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Description

Wimbledon: The 2004 Official Film features the championship runs of Roger Federerer and Maria Sharapova. While beating Andy Roddick was just another day at the office for the top-ranked Federerer, Russian teen Sharapova turned heads by offering a fresh new face on the women`s tour, and it didn`t hurt a bit that the face looked like that of a model--`Anna Kournikova with a title,` she was quickly dubbed. Other moments of the fortnight captured here include Goran Ivanesevic`s farewell, the scoring controversy that might have cost Venus Williams a match, and--because this is a British production--Tim Henman`s latest attempt to keep the Wimbledon crown at home. At only 52 minutes, however, there`s not a whole lot of time to devote to actual game footage, and the camera has a dizzying habit of cutting to a close-up of a player in the middle of a point, making it hard to follow the action. The short running time makes Wimbledon: The 2004 Official Film feel somewhat like a relic from the VHS days, but it certainly looks good in anamorphic widescreen. --David Horiuchi

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2004 Official Wimbledon Highlight DVD

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  • Description
  • Customer Reviews
  • Tennis Express Reviews
  • Specs
Description

Wimbledon: The 2004 Official Film features the championship runs of Roger Federerer and Maria Sharapova. While beating Andy Roddick was just another day at the office for the top-ranked Federerer, Russian teen Sharapova turned heads by offering a fresh new face on the women`s tour, and it didn`t hurt a bit that the face looked like that of a model--`Anna Kournikova with a title,` she was quickly dubbed. Other moments of the fortnight captured here include Goran Ivanesevic`s farewell, the scoring controversy that might have cost Venus Williams a match, and--because this is a British production--Tim Henman`s latest attempt to keep the Wimbledon crown at home. At only 52 minutes, however, there`s not a whole lot of time to devote to actual game footage, and the camera has a dizzying habit of cutting to a close-up of a player in the middle of a point, making it hard to follow the action. The short running time makes Wimbledon: The 2004 Official Film feel somewhat like a relic from the VHS days, but it certainly looks good in anamorphic widescreen. --David Horiuchi

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