At the department of forgotten players - Page 5 - MensTennisForums.com

MensTennisForums.com

MenstennisForums.com is the premier Men's Tennis forum on the internet. Registered Users do not see the above ads.Please Register - It's Free!

Reply

Old 05-08-2009, 06:36 PM   #61
country flag Action Jackson
Forum Umpire:
Gaston Gaudio
 
Action Jackson's Avatar
 
Join Date: Nov 2003
Posts: 124,476
Action Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond repute
Default Re: At the department of forgotten players

Horacio de la Peña



The little Argie left hander with the voice that sounds like Speedy Gonzalez. He was a crafty player, who played with a lot of topspin especially on the forehand, he didn't have the power of his peers.

I remember when he won Kitzi his biggest title against Novacek, where he just ran him ragged with the angles and the big Czech just wanted to rip the ball, but it was either below the knees or above the head.

A claycourt specialist, never won a match on grass, won 4 titles all on clay.

Coached Gaudio, Acasuso, Squillari, Gonzo as well. Lives in Chile and has an academy there I think.
__________________
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
Action Jackson is offline View My Blog!   Reply With Quote
Sponsored Links
Advertisement
 

Old 05-08-2009, 07:23 PM   #62
country flag LeChuck
Registered User
 
LeChuck's Avatar
 
Join Date: Apr 2007
Posts: 4,048
LeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond repute
Default Re: At the department of forgotten players



Karim 'the dream' Alami was regarded as something of a gem and unique player on the tour. He was breathtaking to watch when he was on song. Even though clay was his favourite surface, he primarily liked to serve-volley and play agressively. He admitted that he became bored staying at the baseline for too long. He was reliant on his serve and would struggle when it wasn't firing on all cyclinders. Like his notable compatriots Arazi and El Ayanoui, he was regarded as a clever, wily player, and a showman who could frequently mix things up and entertain. His forehand was a pretty good shot. His chop shot was something of a speciality. His weakness was his backhand which many of his opponents could expose, and it was a shot that he had trouble sustaining during longer rallies. He worked hard to try to improve it during the latter years of his career, becoming better at counterattacking and sending his BH back higher from the baseline. He enjoyed varying his style of play and attempting different shots. He didn't really a have a strict, rigid approach so to speak. Apparently in 1991 he was training on Florida and decided to working on switching to a one handed backhand.
He speaks 6 languages fluently, French, Arabic, Spanish, English, Italian and Portuguese. He was a very athletic player with good fitness levels. Many people compared him to Yannick Noah, who along with Lendl, was one of his favourite players to watch as a kid.
He won 2 ATP titles, both in 1996, at Atlanta on green clay and Palermo on red clay, and was a runner-up 4 times (all of those finals were also on clay).
Some of his notable results:
- Beating the the world no. 1 and peak Sampras at Doha in 1994, statistically the best year of Pete's career.
- Beating Bruguera at Rome in 1997, a few weeks before Sergi reached the RG final.
- Beating Corretja at Rome in 1998, who also went on to reach the RG final a few weeks later.
- Two of his wins over Al Costa, at Barcelona in 1999 en-route to the final where he lost to Mantilla, and at Monte-Carlo in 2000 en-route to the last 4 where was downed by Pioline. He led his h2h against big Al 3-1.

His best ever grand slam results were reaching the 3rd of the Aussie Open in 1998 and 2000, and also R3 at RG in 2001. He only won a grand total of 4 matches combined at Wimbledon and the US Open. His career high ranking was world no. 25 which he reached in February 2000.

He said that he enjoyed the challenge of facing Spanish players on clay, many of who he could bamboozle with his variety and constant switching of tactics.
He retired in 2003 after losing in the Dubai qualies. Since then he has done some commentary work for Al-Jazeera sports, coached some kids, and become the tournament director at Doha.

I would rank him as one of my 5 favourite players of all-time. I had the pleasure of watching him live against Sampras at Toronto in 2000, and speaking to him afterwards. He is a very nice guy.

