Sue Barker presents live coverage from Wimbledon as the men's quarter-finals get under way.
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This is a national programme. Now we're going to take you over to
Wimbledon... That is perfect. Irresistible.
Majestic. Superb. COMMENTATOR: Konta serving for the
match. It's over. British tennis history is
made. It's been 39 years since a British woman can say," I'm a
Wimbledon semifinalist." He reverberate and is still echoing
here at Wimbledon. Yesterday, the number six seed became the first
British woman to reach a Wimbledon semifinal the 39 years, since
Virginia Wade. 7.5 million of you at home watched the drama unfold on
centre court. Today, he bat on passes to the men and their
quarterfinals, the last eight includes Britain's defending
champion Andy Murray, seven times champion Roger Federer, and
three-time winner Novak Djokovic. They're proven form here makes them
favourites to go through. But as we saw with Rafa, upsets do happen.
Welcome to day nine for more Midsummer sporting magic.
Painfully easy right now. He is purring. Wow. Precision and power,
absolutely rips the living daylights out of it. Charges into the
quarterfinals of Wimbledon. Roger Federer does it again, a tenth
consecutive quarterfinal at the championships Andy Murray.
SUE BARKER: What a day we had yesterday, and we can expect more
patriotic support out on Centre Court today. First up, it is Andy
Murray, the defending champion taking on the big server from
America, Sam Querrey, who put the defending champion out here last
year. A repeat of last you's semifinal, Milos Raonic won that. On
Court number one, starting at 1pm, Gilles Muller, conqueror of Rafa
Nadal, up against Marin Cilic, and Tomas Berdych takes on Novak
Djokovic. In their head-to-head, Djokovic has won the last 12. That
is the quarterfinals on the show courts today. Ten is underway
already on the outside courts. If you want to watch, you can on Court
12. You can watch the quarterfinal of the men's doubles. That is on the
red button. We have made our way to the top of Henman Hill. All we have
heard is champagne corks, and Andy Murray has joined me. The crowd here
on Henman Hill, John McEnroe, and the Queen of Wimbledon, for us,
Virginia Wade. APPLAUSE You embarrass me. The 40th
anniversary of your win. You were in the Royal box yesterday, but 40
years is something to celebrate. It is. Any anniversary is worth
celebrating. If you champagne corks going. It is fun to have an
anniversary. When you think about it, when I won, it was a big
anniversary that year. It adds to the colour and motivation, to
everybody's mood. Here we are again. We are showing some of it. I
remember the last point, certainly. Although the way we hit the ball
seemed so much slower, it looked like I was moving around OK. It
appeared the men and women were in slow motion, because 40 years ago
happened to be my first Wimbledon. I know! I recall in the semifinal...
The two of you. Don't go there! You were supposed to play in the final.
You bring up my worst nightmare every single year. Do you know what
makes it worse? I played her a few weeks later, do you know what the
score was? I won 6-1, 6-0. That is why it was my worst nightmare. I had
to do a documentary the Dutch television. And I was doing press, I
didn't see your match. They asked me, weren't you sorry it wasn't an
all British final? To be diplomatic, I said, no. Because then it will
have been difficult. If if I was honest, I would have said I feared
you. Thank you, Virginia! It was one of your best years. It really was.
But for you, you were a qualifier and you make it through. I think I
have still won more matches than anyone else and not won the
tournament. But that was my first match I ever played in the semis on
centre court. I was trembling, my legs were shaking. Jimmy Connors
wouldn't acknowledge my existence in the locker room. It was memorable
and my life, needless to say, changed after that. I am proud to
say, 40 years later, I see Virginia quite a bit in New York. She comes
to my club and I see her on the court. She loves to get out there.
It is a wonderful thing. Here we are, 40 years later, it has taken a
while, but maybe now a British woman and man can win in the same year.
Virginia had a great seat yesterday. We will talk about the men's
quarterfinals in a moment. But we will look back at Jo Konta's amazing
win when she booked her place in the last four.
It's a very special day for Joanna Konta.
It's extra special for British tennis fans, they have waited 33
years to be able to say that one of their own is in the quarterfinals.
Whenever you engage in one of the titanic tussle is, you always seem
to have the belief. My trust in my own ability has got
to be there. With situations, and moments like
this, it is more from experienced than necessarily what I believe I
can and cannot do. I believe I needed to accumulate experiences and
time. That's a magnificent tie-break from
Simona Halep. Konta has got to come from behind to win.
