ooo fab articles Annie
all hail the guardian
Judy Murray, too, was on edge and took herself off to the hairdresser in Edinburgh that day in October. "I don't like watching Andy on television at the best of times because it's impossible to feel really involved. Anyway I knew this was going to be an extremely difficult match for him in all ways." Having her hair done offered an escape. "I knew nobody would be talking about tennis."
The most remarkable thing has been the way he has handled matters and done everything that has been asked of him," she says. "He has remained polite and level-headed and, as his mum, that has been important."
The young Scot may wear his heart on his sleeve when playing - roaring against fate, leaping and punching the air after a winning shot - yet off-court he speaks in deep, measured tones, seemingly weighing every word.
...they've changed their tune!!
and i have to say, hoorah for the broadsheets - they write so prettily! ahh the wonderful use of the 'rule of three'
He showed them brilliance, petulance and frailty. He showed he was human and that tennis could live on the edge.