Last edited by LeChuck : 05-08-2009 at 07:32 PM.
LeChuck is offline View My Blog!   Reply With Quote
Old 05-08-2009, 07:24 PM   #63
country flag prima donna
Banned!
 
prima donna's Avatar
 
Join Date: Aug 2005
Posts: 7,319
prima donna has a reputation beyond reputeprima donna has a reputation beyond reputeprima donna has a reputation beyond reputeprima donna has a reputation beyond reputeprima donna has a reputation beyond reputeprima donna has a reputation beyond reputeprima donna has a reputation beyond reputeprima donna has a reputation beyond reputeprima donna has a reputation beyond reputeprima donna has a reputation beyond reputeprima donna has a reputation beyond repute
Default Re: At the department of forgotten players



Bill Tilden

Born into a wealthy Philadelphia family, Big Bill developed an appreciation of the finer things in life at an early age: writing and theater, two passions which would accompany him throughout his illustrious tennis career. In 1917 he dropped out of the prestigious University of Pennsylvania, deciding to devote himself to the sport of tennis.

In the winter of 1919-20 he retreated to Providence, Rhode Island where, on the indoor court of a close friend, he would hone his backhand, ultimately emerging with a topspin backhand. Big Bill also spent that frigid winter chopping wood in order to strengthen his frail physique of 140 pounds; his diet consisted primarily of steak and potatoes, as well as the odd lamb chop.

Big Bill was known for his flamboyance, self-absorbed personality, and all-court game which was the first of its kind in his era. Tilden's service motion was fluent, he had as part of his repertoire a cannon ball serve, American twist serve, and slice serve. He was primarily a baseliner, venturing to net only as a strategic ploy to keep his opponents guessing.

As an aspiring actor and writer, Big Bill was predisposed to melodramatic behavior. Amongst other things, he would unnecessarily prolong matches so as to capture the intrigue of spectators, throwing games and sets only to mount seemingly heroic comebacks.

Big Bill amassed 7 U.S. Championship titles and 3 Wimbledon titles. He also made the finals of Wembley four times, while winning the United States Professional Championship twice, and winning the French Championship once.

As a writer, one of his most inspirational works is entitled The Art of Lawn Tennis, which can be found at: http://www.nalanda.nitc.ac.in/resour...ter1.html.html


Last edited by prima donna : 05-08-2009 at 07:44 PM.
prima donna is offline View My Blog!   Reply With Quote
Old 05-08-2009, 07:25 PM   #64
country flag cobalt60
Pacific Northwest Home
 
cobalt60's Avatar
 
Join Date: Jan 2005
Posts: 31,580
cobalt60 has a reputation beyond reputecobalt60 has a reputation beyond reputecobalt60 has a reputation beyond reputecobalt60 has a reputation beyond reputecobalt60 has a reputation beyond reputecobalt60 has a reputation beyond reputecobalt60 has a reputation beyond reputecobalt60 has a reputation beyond reputecobalt60 has a reputation beyond reputecobalt60 has a reputation beyond reputecobalt60 has a reputation beyond repute
Default Re: At the department of forgotten players

Quote:
Originally Posted by Action Jackson View Post
Horacio de la Peña



The little Argie left hander with the voice that sounds like Speedy Gonzalez. He was a crafty player, who played with a lot of topspin especially on the forehand, he didn't have the power of his peers.

I remember when he won Kitzi his biggest title against Novacek, where he just ran him ragged with the angles and the big Czech just wanted to rip the ball, but it was either below the knees or above the head.

A claycourt specialist, never won a match on grass, won 4 titles all on clay.

Coached Gaudio, Acasuso, Squillari, Gonzo as well. Lives in Chile and has an academy there I think.
Total jerk if ever I saw/met one. Crafty is a nice word to describe him
cobalt60 is offline View My Blog!   Reply With Quote
Old 05-08-2009, 08:03 PM   #65
country flag Myrre
Registered User
 
Join Date: Oct 2006
Posts: 1,354
Myrre has a reputation beyond reputeMyrre has a reputation beyond reputeMyrre has a reputation beyond reputeMyrre has a reputation beyond reputeMyrre has a reputation beyond reputeMyrre has a reputation beyond reputeMyrre has a reputation beyond reputeMyrre has a reputation beyond reputeMyrre has a reputation beyond reputeMyrre has a reputation beyond reputeMyrre has a reputation beyond repute
Default Re: At the department of forgotten players

Hicham Arazi next please. Great backhand!
Myrre is offline View My Blog!   Reply With Quote
Old 05-09-2009, 04:07 AM   #66
country flag FairWeatherFan
Registered User
 