I go into every tournament to be involved in the end or the very end.
But I'm fully aware that every single match I will get to play will
be a testing one, and will challenge me.
Most standing. Look at that. Somehow, Jo Konta has forced a final
set. I don't take anything for granted.
By the mind of myself my best effort. And I demand of myself my
best effort to what I do, and make sure I do the best that I can out
there. British tennis history is made.
The first British woman since 1978 to reach the semifinals of
Wimbledon, and now, winning the quarterfinal match means you will be
in the top five in the women's rankings when they are out next
week. I didn't know that! OK! Thank you! Congratulations. When you
top up all the achievements, do you ever pat yourself on the back and
say, well done? It's difficult because, I guess, in
both a fortunate and unfortunate position that we are in tennis,
things move very quickly. Before you know it, the Championships will be
over and it is the next event next week. In that sense, because things
are so fast moving, it's almost an art to reflect well, and to
acknowledge the good things that you do. Actually, it is something I work
on to make sure that I act knowledge the good things I am doing. I will
let you know after Wimbledon how my pat on the back went, OK?
Users and he deserves a pat on the back. That is for sure.
She seems very composed. Unbelievably composed. What I really
like is she really played each point almost the same. If she loses a
point, she doesn't fret about it. She gets on with the next one. She
talks, too. You hear people that talk the talk but don't bully. She
talks the talk and believes. I have to say, it was compelling stuff. She
held her nerve. I have talked to sports psychologists and
psychiatrists, too. It didn't work with me. Why all of a sudden, this
amazing change has taken place. She played 4-5 Wimbledon Raw and won one
match. Now she is going all the way. She stayed true to her game plan
even when it got tight. She really got my attention at Eastbourne two
years ago when she got to the final. People said she was so good, but her
forehand gets shaky under pressure. Not a sign of that. She was very
determined. I am so pleased for her. I couldn't be happier for her. I am
worried she is getting so much pressure put on her. You think of
the year I did well, that is when you were taking most of the
pressure, because you were the great, white hope. Kristina was
there, Martina and everybody. Now we are saying, Jo has such a good
chance to win. As long as she is not listening... It is a shame that the
two Brits we are talking about are going to lose to two Americans. In
your dreams! It is going to be eight tough next 24-hour was, I feel.
Venus is tough. This is the quarters, how do you deal with it?
Do you not read the papers, do you embrace it or what? You had to
embrace it, and celebrate for a bit. You have too enjoyed the
exhilaration, then get right down to work. I would have somebody else
read the newspapers for you. I wouldn't set eyes on them. It is
good to read these papers today. I would get somebody else to read
them, and tell you which ones to read. All good, right? Billie Jean
used to cut out the articles about Martina, because you didn't want to
read them, good or bad, to remain focused. It is hard. I tried that a
couple of times, don't read what they are writing. I am not in the
same situation as Jo was. Did you see the papers today? It is hard,
even in the locker room, your alleged friends... I feel for what
they said about you? I'm, like, sorry. Even if people have it cut
out, they have other ways of getting it. Social media, online, you can go
on and on. The pressure and expectation. As far as playing Venus
Williams, the two matches she has struggled with is Vekic and Garcia.
This is a similar player with more experience. Absolutely. Venus is
looking remarkably good. She is playing, to me, we have watched her
so many years, and it used to be that she had a big game, huge serve,
but she is playing a more thoughtful game. A really mature one. I enjoy
watching her more now than when she was young and a little green around
the edges still. Obviously, when the tournament started and we got word
that this was a major distraction, and you were wondering why she was
here, and if she can handle this, as time has gone on, it appears that
what happened was a horrible, freak thing. It wasn't her fault. I think
that was able to relax everyone, including herself, even though it is
still terrible. And then I think to myself, she is the best grass court
player out of all of these players, she has been there and done this the
most. It isn't if she hasn't had a good year. In Australia, she got to
the final and her sister beat her. She had a decent run in the French,
so why isn't she the favourite to win this? I know. In some ways, she
is. At this end of the tournament, a lot of it is experience, having been
there before. That is absolutely true. Winning is a habit. The more
matches you win, the more you know how to think in crucial points. I
think Venus is on top of her game, actually. Physically, I think Jo
might have the edge on her. But Venus makes up with the extra reach
she has. Arms and legs going on forever. Jo might be a wee bit
tired. That was quite a tough match. Physically and emotionally, she is
in tiptop shape, no question about that. She dug in, and that was two
hours and 40 minutes earlier in the tournament. She has had some close
matches. Someone natural, especially if things don't go well in the
beginning, it will be a tall order to beat Venus. We offered to sing on
Jo, in the other semifinal, Magdalene by Rarick over --
Rybarikova, incredible. She has played so well. Talk about somebody
going under the radar. On the other hand, on the other side of the net,
she has Muguruza, who has also gone under the radar. People forget she
was in the final of Wimbledon last year. She won the French, I mean she
is not anybody to sniff at. I think she prefers not having all the
pressure on her. When she, when Muguruza is expected to win, that is
when she crumbles a little bit. Everyone prefers not to have all the
pressure on them. I had picked Pliskova, she positioned herself,
figured out how to utilise the strengths in her game. And I
thought, the pressure got to her. Maybe it did a little bit, but who
is this person that played her? As the tournament has gone on, I'm
like, wait a second. This isn't just about her playing poorly, this is
about Rybarikova stepping up, and she can really play on this surface.
