Andrew Murray to Wimbledon semi final

Posted by Zotta Rendevouz

Sam Perry had it simpler than Andrew Murray. When Perry won Wimbledon in 1936, there was no long-running controversy about what was incorrect with English golf or pent-up community questions about his own potential to shut the cope. Perry already had won Wimbledon previous times two decades and had no one of Level Federer’s abilities to cope with in the ultimate.

The English have been looking and holding out ever since for Perry’s heir, for the man who could win the grass-court competition that is not just a sports occurrence but a social main in this isle country.

Murray, a 25-year-old Scotsman with a droll baritone speech and a wonderful backhand, is now just one go with away after beating Jo-Wilfried Tsonga in four places in the Wimbledon semifinals on Saturday.

“The ceiling is going to strike off this factor if Murray benefits on Weekend,” said Level Woodforde, the former Wimbledon enhances champ from Modern australia, status outside Center Trial, the most popular arena in golf.

But Murray’s last phase certainly looks like the greatest phase. To be a part of Perry, Murray will have to defeat Federer, already a six-time Wimbledon champ, who needs to defeat Murray to restore the No. 1 position.

“It’s an excellent task, one where I’m probably not predicted to win the go with, but one that, you know, if I perform well, I’m able of successful,” Murray said. “But, really, if you look at his history here over previous times 10 decades or so, it’s amazing. So the stress that I would be sensation if it was against somebody else, I think it would be different. But there will be less on me on Weekend, you know, because of who he is.”

No English man has handled to relocate even this far at Wimbledon since 1938 when Mom Austin, tx, better known as Rabbit, achieved the men and women last, and there were already moments and appears to be of devoted pleasure on Saturday as the Center Trial audience roared on Murray and waved English and Scottish banners.

Meanwhile, thousands more Murray supporters added to the ruckus as they watched the match on a big-screen television from the sloping picnic lawn across the grounds that is officially known as Aorangi Terrace but is unofficially known as Henman Hill, after the former British star Tim Henman. Last Saturday, 8 million viewers watched Murray’s third-round victory over Marcos Baghdatis on the BBC.

“What an opportunity,” said Henman, who retired in 2007 after reaching four Wimbledon semifinals. “We’ve talked about 74 years about waiting for a finalist and 76 years since a player won it, so it’s a good opportunity to kill two birds with one stone.”

Murray got to celebrate twice on Friday. On match point with Tsonga serving, he ripped a forehand return crosscourt that flew past Tsonga. Murray thought the ball was in and the match over. He dropped his racket, began tearing up and eventually made it to the net only to discover that the shot had been called wide. Tsonga, already at the net, was only too happy to agree, but Murray’s challenge to the call eventually confirmed that the shot was indeed a winner. Murray-mania (and the scalpers’ market for tickets to Sunday’s final) could commence in earnest.

The last British player to win Wimbledon was Virginia Wade. In a late-career surge, she took the women’s title in 1977, which coincided with the Silver Jubilee of Queen Elizabeth II, who had been on the British throne for 25 years. It has not been lost on the British public or Murray that 2012 is the Queen’s Diamond Jubilee.

Murray and Wade have had their differences of late. She labeled him “a drama queen” at this year’s French Open after he struggled to move and sought treatment on court for a back injury on his way to a second-round victory over Jarkko Nieminen.

Murray later snapped back that Wade and his other critics could view his medical reports if they doubted him.

“They can see the pictures of a needle about eight inches long in my back,” Murray said of a painkilling injection he received during the French Open.

Though Murray is unaccustomed to Wimbledon finals, he is thoroughly accustomed to being the focus of British attention during the Wimbledon fortnight. As an 18-year old, he reached the third round in his first appearance in the men’s tournament in 2006. Since then, he has become a fixture in Wimbledon’s second week, reaching the semifinals the last three years, losing to Andy Roddick in 2009 and to Rafael Nadal in 2010 and 2011.