Best Tennis Books - TOP 7 LIST - Tennis Pro GuruSkip to main content. There's a problem loading this menu right now. Learn more about Amazon Prime. Get fast, free delivery with Amazon Prime. Amazon Best Sellers Our most popular products based on sales. Updated hourly.
Best 10 Tennis Books Of All Time You Won't Want to 'Miss'
Best Tennis Books – TOP 7 LIST
Open: An Autobiography — Andre Agassi. He is one of the most beloved athletes in history and one of the most gifted men ever to step onto a tennis court — but from early childhood Andre Agassi hated the game. Click Here to Add to Basket. Nadal is an extraordinary competitor whose ferocity on court is made even more remarkable by his grace off it. He is one of the most controversial sportsmen in history and a legend of Open Era tennis. But after reaching the top of his game — what came next?
O ff the top of your head name five films about boxing. Now try the same with tennis. Or Catherine Deneuve in her cute dress at the tennis club in Belle de Jour — do they count? As with cinema, so with literature. Until you get on it. Or until you start trying to write about it. Unfortunately, Tracy Austin served up an autobiography so inane it broke the heart of one reviewer David Foster Wallace.
I was looking for a book to read for an upcoming plane trip and thought this might be a chance to make a dent in the stack of tennis books on my nightstand. Yes, I admit it. I haven't yet read Andre Agassi's autobiography. And his pensive cover photo staring out at me makes me feel really bad about that. But I can't help it.
What the following list includes: two books about Brian Clough, two novels, two books on tennis and a dozen other sports covered, plus backgammon. Backgammon is not a sport.
the wizards cookbook pdf
Richard and Judy Introduce Sleep by C. L. Taylor
Footballers, basketballers, anybody on a team can blame their teammates. Golfers compete against the field — losers have a lot of company. Like anything you do for a living that you do well, tennis at some point will absorb most of your thoughts and feelings, and the battles you fight in the game will stand for larger battles. Everywhere that is Not Home. David Foster Wallace talks about the same thing from the other side of the camera in one of my favourite of his essays on tennis, String Theory — about the almost impossible to comprehend excellence of the 79th-ranked Michael Joyce.