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post #151 of 187 (permalink) Old 07-29-2011, 08:57 PM Thread Starter
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Re: Fabio Fognini: The Most Interesting Tennis Player in the World

No doubt, Orka.

The true question is whether or not Fognini will play left handed or not on a few points, just to give Cilic a chance, and the Croat crowd something to cheer about.

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post #152 of 187 (permalink) Old 07-30-2011, 12:46 AM
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Re: Fabio Fognini: The Most Interesting Tennis Player in the World

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Haha he also called Robredo a piece of shit when he refused to shake his hand earlier this year
The Fog is a winner in my book
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post #153 of 187 (permalink) Old 09-04-2011, 07:51 PM Thread Starter
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Re: Fabio Fognini: The Most Interesting Tennis Player in the World

The Fog has found his true passion in doubles, making it to the QF with Simone Bolelli at the USO.

The women in Flushing Meadows really lucked out with this doubles team.

Word is that Fognini tanked that match vs. Berdych to focus solely on doubles, and to let Tomas have some nice 3rd round points and money, knowing the Czech was injured.

This Fognini never knows when to stop giving. What a philanthropist.

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Quote:
Originally Posted by Novak Djokovic
Obviously, you play a lot of mind games with yourself, but it is important to always believe that you can play your best, perform your best, and in the end, your convictions are stronger than your doubts.
Quote:
Originally Posted by Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
If I took the time to respond to every criticism that came across my desk, there would be no time for constructive work.
Quote:
Originally Posted by Humphrey Bogart
The only thing you owe the audience is a good performance
Quote:
Originally Posted by Niccolo Machiavelli
There is nothing more difficult to take in hand, more perilous to conduct, or more uncertain in its success, than to take the lead in the introduction of a new order of things.
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post #154 of 187 (permalink) Old 09-04-2011, 10:39 PM
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Re: Fabio Fognini: The Most Interesting Tennis Player in the World

What a legend this Fognini

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post #155 of 187 (permalink) Old 09-04-2011, 10:42 PM
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Re: Fabio Fognini: The Most Interesting Tennis Player in the World

Too good.

| Wins over 3+ of the Top 4. Players to reach all slam QFs+ in history. Hawkeye/Line Calls. QFs+ at Slams & Masters, but never Top 20.
Haas / The Fog / Tsonga / Gojowczyk / Brown / Nole / Mahut / Sijsling / Dolgo / Cuevas / Fed / Stan / Baker / Alund / Kei / Tursunov / Copil / Bolelli / Brands / Benneteau / Steps / Stakh / PHM
Rafter / Edberg / Henman / Stich / Safin / Gambill / Grosjean / Malisse / Gonzo / Llodra / Santoro / Agassi / Schalken / Nováček / Rosewall / H-T Lee / Kuerten / Boetsch / Pavel / Sundström / Björkman / Scud / El Aynaoui / Arazi / Calleri / Sampras / Nalbandian / Mosquito / Srichaphan / Pioline
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post #156 of 187 (permalink) Old 04-28-2012, 08:43 PM
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Re: Fabio Fognini: The Most Interesting Tennis Player in the World

First ATP final for the Fog.

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post #157 of 187 (permalink) Old 04-28-2012, 08:52 PM
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Re: Fabio Fognini: The Most Interesting Tennis Player in the World

I consider myself very lucky to wittness his greatness.

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post #158 of 187 (permalink) Old 04-28-2012, 08:53 PM
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Re: Fabio Fognini: The Most Interesting Tennis Player in the World

The Fog is unbeatable when he cares.

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post #159 of 187 (permalink) Old 04-29-2012, 11:49 AM
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Re: Fabio Fognini: The Most Interesting Tennis Player in the World

http://www.atpworldtour.com/News/Ten...i-Q-And-A.aspx

Fabio Fognini advanced to his first ATP World Tour final Saturday in Bucharest, dismissing Hungarian qualifier Attila Balazs 6-3, 6-1 to end a five-match losing streak in tour-level semi-finals.

As part of ATPWorldTour.com’s new Q&A series, Fognini discusses his success on clay, his favourite Italian dish and what he would talk about with idol Valentino Rossi.

Last year, you reached the Roland Garros quarter-finals. Now, your first ATP World Tour final has come on clay. Why does your game suit this surface so well?