She dominated Vandeweghe. Surprisingly. Surprisingly easy.
Also, when Muguruza is playing freely, she is difficult to beat on
this surface. There are a couple of players on the women's side who hit
the ball so hard and so cleanly, of course, Ostapenko is one, playing
Venus yesterday, that was difficult for her. It was her first match ever
on Centre Court. She won the juniors. Next year, she will be
ready for that. Boy, does she hit a super forehand, a bit like yours,
actually. Thank you, Virginia. You can come on this show any time you
like. I usually get ganged up on! I always say that! Anything else you
would like to say? ! No! We don't talk about that or the serve. How
were you in the Royal box? You had the best seat in the House. If you
want to watch tennis. I suggest the front row in the middle of the court
hind. Win Wimbledon, and you can maybe get a seat in the front row.
How can we get there? That is a different story. I had my first trip
in 39 years last year. Second row. I think we can manipulate that a bit.
Lovely to see you, Virginia. Thank you very much. You are staying
there. Pat Cash will join us in a moment. I wonder what has happened
to the weather. Arriving this morning, it felt like winter. Let's
find out with Carol. It was chilly this morning and a
cold northerly breeze. As we go through this afternoon, we are
looking at some sunny spells developing more than we currently
have, and with the breeze dying down, it will feel pleasant, highs
of 22 or 23. Into the evening, it should stay dry with sunny spells,
and with a light breeze again feeling very nice. As we head into
tomorrow. A lot of dry weather to start the day, sunshine from the
word go. Fairweather cloud developing through most of the day,
but not much more than that. Temperatures up a notch on today, 24
Celsius. All in all, very nice. But the pollen level is back up again
and is high. SUE BARKER: I have a bone to pick.
Yesterday, when we carried on working, where did you go? We saw
shots of you sitting alongside Judy Murray, watching Jamie's mixed
doubles match. There you are. Getting very excited. What were you
talking about, all things Strictly? Strictly. I have never seen Jamie
played before and he won. It was brilliant. You looked like you
enjoyed it. You sent me a text in the evening to meet for a drink. I
had to decline, but remember, after you finish breakfast tomorrow, we
are meeting for breakfast. I am looking forward to that, Sue. I
heard a birdie tell me that you are buying. Not again! We will see...
Thank you, now Pat Cash is here. First of all, disappointment for
Coco Vanderweghe, what happened? Coach? Where do you want to start,
nerves primarily. The good thing with her is, we sat down last night
and we had a very frank conversation, probably the most
frank she has ever got from any of her coaches in her life. We were on
the practice court, and we will be there in half an hour for a couple
of hours. Andy Murray will have to win without me. And we are moving
forward. We have a good game plan. She brought me in for this, the game
plan was to get it so she can compete, and be ready for a Grand
Slam. Had she won yesterday, she would have been challenging for a
Grand Slam, but it wasn't to be. In the back of my mind, it was weird.
As a coach, I have always wanted to improve and get better. I couldn't
touch anything, because we are in the middle of Wimbledon. We can't
fix any of these things. I am seeing it, and I am going, I want her to
win, but as soon as she loses, we can get on the practice court. It is
really good signs. Good luck with that. It is men's quarterfinals day.
First, let's look at the draw as it stands at the moment. At the top is
the defending champion, world number one Andy Murray, up against Sam
Querrey. Gilles Muller, who put out Rafa Nadal, against Marin Cilic.
