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But where will it lead them, especially when her overprotective father-manager Dennis Bradbury proves determined to nip their relationship in the bud, believing it detrimental to her career? For a tennis player, it's being in the final of a Grand Slam, Centre Court, a high lob... Well it doesn't, it's almost matrix-esue in it's style in fact. No, no that kid in white, the other tired good-looking fella. So after seeing it I'm very surprised I enjoyed it so much.A high school senior's girlfriend breaks up with him. Despite the rom-com badge and the almost unbelievable premise of Wimbledon it's actually very entertaining and the focus is very much on the com side of that genre label.His friends try to make him think of something else. But for most tennis players, that's all it ever is: a dream. Movie The movie has a lot of style right from the very cool opening credits.And, at the age of 22, she realises that she has to make some major changes and assume a few responsibilities. We still see each other every week but it's nice to have my own place and space because I never went to college and had that experience."Instead she spent her New York childhood going to auditions and making television commercials – she appeared in more than 70 – before appearing in her first feature film at the age of seven as Mia Farrow's daughter in Oedipus Wrecks, Woody Allen's segment of New York Stories.
Just then, by accident, he bumps into Lizzie Bradbury, the American rising star of female tennis, falls in love with her and finds her interest in him changes his entire perception, even gives him the strength to win again. Imagine showing all the crucial Tennis matches for two players climbing through the stages in Wimbledon without the story going dull and the cinematography going into a standard and repetitive style?Extras Presented: Audio commentary with Richard Loncraine and Paul Bettany, ' Welcome To The Club' featurette, ' Ball Control' featurette, ' Coach A Rising Star' featurette, ' Wimbledon: A Look Inside' featurette, Trailers The featurettes are about how the tennis was filmed, how the actors were trained, looks inside Wimbledon itself, and some further looks into the movie.They are quite short and interesting, but they aren't the main draw here, they just serve as distractions from the superb audio commentary from Bettany and the director Richard Loncraine.Insightful, funny and quite revealing, we hear much about the behind the scenes, shots that never were and how the actors got on together.This was one of the better commentaries I've heard and well worth listening to.