Breaking Wimbledon Win

Breaking Wimbledon Win

Switzerland’s Roger Federer kisses the winner’s trophy after beating Croatia’s Marin Cilic in their men’s singles final match, during the presentation on the last day of the 2017 Wimbledon Championships at The All England Lawn Tennis Club in Wimbledon, southwest London, on July 16, 2017.

[ reference article below ]


How the worldly love their idols.

Deny self to kiss a cup and the world will pay you.

Deny self to kiss a cup, forfeiting time, energy and family get-to-gathers and the world will love you.

Deny self to follow Jesus and the law, especially in Seattle, King County Washington State will prosecute you out of town.

Everyone who competes in the games goes into strict training. They do it to get a crown that will not last; but we do it to get a crown that will last forever. Therefore I do not run like a man running aimlessly; I do not fight like a man beating the air. No, I beat my body and make it my slave so that after I have preached to others, I myself will not be disqualified for the prize. (1 Corinthians 9:25-27)

Bonus:

Use to have a poster entitled, 101 Ways To Deny Self – guess what the courts did to that one? Had it been entitled, 101 Ways To Deny Self For a Tennis Win, it would have been on beer commercials.

 

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opinion unto righteousness ~ enumclaw.com ~ timothy williams
[ proverbs 18:2 ]

 

Article Reference

(time.com)—(LONDON) — Roger Federer’s wait for No. 8 at Wimbledon is over.
He is once again the champion of the grass-court Grand Slam tournament, now more often than any other man in the history of an event first held in 1877.
Federer won his eighth title at the All England Club and 19th major trophy overall, capping a marvelous fortnight in which he never dropped a set by overwhelming Marin Cilic 6-3, 6-1, 6-4 on Sunday in a lopsided final that was more coronation than contest.
When it ended, with an ace from Federer after merely 1 hour, 41 minutes, he raised both arms overhead. A minute or so later, he was sitting on the sideline, wiping tears from his eyes.
Truly, the outcome was only in doubt for about 20 minutes, the amount of time it took Federer to grab his first lead. Cilic, whose left foot was treated by a trainer in the late going, was never able to summon the intimidating serves or crisp volleys that carried him to his lone Grand Slam title at the 2014 U.S. Open, where he surprisingly beat Federer in straight sets in the semifinals.
This one was all Federer, who last won Wimbledon in 2012.

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