I grew up on clay. I’m Italian, so I played most of my matches as a junior on clay courts. The good results in my career have mainly been on clay for the moment. Last year in Paris, I played an incredible match with Albert Montanes. Unfortunately I couldn’t play in the quarter-finals against the No. 1 player, but it was still a special tournament. We will see what happens this year.

What goals have you set for this season after your success in 2011?

My first goal is to stay healthy right now. I’ve had some injuries. I stopped for two and a half months this year. My second is to keep working hard every day. This is my first final in Bucharest, so I’m very happy.

Which players on tour do you like to hang out with?

All the Italian players. Potito Starace, Filippo Volandri, everybody from Italy. They are all friendly. Also, I feel comfortable with the Spanish guys, because I live in Barcelona. And Novak Djokovic. We are the same age and I respect him a lot.

What is your favourite Italian meal? Can you cook it by yourself?

Pasta al tonno. I can cook it myself. When I am home in Spain, I have to do it, because otherwise, I have to go to the restaurant every night. I don’t like that.

If you were to meet Valentino Rossi, what would you talk about?

I’d talk about everything. I am a big fan of him because he is an incredible guy, making history in motocross. He is also a supporter of Internazionale so maybe we’d discuss football.

Do you have any ambitions to ride motorcycles in the future?

I was joking one time that this is my sport because I am crazy, haha. I like bikes, but it’s not easy to ride motorcycles because you’re going so fast. I like motocross. It’s a good sport, but I’ve never tried it.

On Nadal bumping him on the changeover, Rosol said: "It's ok, he wanted to take my concentration; I knew he would try something".


Wilander on Dimitrov - "He has mind set on imitating Federer and yes it looks good. But he has no idea what to do on the court".

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I definitely would have preferred Gaba winning as he needs the points much more, but Jan would have beaten him anyway. I expect Hajek to destroy Machado, like 6-1 6-2.
Machado wins 6-2 6-1
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post #160 of 187 (permalink) Old 05-25-2012, 06:38 PM
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Re: Fabio Fognini: The Most Interesting Tennis Player in the World

http://m.atpworldtour.com/News/DEUCE...o-Fognini.aspx


Understanding Fabio
DEUCE
by Robert Davis | 24.05.2012


With good looks and a certain swagger, Fabio Fognini comes across as confident - maybe even cocky at times. But those who know him best will tell you there's more to the Italian than meets the eye.

Fabio Fognini has just about everything an Italian man could hope for: good looks, new car, house by the Mediterranean Sea and a stunning model girlfriend. By all accounts he is living the dream. Everyone knows that in Italy looking good is just as important as being good. And for a long time Fabio Fognini looked great. From the day he first picked up a tennis racquet at the age of four, Fabio has impressed everyone who has ever seen him stroke a tennis ball.

Nobody ever said that it was going to be easy, and so the journey on the ATP World Tour for Fabio Fognini has been filled with just as many valleys as peaks. But last year, the Italian reached out to one of Spain’s most respected tennis coaches, Jose Perlas, for help. It did not take long for heads in the tennis industry to start nodding in the affirmative.

“If you don’t know Fabio very well, you want to strangle him”
“It is very simple. Fabio went to Jose because he wants to improve,” says coach Claudio Pistolesi. “He knew that he had some holes in his game, and that he is obviously very far from his best. That is why he chose Jose.”

“It was not his talent that impressed me,” admits Perlas. “The ATP is full of mucho mucho talento. What impresses me about Fabio is how much he suffers for it. That is where my attraction to him as a tennis player begins and ends. I have known him for a long time, since he was with Oscar Serrano. After observing him, I realised that this boy really wants to be great.”

To the casual observer, the last thing Fabio Fognini appears to do on a tennis court is suffer.

Watch him hit a forehand during a third set tie-break. With little bend in the legs, minimal backswing and almost no shoulder or hip rotation, his forehand drive looks more like an annoyed swat than a stroke under pressure. Whether it goes in, out or under the net, Fognini looks as if he would just as rather be relaxing on the beach.

If only his father could be so lucky.

“There are times I cannot watch my son when he is on the tennis court,” says Fabio’s father, Fulvio Fognini. “One second he is up. One second he is down. You cannot imagine what I go through when Fabio plays tennis.”