Milos Raonic against Roger Federer. We will start with Federer and
Raonic. A repeat of last year's semifinal, you were the coach in the
chair that date. What went wrong then? Nothing. That was the biggest
win of his life. He needs to bring some emotional intensity. He has
developed a way to handle his nerves, and stress, and what people
expect from him, and what he expects from himself, which by the way is
quite a bit. He has gone out there and laid it on the line, which I
give him credit for. He wants to be the best in the world and is doing
what it takes, not trying to sneak in the back door. When you have
these four guys to content with, the top guys, that is a statement, to
say that you belong in the same breath, and someday you will be
number one in the world. The fact he was able to step it up and play with
a lot of heart, I think he understands that that is what he
needs to do. I said, listen, you understand there is not a single
person in the stands that wants you to win. Most of your box wants you
to win. I think all of them. But other than that, you are not going
to get support. But if you show fight and hunger, and you show how
much you actually do care, because I know you care, they will respect
that. Yeah. It won't be quite as one-sided. He was able to do that.
Roger is in a way better place than last year. He is a guy that has had
a lot of injuries. He has missed four events, pulling out in the
quarters or semis. He missed a couple, pulled out of a view, didn't
play. In the last couple of months, he has pulled out while being in the
tournament. I am happy to see me lost is able to go the distance,
which was an important ask for him. I said to him, "Listen, this guy is
going to blow by you, in terms of his aura, and this guy..." He will
be number one in a couple of years, this guy, but it is not yet. You
have got to say, "Not yet." You had to dig deep and do that. I give him
credit that he did that. Times that by 2-3, and you may be able to deal
with this guy again. This will be a tall order. But he is one of the few
guys that can take the racket out of your hands. In terms of the service,
the service is a huge thing. What can he do? Nobody has been able to
get near Federer's serve. Roger, as we have seen in the tournament, has
passed 10,000 aces in his career. It is underrated how awesome his serve
is. But you had to make this guy work as much as possible, obviously.
I think he is human, I believe... If you had told me, after watching the
lost in the semis, beat Roger, when he limped off, clearly the need
affected him in the fifth set, not playing a tournament the six months,
he went back to Australia and won 3 five set matches. Against Nadal, the
roughest customer he has had to deal with, I would have said, you are out
of your mind. He isn't human, you are right! The pressure is off Milos
. I know he was a finalist last year. If he doesn't win this, he
will drop six, seven, to ten. He will be further out of the picture.
Everyone respects and loves Roger, I do as well, for the other guys, this
is a big, big match for the lost Raonic. It would turn around his
last 12 months. Let's move into Berdych. Does he have enough variety
to have any effect on Djokovic? He hits the ball as clean as anybody on
the tour. He is a big serving guy. Today is a tricky day. A bit of
Ruiz, blowing on Court One. No roof. The ball is all over the place. That
is not necessarily going to help the guy with the big ball toss. Berdych
will play as Berdych does. He comes out and hit it hard. Comes to the
net occasionally. From time to time, he is a bit slow. But Djokovic, I
don't know where he is at. He played OK yesterday. He got past Mannarino.
With Novak, mentally, obviously, we discuss that, where is his head at?
Physically, he called the train are three different times during that
match. Yes. If you said to me before that... This is something he had an
issue with last year. It has been an ongoing problem and it has reared
its ugly head. I would say, Berdych, the way he hits the ball. If your
arm is hurting, you don't want to play him. I don't know if this is a
figment of his own imagination, maybe it goes away in one day, which
would seem improbable if you are hurting, and all of a sudden, the
next day better. I would say Berdych has no chance of beating him. The
head-to-head is pretty 5-2. Djokovic has won the last 12. If there was
ever a time, if he watches Novak play, he is sitting and shaking out
his arm for two thirds of the match. I thought he hit the ball great. He
lost about 5% on his serve. He is not hitting the ball as big.
Mannarino is a nice player, hits a ball around. That will test him now
for sure. He is getting his arm manipulated and loosened up. I
wasn't eavesdropping after the match, but going through the locker
room, I could see his team around and concerned. He was describing,
something wasn't right. They were, like, "OK, OK." It is none of my
business, really. But there is concern around him. He had the train
on, he took some pills. He may be felt disorientated. I wasn't nosy,
not that nosy, so I realised what they were concerned about, it may be
wasn't his shoulder. Did you offer a massage? I got out of the way, that
was the best thing I could do! The other quarterfinal is Gilles Muller
against Marin Cilic. Gilles Muller, what a win that was. He has beaten
him before here. That, to me, Muller, by far and away, nothing is
even close. The fact he was able to win that after having lost the third
and fourth set, Nadal on a roll, maybe he would keep it going. Then
you think that Nadal will get to him. He saved four match points, I
think, 15-40, the crowd is going nuts. The fact he could win that
from there, it shows how tough a customer he is on that court. To me,
I would be worried. The guy is 34, not as old as he used to be in
tennis, you can recover. How many hours is it? Less than 48 hours.