FairWeatherFan's Avatar
 
Join Date: Jul 2008
Posts: 914
FairWeatherFan has a reputation beyond reputeFairWeatherFan has a reputation beyond reputeFairWeatherFan has a reputation beyond reputeFairWeatherFan has a reputation beyond reputeFairWeatherFan has a reputation beyond reputeFairWeatherFan has a reputation beyond reputeFairWeatherFan has a reputation beyond reputeFairWeatherFan has a reputation beyond reputeFairWeatherFan has a reputation beyond reputeFairWeatherFan has a reputation beyond reputeFairWeatherFan has a reputation beyond repute
Default Re: At the department of forgotten players



Andrew Ilie

Born 1976, ATP debut 1994, 2 singles titles, best ranking 38 (1994), retired 2004

Description: This guy was something of a cult hero in Australia in the late 90s/early 00s with his dramatic and successful performances at the Australian Open. His game was kamikaze-style, and consisted of ripping shots with little margin from the baseline. Apart from the AO's slow harcourts, he was good on clay and both his titles came on that surface. His sense of humour and trademark celebration after winning matches (in which he ripped his shirt to shreds) endeared him to fans. The love that Melbourne shows for Baghdatis was similar to that for Ilie.
Unfortunately he had a disastrous falling out with Tennis Australia after an abysmal performance in Davis Cup against Argentina in 2002. His career also was ended by injury. A sad way to go out because Ilie was a nice story (fled Romania and was a refugee before coming to Aus).

Highlights: Definitely the highlight was the AO 4r in 2001, where he beat Ferrero and Youzhny before losing in four sets to Agassi, and he also reached another 4r in 1999. Atlanta and Coral Springs were his titles.
FairWeatherFan is offline View My Blog!   Reply With Quote
Old 05-09-2009, 10:09 AM   #67
country flag LeChuck
Registered User
 
LeChuck's Avatar
 
Join Date: Apr 2007
Posts: 4,048
LeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond reputeLeChuck has a reputation beyond repute
Default Re: At the department of forgotten players

HERNÁN GUMY



The Gumy Bear was probably more talented at scoring chicks on a night out than points on a tennis court, but he was still a good player. His main strengths were his incredible heart, strength and condition. He certainly was an impressive physical specimen and a fierce fighter. He played with a one handed backhand. It was a nice shot but wasn't overly flashy.
He won 1 ATP title, at Santiago in 1996, beating the home favourite Ríos in the final. That was his only victory over Ríos in 7 attempts, but it was funny that it came in the one match they contested that would have been of most importance to Ríos. He won the gold medal at the Pan-American Games in 1995 at Mar del Plata, beating Frana in the final.
Of course the most notable match that he featured in was his epic R3 clash against Corretja at RG 1998. It last 5 hours 31 minutes and took place over two days, with Corretja eventually winning 6-1 5-7 6-7(4) 7-5 9-7. I believed that it was the longest grand slam match of all-time until the Santoro-Clement 6 hour 35 minute bonanza at RG 2004 toppled it. On the first day play was actually suspended on set point to Corretja at 5-4 in the 4th set. Gumy fought back from 1-5 down in the final set, saving 4 match points, before eventually succumbing. Along with the 1996 Aussie Open, and 1996 and 1997 US Opens, that was the furthest that he progessed at a grand slam. He absolutely demolished the reigning RG champion Guga 6-1 6-3 at Kitzbühel in 1997. One match that I don't have fond memories of, was when he had a match-point against Calatrava at Orlando in 1998, but twisted his ankle and had to retire after losing the 2nd set.
He had quite a funny grunt that sounded like he was screaming 'wwoooopeeeee'. Like his most recent pupil Safin, he was very hot headed and was known to smash rackets all over the place, continually pissing off his managers.
His career high ranking was no. 39 in August 1996. There were times in the mid 90s when he was the only Argentinian player ranked in the top 100. This was before the generation of Cañas, Gaudio, Squillari, Zabaleta and Puerta etc really emerged.
He certainly had a sizeable female fanbase .
He speaks 5 languages fluently, Spanish, French, English, Italian and Portuguese.
Since retiring from tennis he has coached Cañas (with some success I thought), Kuerten, Calleri (very briefly), Coria and of course Safin.
LeChuck is offline View My Blog!   Reply With Quote
Old 05-09-2009, 11:35 AM   #68
country flag CmonAussie
Registered User
 
CmonAussie's Avatar
 
Join Date: Dec 2002
Location: Fukuoka
Age: 36
Posts: 4,618
CmonAussie has a reputation beyond reputeCmonAussie has a reputation beyond reputeCmonAussie has a reputation beyond reputeCmonAussie has a reputation beyond reputeCmonAussie has a reputation beyond reputeCmonAussie has a reputation beyond reputeCmonAussie has a reputation beyond reputeCmonAussie has a reputation beyond reputeCmonAussie has a reputation beyond reputeCmonAussie has a reputation beyond reputeCmonAussie has a reputation beyond repute
Default Re: At the department of forgotten players

Shuzo Matsuoka (松岡修造, born November 6, 1967, in Tokyo, Japan) is a former professional tennis player from Japan.
Matsuoka turned professional in 1986. In 1989, he finished runner-up in the top-level tournament at Wellington, and captured the doubles title in Auckland.

