Great Britain
This article was added by the user . TheWorldNews is not responsible for the content of the platform.

Nick Kyrgios: A swearing bully or a tortured genius?

Australians were excited and stunned to play in the Wimbledon semi-finals

.polaris__post-meta--date {Display: None;} {display: block; Padding left: 45px}

Australian tennis player Nick Kyrgios

For the club, he's a nasty bully who insults the sport of tennis. For others, he is a "tortured and unachieved genius." But whatever your view of Nick Kyrgios, he's definitely a box office revenue, Mike Dixon said in theDaily Mail. And in the year Wimbledon had no Russians and no ranking points, the 27-year-old strong show in the first week was a big excitement for the tournament. Of particular fascination was the clash with Stefanos Tsitsipas, the fourth seed of Australia's third round. This is a contest famous for its nearly constant drama and "amazing" tennis. Very simply, it was "the best first week match I've ever seen". 

No one could "take a moment off", Oliver Holt agreed inMail on Sunday. The match was controversial when Kyrgios clinched the second with a stunning pass shot after the first set of high quality Tsitsipas won in the tiebreaker. At this point, Tsitsipas took the ball out of his pocket and pushed it to the bottom of the crowd, losing a small amount of spectators. The referee handed him a code violation, which just infuriated Kyrgios, who insisted that his opponent should be punished more severely. "You can't hit the ball against the crowd ... and you won't fall into the default," he railed the referee. Tsitsipas told the referee that Australians "do not respect". 

But now Tsitsipas had "Kyrgios in his head," Zumaini Karayor said in theGuardian. And when Kyrgios threw a serve under his armpit, the Greeks immediately "fallen even more crazy." Tsitsipas sprinted towards the ball, hit the ball high on the back fence, and handed him a penalty point violation. In the second half of the third set, he "struck the ball with Kyrgios as hard as he could when he stood on the net." 

Despite these "toxicities can upset the game," tennis continued to maintain exceptional standards. In the meantime, it wasn't as good as the "not nervous" tiebreaker of the fourth set. Kyrgios "disassembled a series of forehands to increase match points" before closing the match with a delicate drop shot. 

Oral volley 

"It's a constant bullying, and that's what he's doing," Tsitsipas then complained. "He has a very bad side. He bullies his enemies. He was probably a bully at school. I don't like bullies." But Kyrgios says the controversy makes him rattle. Calling Tsitsipas "soft" for allowing him, he set aside the charges. 

Kyrgios tennis may be great for this sport, says Owenslot of theTimes, but how many of his antiques Is something that can be "completely blamed". In the first round he even spit on the crowd – something he should never be allowed to escape. But you suspect he can't change, Elgan Alderman said in the same treatise. "And if I had to choose all of Nick or none of him, I would choose everything."

"I thought the ship had set sail"

Kyrgios' impressive run atWimbledonsaw him move up in the men's singles semifinals. It was also in line with the out-of-court issue in his hometown. On the same day he drove Cristian Garin of Chile straight to a quarter, he was confirmed to appear in Australian court next month in connection with a general alleged assault. 

The lawyer advised that he couldn't say anything about this allegation at this time, theBBCreported. "I read about it, and obviously everyone else was asking a question," he said. "It was hard. It was hard to focus on the mission in front of me. I understand that everyone wants to ask about it, but so far I have to say too much. No. "

After defeating Garin, Kyrgios will face 22 Grand Slam championsRafael Nadalon Friday. However, Nadaru is skeptical of the semi-finals after suffering an injury to his abdomen when he defeated Taylor Fritz of the United States. The Spaniards do a scan before the collision on Friday. 

The world's No. 40 Kyrgios has been the lowest-ranked men's semi-finalist in SW19 since 2008. He "did not even think" that he would play in the last four Grand Slam games. "I thought the ship had set sail, because I might have wasted that window in my career."