Cilic is real fresh. He is playing really well on the grass. It is a
tall order to go from the high of Nadal, and the physical beating he
took, and turn around to beat Cilic. I spoke to Younus Bjorkman after the
match. Two and to the last round. He said I have never seen him hit the
ball like that off the ground, phenomenal the way he is playing. He
will also disrupt your rhythm. He will serve and volley. These massive
left-handed serves. Even though he has beaten Rafa Nadal, you have to
favour Cilic, fresh. Talking about guys and people maturing at
different rates, some play unbelievable at 17 and other players
still going great in their 30s. Muller is a great example, it is a
great story to see guys do that. We were not playing at that age. I made
it to a few months before my 34th birthday and I thought that was
pretty good. To see these guys, you think, you sort of wish we knew what
they know now. Maybe we did and were not as willing to implement it.
You need trainers rather than musicians to hang out with! It is
time to move. We are on the countdown to go to Centre Court.
There is one match we have not talked about. The winner of that
match, Muller and Cilic, will take on the winner of Andy Murray against
Sam Querrey. Andy was on court on Monday, playing Benoit Paire, and
after the match he dropped into the studio. COMMENTATOR: The waiting is
over, Andy Murray is Wimbledon champion. He is there, Wimbledon
champion, again. Over my career I have played my best
tennis on Centre Court and had some of my best memories from the
Olympics and two titles and the final against Roger which was tough
but one that I remember very well. I love the conditions here. It showed
in the results. You face Sam Querrey, who you have met a number
of times and have beaten him in straight sets here a few years ago
and at the Australian Open. You seem to like playing a big server. Or,
you do well against them. It is always difficult, you have to be
focused. I need to make sure I am concentrating all of the time. And I
don't give them chances, against big servers, generally, when they are
ahead, they are good front runners so try not to give them too many
leads. Scheduling is an issue. A lot of the women have said they have
been on outside courts. Angelique Kerber, Muguruza. Jelena Ostapenko
had not been on a show court. It is tricky to solve. I do not think it
is that difficult. I just think they should maybe start matches earlier
on Centre Court and Court Number One. Then it is easy to fit two men
and two women, if you start at 11, 11:30am, when they do on the outside
courts, that would make things easier. Just having a little bit
more time would allow them to fit more matches on to the Stadium
courts. I wonder whether the grounds men would think centre and one are
the only two that have to be played on all days of the tournament so
putting in another three hours of play, it may affect it as it goes
through the second week maybe. Yes, that is possible. They are the ones
who would know best. If the scheduling is an issue, something
people want to see changed, that is something Wimbledon have to look at.
I have been lucky that I have got to play my matches on the Centre Court.
I am obviously very happy and pleased to do that. If people would
rather I play more on the outside courts and switch the scheduling
around, that is something that has to be looked at. You are going well
and Konta is going well and your brother knows how to pick mixed
doubles partners. Martina Hingis. I think it was Martina that asked him.
To play. He is lucky. She is one of the best doubles players in the
world and her record in mixed doubles is phenomenal. When the men
are serving to her, she uses pace well and has great timing and a
great eye, so hopefully they have a good run. Your mother hinted maybe
one day you might claim here with Jamie in the doubles. I would love
to. -- you might play here with Jamie in the doubles. Maybe when I
have done with playing singles and hopefully that is not for a long
time. It would be easier to do it while I am still playing singles, if
it was not best-of-5 in the doubles. The older I get, playing a best-of-5
singles potentially followed by a best-of-5 doubles, I am not sure I
would cope these days. I would love to do that. We played the Olympics
together and represented our country in Davis Cup and played great
matches but never have played at Wimbledon and I would love to do
that before we finish. I know your family would love to see that. As
your mother forgiven the comment about her cooking on BBC Breakfast?