In 1992, Matsuoka became the first Japanese player to win a singles event on the ATP Tour when he captured the title in Seoul. He was also runner-up at the prestigious grass court tournament at Queen's Club that year.

Matsuoka's best performance at a Grand Slam event came at Wimbledon in 1995, where he reached the quarter-finals before being knocked out by Pete Sampras in four sets 7–6, 3–6, 4–6, 2–6. Matsuoka's serve gave Sampras fits in the first set and looked to be on his way to the semifinals until Pete solved the puzzle that was Matsuoka's serve. Matsuoka was unable to subdue the defending champion in the next 3 sets.

At the US Open in 1995, Matsuoka was left writhing in pain on court after being stricken by cramps during his first round match against Petr Korda. The rules at the time meant that Matsuoka would have forfeited the match if he had gotten medical attention, so he was left to suffer until he defaulted for delaying the match. The incident led to a change in the rules of professional tennis to allow players to receive medical treatment during matches.

Matsuoka's career-high world rankings were World No. 46 in singles (in 1992) and World No. 95 in doubles (in 1989). His career prize-money earnings totalled US$1,117,112. He retired from the professional tour in April 1998.
CmonAussie is offline View My Blog!   Reply With Quote
Old 05-09-2009, 12:12 PM   #69
country flag Renaud
Registered User
 
Renaud's Avatar
 
Join Date: Oct 2005
Posts: 7,016
Renaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond repute
Default Re: At the department of forgotten players

I would like to read (videos maybe ?) about Henrik Holm, Guillermo Perez Roldan and Stephane Simian.
__________________
~♠ Lisnardaire(s) ~
un pour un, un pour un

‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾
"Je peux simplement vous dire que Jean-René Lisnard aime beaucoup les Chocapics" Benjamin Balleret
Renaud is offline View My Blog!   Reply With Quote
Old 05-09-2009, 12:16 PM   #70
country flag Action Jackson
Forum Umpire:
Gaston Gaudio
 
Action Jackson's Avatar
 
Join Date: Nov 2003
Posts: 124,476
Action Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond repute
Default Re: At the department of forgotten players

Quote:
Originally Posted by Renaud View Post
I would like to read (videos maybe ?) about Henrik Holm, Guillermo Perez Roldan and Stephane Simian.
Holm and Perez Roldan are in the oldies thread, will do the copy and paste.
__________________
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
Action Jackson is offline View My Blog!   Reply With Quote
Old 05-09-2009, 12:54 PM   #71
country flag Action Jackson
Forum Umpire:
Gaston Gaudio
 
Action Jackson's Avatar
 
Join Date: Nov 2003
Posts: 124,476
Action Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond repute
Default Re: At the department of forgotten players

Guillermo Perez Roldan



He was strong as a bull, as strong as Mancini if not stronger. He won the Roland Garros juniors twice in a row, probably because he was bigger than everyone else and he hit harder. Allegedly they said he could lift up a car and he had the tree trunk legs.

Perez Roldan won 9 titles all on the clay, he defended Munich, San Marino and Casachallenger. He had some famous matches, but was usually losing them. He took Becker to 5 sets at RG and lost. Lost to Lendl in the Rome final of 1988 in a 5 setter, where the Roman crowd where cheering him like a local.

At RG 1988 he and Agassi were slapping the crap out of the ball and broke the net. This was Perez Roldan's weakness, he'd hit hard, but not much thought behind it.

Playing Medvedev at RG and losing in 5 sets.