“The most important thing in Fabio’s life is his father,” says coach Ricardo Piatti. “His father put so much of his energy into Fabio. He loves Fabio so much and he loves tennis. He is a traditional Italian father, very emotional. And that Fabio is doing well on the ATP makes him very proud.”

Quite possibly, Fabio Fognini has the slowest walk known to man.

“If you don’t know Fabio very well, you want to strangle him,” laughs Pistolesi. “But I know him very well and I guarantee you he is a great person. Very sincere and kindhearted. What some people might call an attitude is actually coming from his shyness. And the walk. Well, that is very Italian. At least it has style.”

For someone who moves so slow between points, Fognini is awfully quick during the point.

“He reads the game like a book,” says Perlas. “His anticipation of where the ball is going next is something special. He does not have to be always on the run. When it is time to run he is very explosive.”

“What some people might call an attitude is actually coming from his shyness”
The challenge for the 24-year-old Italian has never been getting to the ball or even hitting the ball, it has been about managing the momentum of the match. That is one of the primary reasons that Fognini went to Perlas.

At the Internazionali BNL d’Italia, Fognini sits down with DEUCE to talk about his recent history at Roland Garros and what Coach Perlas brings to the table. With thick dark eyebrows, high cheekbones and a hard cut chin framed by a neatly trimmed, jet black goatee Fabio Fognini could easily pass for a leading actor in a Sergio Leone film.

That the 2010 second round match became a drama at all was a shock. Gael Monfils was in cruise control on Court Phillip Chartrier, leading Fognini by two sets to none and up a break at 4-1. When the match was eventually halted at 5-5 in the fifth because of darkness, it seemed as if all those watching were witnesses to some kind of surreal gladiatorial battle.

When they returned the next day, the tension had dropped just slightly, but if you listened closely enough you could almost hear the theme song from 'The Good, The Bad and The Ugly' when Fognini entered the court.

“This match was just incredible,” recalls Fognini. “I don’t know how I won. What can I say?”

Fognini attempts a smile. It is not a proud smile, but more of an apologetic smile. He lowers his head and waits for the next question.

I ask him about the following year’s fourth round match versus Albert Montanes in which he saved two match points in the fifth set and played the final five games with a leg injury.

“I really don’t have any answers,” Fognini says. “Except, maybe I made some forehand winners on a couple of big points.”

That is certainly an understatement. Spend some time getting to know Fabio Fognini and the phrase paradigm shift might come to mind.

“It is easy to confuse him,” says Perlas. “He is not so confident with people he does not know very well. He can get a little paralysed. But if he is comfortable with you he is very funny and loves to joke. He is very kind to people.”

“Fabio is a kind boy,” says the elder Fognini. “But yes, I admit that a person might not think so if they do not know him. He is very timid.”

When I ask him about the coaching change to Perlas, Fognini livens up, a big smile spreads across his face. Fognini is happy to talk about someone other than himself.

“What impresses me about Fabio is how much he suffers for it”
“I am lucky to have Jose,” says Fognini. “I am trying my best to learn all that he can teach me. Jose brings so much experience with great players. He is the best one who can help me raise my level. If he gives me the game plan, I feel that I have the game to execute his tactics. I trust him.”

When asked the question, “Has tennis given you more or have you given tennis more?” he takes a minute to think it over.

“Until two or three years ago, I would say that tennis had given me more,” Fognini replies. “But the last couple of years, I feel like I have tried to give my best to tennis. The results were not coming so much, but maybe that is what I must accept. Let us say that there were times in the past when I gave 100 per cent on the court, but I was not 100 per cent focused on tennis off the court.”

“People always talk about talented tennis players,” says Perlas. “But you have to combine talent not just with hard work, but with high quality of work. The level of tennis at the top is very high. It takes a lot of self-motivation from the player on and off the court. Fabio does want to be a great player. He may not look like it and people might not think so, but I read it in him. And it is crystal clear.”

On Nadal bumping him on the changeover, Rosol said: "It's ok, he wanted to take my concentration; I knew he would try something".


Wilander on Dimitrov - "He has mind set on imitating Federer and yes it looks good. But he has no idea what to do on the court".