I cannot remember. You said her cooking was awful. You were asked to
grade your grandmother, wife and mother in cooking, and you dismissed
Judy straightaway. Yes, I have not spoken to her about it but I have
told her over the years, that when we were younger and she said, I
never had time to cook, I was so busy. We used to get ready meals, a
microwave... She did not cook loads of good stuff for us. She always did
good deserts. But yes, never the healthy stuff. You have saved
yourself. I know your grandmother is wonderful anyway, but how is Sophia?
It must be nice to go to your own home, playing Wimbledon. She is
great, growing up quick. All parents say that and I was like, that is
ridiculous. Time goes the same always. But she is growing up quick.
She is 17 months. This time of the year is great. We get to hopefully
be at home six, seven weeks in a row, and obviously days like today,
she will be in bed about now, having her bath, so I get to see her in the
morning when I leave. It is great to get to do that for a consistent
period. The rest of the year we do not get that and it is another
reason why I enjoy this part of the year so much.
It was great to chat to Andy on Monday with his comments on the
scheduling of men's and ladies' Detective is strong. And he walks
out on Centre Court shortly and we are on our way there right now but
how is he looking after a day of rest? Lee McKenzie earlier was
joined by Leon Smith on the practice courts to watching it.
I am delighted to say Leon Smith joins me and all the talk getting
into Wimbledon was about Andy and whether he would be fit enough. Now
he is at this stage she must be delighted with the way he has
progressed so far? Definitely, he is experienced enough to know you do
not always come into the Championships feeling 100% and I do
not think it was different to Paris where people questioned his form and
the amount of Tennessee played and he worked his way through the draw
well on probably his weakest surface, then you come to the grass
of Wimbledon, he is at home, has his team around him. He might be walking
funny and everybody is studying bat, but when you watch the points and
when he is in play, he is moving well. Sam Querrey is dangerous. He
put out Novak Djokovic last year but Andy has had the upper hand on many
occasions, how big a danger Will he be today? I am not saying there are
no expectations on him. He is laid back, he has a huge serve, which is
why he beat Novak last year and he has the weapons to hit through. But
if you have a seven and one win loss record, there is a story about the
match ups and Andy can take away his strength, the serve, which creates
pressure on Sam in his service games. As long as Andy serves well,
I think the record will remain intact. You are keeping an eye on a
junior. I have seen Andy hitting with Adie quite a lot and he does
give a lot back to British tennis. Behind us, there are two Glasgow
boys playing in the junior event and Aidan, coached by my brother Toby
the last seven years and Andy has been terrific with them. It would be
easy to hit with older guys in the Championships, but he has been
hitting with Aidan and others and they get on court with Andy, Ivan.
It gives everyone confidence and is a good way to prepare for the junior
event and Jamie Murray has taken a deed to the preseason training camp
in Florida and took into Monte Carlo so a lot of give back from the
Murrays. He does help youngsters at home and in Miami. Centre Court is
getting ready for the first quarterfinal today and it is Andy
Murray against Sam Querrey. We have come down here from Henman Hill.
Matt has been saying about Sam Querrey today. I said the Americans
would ruin the party. I am not sure about that. Neither am I! Andy was
in a sticky situation against Fabio Fognini, in which Fabio Fognini
imploded. There was a situation where he could have forced five
sets. At the time, Murray sneaking out of the fourth set could have
been the best thing. The extra stress on the hip. Also, my biggest
concern, Andy has not really got any players who have given him rhythm.
Fabio Fognini a little bit but Benoit Paire, Dustin Brown, Bublik.
They have not given him rhythm. Having said that, he will not get it
today. He does not want it! If he gets through and then faces somebody
like Cilic, that is a worry, but one step at a time. One of Sam's biggest
beings is his serve and one of Andy's best things is his return and
it should neutralise. Murray has got to be aggressive and if he is not,
Sam will get around enough forehands. He has to open up the
backhand and come in some of the time and attack the weaker side of
Sam Querrey but if he starts pushing the ball around... I saw Sam briefly
yesterday. I can promise you, and I am not coaching him, we talked about
the laser cup coming up in September. Hopefully like a Ryder
Cup event -- Laver Cup. He does not want to let Andy get into a rhythm.
If he does that, forget it, he has no chance. He has two utilises
weapons. The forehand, the serve. Like Novak, the big issue is Andy
rose to 100% to use his physical attributes and skill to track down
enough balls. We have got to change channels. We are moving from BBC One
and will start up on BBC Two in a moment and we will hear the rest of
the answer on BBC Two in a moment. From Centre Court, goodbye.