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He says nothing but carries a bag full of racquets.
Serena sighs."I guess it's time to do it."We head over to some nearby courts in my rental car (there's a white Rolls in the driveway)."That's Casper," says Serena. And, you know, Casper seemed obvious for that one."Like most everyone in modern America, Serena travels with an entourage.
Sharapova is tall, white and blond, and, because of that, makes more money in endorsements than Serena, who is black, beautiful and built like one of those monster trucks that crushes Volkswagens at sports arenas. The chasm between Serena and the rest of women's tennis is as vast and broad as the space between Ryan Lochte's ears.
Maria Sharapova is the number-two tennis player in the world. Nine years ago Matchbox Twenty and John Edwards mattered.
She's never been more dominant than now, at the age of 31, which is about 179 in tennis years.
(Evert now says Serena is the best of all time.) Hell, even dating Brett Ratner couldn't stop her. Serena and Venus Williams share a house in a gated community in Palm Beach Gardens, Florida, where the rest of the residents have been enjoying the early-bird specials for years. On a misty March morning, Serena answers the door in sweats and a T-shirt, her long hair flowing in about seven directions."Come on in," she says, rubbing the sleep out of her eyes.
Also nicknamed as ‘the Great One’, his NHL career lasted close to two decades from 1979 to 1999 for four separate teams.
Instead, she has gone 74-3 since losing at the 2012 French Open and won three Grand Slams and an Olympic gold medal.
After each one, tennis gurus whispered, "That was Serena's last hurrah."Not quite.
It's two days before the start of the Sony Open in Miami, one of the circuit's premier nonmajors and the first significant test for Serena since she was upset in the quarterfinals at the Australian Open after spraining an ankle that had ballooned to three times its normal size.
Serena was beaten by the beautiful and – for sports writers – conveniently black Sloane Stephens, leading tennis commentators to call her the "New Serena." Stephens proceeded to lose seven of her next 10 matches and earned Serena's annoyance when the press suggested that Stephens regarded Serena as a mentor.