Quote:
Originally Posted by Filo V. View Post
I definitely would have preferred Gaba winning as he needs the points much more, but Jan would have beaten him anyway. I expect Hajek to destroy Machado, like 6-1 6-2.
Machado wins 6-2 6-1
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post #161 of 187 (permalink) Old 05-25-2012, 06:52 PM
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Re: Fabio Fognini: The Most Interesting Tennis Player in the World

Quote:
Originally Posted by Action Jackson View Post
http://m.atpworldtour.com/News/DEUCE...o-Fognini.aspx


Understanding Fabio
DEUCE
by Robert Davis | 24.05.2012


With good looks and a certain swagger, Fabio Fognini comes across as confident - maybe even cocky at times. But those who know him best will tell you there's more to the Italian than meets the eye.

Fabio Fognini has just about everything an Italian man could hope for: good looks, new car, house by the Mediterranean Sea and a stunning model girlfriend. By all accounts he is living the dream. Everyone knows that in Italy looking good is just as important as being good. And for a long time Fabio Fognini looked great. From the day he first picked up a tennis racquet at the age of four, Fabio has impressed everyone who has ever seen him stroke a tennis ball.

Nobody ever said that it was going to be easy, and so the journey on the ATP World Tour for Fabio Fognini has been filled with just as many valleys as peaks. But last year, the Italian reached out to one of Spain’s most respected tennis coaches, Jose Perlas, for help. It did not take long for heads in the tennis industry to start nodding in the affirmative.

“If you don’t know Fabio very well, you want to strangle him”
“It is very simple. Fabio went to Jose because he wants to improve,” says coach Claudio Pistolesi. “He knew that he had some holes in his game, and that he is obviously very far from his best. That is why he chose Jose.”

“It was not his talent that impressed me,” admits Perlas. “The ATP is full of mucho mucho talento. What impresses me about Fabio is how much he suffers for it. That is where my attraction to him as a tennis player begins and ends. I have known him for a long time, since he was with Oscar Serrano. After observing him, I realised that this boy really wants to be great.”

To the casual observer, the last thing Fabio Fognini appears to do on a tennis court is suffer.

Watch him hit a forehand during a third set tie-break. With little bend in the legs, minimal backswing and almost no shoulder or hip rotation, his forehand drive looks more like an annoyed swat than a stroke under pressure. Whether it goes in, out or under the net, Fognini looks as if he would just as rather be relaxing on the beach.

If only his father could be so lucky.

“There are times I cannot watch my son when he is on the tennis court,” says Fabio’s father, Fulvio Fognini. “One second he is up. One second he is down. You cannot imagine what I go through when Fabio plays tennis.”

“The most important thing in Fabio’s life is his father,” says coach Ricardo Piatti. “His father put so much of his energy into Fabio. He loves Fabio so much and he loves tennis. He is a traditional Italian father, very emotional. And that Fabio is doing well on the ATP makes him very proud.”

Quite possibly, Fabio Fognini has the slowest walk known to man.

“If you don’t know Fabio very well, you want to strangle him,” laughs Pistolesi. “But I know him very well and I guarantee you he is a great person. Very sincere and kindhearted. What some people might call an attitude is actually coming from his shyness. And the walk. Well, that is very Italian. At least it has style.”

For someone who moves so slow between points, Fognini is awfully quick during the point.

“He reads the game like a book,” says Perlas. “His anticipation of where the ball is going next is something special. He does not have to be always on the run. When it is time to run he is very explosive.”

“What some people might call an attitude is actually coming from his shyness”
The challenge for the 24-year-old Italian has never been getting to the ball or even hitting the ball, it has been about managing the momentum of the match. That is one of the primary reasons that Fognini went to Perlas.

At the Internazionali BNL d’Italia, Fognini sits down with DEUCE to talk about his recent history at Roland Garros and what Coach Perlas brings to the table. With thick dark eyebrows, high cheekbones and a hard cut chin framed by a neatly trimmed, jet black goatee Fabio Fognini could easily pass for a leading actor in a Sergio Leone film.

That the 2010 second round match became a drama at all was a shock. Gael Monfils was in cruise control on Court Phillip Chartrier, leading Fognini by two sets to none and up a break at 4-1. When the match was eventually halted at 5-5 in the fifth because of darkness, it seemed as if all those watching were witnesses to some kind of surreal gladiatorial battle.

When they returned the next day, the tension had dropped just slightly, but if you listened closely enough you could almost hear the theme song from 'The Good, The Bad and The Ugly' when Fognini entered the court.