__________________
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

Last edited by Action Jackson : 05-09-2009 at 01:00 PM.
Action Jackson is offline View My Blog!   Reply With Quote
Old 05-09-2009, 01:31 PM   #72
country flag Renaud
Registered User
 
Renaud's Avatar
 
Join Date: Oct 2005
Posts: 7,016
Renaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond reputeRenaud has a reputation beyond repute
Default Re: At the department of forgotten players

Quote:
Originally Posted by Action Jackson View Post
At RG 1988 he and Agassi were slapping the crap out of the ball and broke the net.
Probably the first match i watched from the beginning to the end. Both players was back then my favorite players ever. Probably for at least 2 or 3 days.
__________________
~♠ Lisnardaire(s) ~
un pour un, un pour un

‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾‾
"Je peux simplement vous dire que Jean-René Lisnard aime beaucoup les Chocapics" Benjamin Balleret
Renaud is offline View My Blog!   Reply With Quote
Old 05-09-2009, 02:23 PM   #73
country flag Action Jackson
Forum Umpire:
Gaston Gaudio
 
Action Jackson's Avatar
 
Join Date: Nov 2003
Posts: 124,476
Action Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond reputeAction Jackson has a reputation beyond repute
Default Re: At the department of forgotten players

Hicham Arazi



The very small and slight Moroccan left hander who was a very talented player who relied on timing and angles instead of raw power. Classic single hand backhand, was the 3rd of the Moroccan trio Alami and El Ayanoui, both shotmakers as well.

He made 4 GS quarter finals twice at the AO and twice at RG. He had some big wins, defeating Rios at RG, it was a pleasure watching these two small and clever players trying to outdo each other with angles and changes of pace.

Arazi won only 1 title in Casablanca and lost to Guga in Monte Carlo. He wasn't the most dedicated when it came to physical training, spoke Spanish, Italian, French, English and Arabic. Liked to enjoy life away from the court, didn't mind the parties or the cigarettes.

Stop playing a few years ago, he lost the love of the game.
__________________
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
Action Jackson is offline View My Blog!   Reply With Quote
Old 05-09-2009, 06:19 PM   #74
country flag fast_clay
Registered User
 
fast_clay's Avatar
 
Join Date: May 2008
Location: ₫ṿﻁᶫỉᾔﺍᶏ
Posts: 15,730
fast_clay has a reputation beyond reputefast_clay has a reputation beyond reputefast_clay has a reputation beyond reputefast_clay has a reputation beyond reputefast_clay has a reputation beyond reputefast_clay has a reputation beyond reputefast_clay has a reputation beyond reputefast_clay has a reputation beyond reputefast_clay has a reputation beyond reputefast_clay has a reputation beyond reputefast_clay has a reputation beyond repute
Default Re: At the department of forgotten players

ilie... only dude i know ready to pound a game full of backhand drive volleys off the baseline...
__________________
Quote:
Originally Posted by SelvenluvJo View Post
why are you so seriously
fast_clay is offline View My Blog!   Reply With Quote
Old 05-09-2009, 09:38 PM   #75
country flag CooCooCachoo
MONSOON season.
 
CooCooCachoo's Avatar
 
Join Date: Jan 2004
Location: Upstate New York
Age: 28
Posts: 72,796
CooCooCachoo has a reputation beyond reputeCooCooCachoo has a reputation beyond reputeCooCooCachoo has a reputation beyond reputeCooCooCachoo has a reputation beyond reputeCooCooCachoo has a reputation beyond reputeCooCooCachoo has a reputation beyond reputeCooCooCachoo has a reputation beyond reputeCooCooCachoo has a reputation beyond reputeCooCooCachoo has a reputation beyond reputeCooCooCachoo has a reputation beyond reputeCooCooCachoo has a reputation beyond repute
Default Re: At the department of forgotten players

Hicham Arazi, now that was a player
__________________
BEMELMANS | CHARDY | CHIUDINELLI
CIPOLLA| ROGER-VASSELIN | MCGEE




Bachinger|Brands|Broady|Clezar|Crivoi|Crugnola|Cue vas|Eysseric|Giannessi|Granollers
Grigelis|Huta Galung|Ilhan|Korolev|Kudla|Al. Kuznetsov|Lammer|Mannarino
Menendez|Naso|Paire|Peliwo|Polansky|Robert|Smyczek |J. Sousa|Sweeting

CooCooCachoo is offline View My Blog!   Reply With Quote
Reply


Thread Tools

Posting Rules
You may not post new threads
You may not post replies
You may not post attachments
You may not edit your posts

vB code is On
Smilies are On
[IMG] code is On
HTML code is Off
Forum Jump


Copyright (C) Verticalscope Inc
Powered by vBulletin® Version 3.6.8
Copyright ©2000 - 2014, Jelsoft Enterprises Ltd.
vBCredits v1.4 Copyright ©2007, PixelFX Studios