Wimbledon comes from Swinging; Games Go Even As England

Wimbledon Come Out Swinging; Games go on even if England mourns 7/7

One of the most award-winning things about spirits is irreparable, that they always swing out. And that resilient spirit was on a fun show at Wimbledon, which respectfully went its traditional way, even though the London people marked the deadly bombardment of the tube with sad but sad hearts.

As expected, Roger Federer banned his Swedish opponent, Jonas Bjorkman, in the semifinals.

“I was flawless,” said Federer. “I had high hopes to win this game today, and then to continue to play at the level I did today, it’s wonderful.” He said, “It’s just a beautiful feeling. Do not get it very often. If you can dominate an opponent, it’s always so nice. But then especially in a semi-final of a Grand Slam, it’s even better. “

In the final on Sunday he captured the Spanish captain Rafael Nadal begins to marry, despite the disturbing reality that Nadal beat him in the French Open and in four other recent outings.

Now his record of four consecutive Wimbledon wins rockets to the sunny tennis world with Bjorn Borg, who won five consecutive wins, and Pete Sampras, who won four to four.

But the continuation of the contests, even in the solemnity of the mourning, detects the power of the human mind, whether it is applied on the most serious intent or simply to mastering mistakes.

It is the same insatiable force that will allow it to dominate its opponents, including the recent eradication of painful evil called terrorists.