in 1909, he was the world number one for three years, taking in four Davis Cup wins for Britain and eight major singles titles - including three Wimbledon championships between 1934 and 1936.

 

However, in a game still ruled by the middle classes, Perry's working class roots meant he was not quite as popular among British tennis fans as you might expect.

 

He was known as an upstart, and his ruthless ambition on the court came as something as a shock to spectators accustomed to more gentlemanly displays. A quick mover, he had an all-court game and hit a mean 'early-ball' running forehand.

 

When he won his first title against the Australian Jack Crawford - comfortably, with a score of 6-3 6-0 7-5 - he overheard a Wimbledon committee member saying it was a day "when the best man didn't win".

 

His All England Club member's tie, the acknowledgement of his Wimbledon win, was dropped over the back of his seat in the dressing room. There was no word of congratulations, and the incident still irked him late into his life. "Instead of Fred J Perry the champ I felt like J Fred Muggs the chimp," he said. "The Perry balloon was certainly deflated."

 

 

Perry's off-court activities were just as notable as his tennis. He dated Marlene Dietrich, teaching her to play tennis "with great patience and lots of little passionate hugs, punctuated with rapid kissing between flying balls," according to her daughter Maria Riva.

He dated Jean Harlow and Loretta Young, played tennis with Charlie Chaplin and Groucho Marx at the Beverly Hills Club, and became close with Bette Davis to the extent they were "not exactly family, but almost".

 

 

At the end of 1936, he left Britain to join a professional circuit in the USA. It meant he could make money from tennis, but he could no longer play what was at the time an amateur tournament at Wimbledon.

After the Second World War, he coached and commentated, as well as building his eponymous clothing brand. Towards the end of his life, he was accepted back into the tennis fold and in 1984 a bronze statue was erected at the All England Tennis Club to commemorate the 50th anniversary of his first Wimbledon title.

Perry died in 1995 at the age of 85. He was in Melbourne at the time, attending the Australian Open

 


Edited by wwww, 12 July 2017 - 11:35.

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#95 pukovnikov_sin

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Posted 15 July 2017 - 18:17

Zanimljiva priča o Bobi Živojinoviću kog autor teksta vidi kao kultnog domaćeg igrača koji je izuzetno uticao na popularnost tenisa u Srbiji.

Tu je i kompletan snimak čuvenog meča sa Mekinroom na AO '85. Komentator je Zvonko Mihajlovski, a u studiju sa njim Radmilo Armenulić, tada selektor YU Dejvis kup reprezentacije. (Tri puta je ekipa u sastavu Živojinović, Prpić, Orešar, Ivanišević...stizala do polufinala Svetske grupe) Praksa da uz komentatora bude i neko iz struke je, na žalost, preskupa za današnje medijske srpske standarde.)

 

https://www.vice.com...oba-zivojinovic


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