“This match was just incredible,” recalls Fognini. “I don’t know how I won. What can I say?”

Fognini attempts a smile. It is not a proud smile, but more of an apologetic smile. He lowers his head and waits for the next question.

I ask him about the following year’s fourth round match versus Albert Montanes in which he saved two match points in the fifth set and played the final five games with a leg injury.

“I really don’t have any answers,” Fognini says. “Except, maybe I made some forehand winners on a couple of big points.”

That is certainly an understatement. Spend some time getting to know Fabio Fognini and the phrase paradigm shift might come to mind.

“It is easy to confuse him,” says Perlas. “He is not so confident with people he does not know very well. He can get a little paralysed. But if he is comfortable with you he is very funny and loves to joke. He is very kind to people.”

“Fabio is a kind boy,” says the elder Fognini. “But yes, I admit that a person might not think so if they do not know him. He is very timid.”

When I ask him about the coaching change to Perlas, Fognini livens up, a big smile spreads across his face. Fognini is happy to talk about someone other than himself.

“What impresses me about Fabio is how much he suffers for it”
“I am lucky to have Jose,” says Fognini. “I am trying my best to learn all that he can teach me. Jose brings so much experience with great players. He is the best one who can help me raise my level. If he gives me the game plan, I feel that I have the game to execute his tactics. I trust him.”

When asked the question, “Has tennis given you more or have you given tennis more?” he takes a minute to think it over.

“Until two or three years ago, I would say that tennis had given me more,” Fognini replies. “But the last couple of years, I feel like I have tried to give my best to tennis. The results were not coming so much, but maybe that is what I must accept. Let us say that there were times in the past when I gave 100 per cent on the court, but I was not 100 per cent focused on tennis off the court.”

“People always talk about talented tennis players,” says Perlas. “But you have to combine talent not just with hard work, but with high quality of work. The level of tennis at the top is very high. It takes a lot of self-motivation from the player on and off the court. Fabio does want to be a great player. He may not look like it and people might not think so, but I read it in him. And it is crystal clear.”
Great great article. Thanks AJ for posting it here.
I love Fabio even more now. What a guy.

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Djokovic - Zverev - Tipsarevic - Tomic - Cilic - Sock - Lacko
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post #162 of 187 (permalink) Old 05-25-2012, 07:00 PM
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Re: Fabio Fognini: The Most Interesting Tennis Player in the World

Best of luck in RG, legend.


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post #163 of 187 (permalink) Old 05-26-2012, 09:16 PM
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Re: Fabio Fognini: The Most Interesting Tennis Player in the World

Quote:
Originally Posted by Orka_n View Post
I've actually seen this man in the flesh.

Fabio coined the expression Man of Shit, and that he should get credit for. But he's really a huge clown.
I've met him too. Did an exclusive interview during Bucharest clay ATP tournament 4 years ago, well before he immortalised Robredo as a monument of excrement
This guy could model in Milan if he ever lost interest in playing tennis for a living. Very talented, but sadly mercurial.
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post #164 of 187 (permalink) Old 05-26-2012, 09:17 PM
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Re: Fabio Fognini: The Most Interesting Tennis Player in the World

Actually was 2009
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post #165 of 187 (permalink) Old 05-26-2012, 09:24 PM
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Re: Fabio Fognini: The Most Interesting Tennis Player in the World

Time to interesting your way through that draw. And what a draw if you're gonna do it.

| Wins over 3+ of the Top 4. Players to reach all slam QFs+ in history. Hawkeye/Line Calls. QFs+ at Slams & Masters, but never Top 20.
Haas / The Fog / Tsonga / Gojowczyk / Brown / Nole / Mahut / Sijsling / Dolgo / Cuevas / Fed / Stan / Baker / Alund / Kei / Tursunov / Copil / Bolelli / Brands / Benneteau / Steps / Stakh / PHM
Rafter / Edberg / Henman / Stich / Safin / Gambill / Grosjean / Malisse / Gonzo / Llodra / Santoro / Agassi / Schalken / Nováček / Rosewall / H-T Lee / Kuerten / Boetsch / Pavel / Sundström / Björkman / Scud / El Aynaoui / Arazi / Calleri / Sampras / Nalbandian / Mosquito / Srichaphan / Pioline
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