Cynics, take a chill pill!

Posted by Tina on Friday Jan 3, 2014 Under Current Affairs

As the Aam Aadmi Party won the trust vote in the Delhi Assembly, Chief Minister Arvind Kejriwal said it was a people’s victory. I agree with him. It was. And I’m not some naïve babe in the woods. But neither am I a cynic. And I think that’s where most of us fit in – somewhere in the middle. Of course we’re taking his lofty proclamations with a pinch of salt and there’s not denying the heavy posturing as Kejriwal constantly chants “hamari koi aukaat nahi hai“. We can see through it. We’re not stupid.

But that doesn’t mean that he’s a total farce either. Like everything in life, there is no black and white; reality exists in shades of grey (not that 50 shades kind though… yikes). Give him the benefit of doubt, I say. For God’s sake, at least give him some time. For those of you who were ever appointed class monitor or school prefect or team leader at work, didn’t you take a few days to settle into the role? So why not accord him the same leeway? Has any government been judged within a week? Others don’t get scrutinized for decades so can we all just calm down and stop the dissections? For now.

The man has been voted into power for one reason only – people are fed up of existing political systems. And it is only because he is new and inexperienced that we can hope to see some genuine change. Not despite it. So let’s try to believe him when he says corruption will be weeded out. Let’s wait to see the audits of power companies. I know enough critics who believe that Kejriwal’s water and electricity subsidies are taking us along a dangerous path of socialism and communalism – two failed systems of governance. Perhaps they are right. But maybe, just maybe the audits will reveal the extent of corruption and graft all these years and those revelations will do away with the need for subsidies. Let’s see. Let’s not be so hasty to pass a verdict.

Among the 17 issues that the AAP government has listed as priority is a legislation that will give rights to the people to decide on development in their areas, instead of officials and MLAs. It is a small but telling issue on their agenda. To me, that is what democracy should be about. Unlike many of my friends, I don’t think the AAP is power hungry. I think they had no choice. Anna Hazare, for all his sincerity couldn’t have done a thing to change the system. You have to play the game to change the rules. You can’t sit on the sidelines and preach to others how they should play. Jump in the fray and beat the stalwarts at their own game. That’s what the Aam Aadmi Party did and I’m glad for it. For they have inspired hope.

It remains to be seen how successful this government will be. But in my mind, let’s give the new kids on the block a chance. Who says the devil you know is better than the devil you don’t? Not me.

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Step up, Mr President!

Posted by Tina on Friday Sep 27, 2013 Under Uncategorized

Pranab Mukherjee has the opportunity to go down in history as a rare Indian President who’s not just an ornamental figure on a ceremonial chair, but a visionary with the power to alter the course of history of a nation. All he has to do is not sign that damn ordinance.

If you ask ‘what ordinance?’ I may not even blame you. After all, with the overdose of political news these days and most of it bad and depressing, you may not be hanging onto every word we news anchors utter. But for your sake, and for that of this country, I urge you to care. And collectively pray that Mr President justifies his status by choosing not to sign it. Because this is important. Let me explain it in as simple terms as I can.

You know how we have politicians who are felons and still continue to warm the benches of the Parliament and Assemblies? How in the past we have had shameless ‘leaders’ like Mohammed Shahabuddin who contested elections and won from behind bars? (Let’s not even go into why people actually voted)…

Well, to ease the mortified misery of us billion Indians, the Supreme Court had, in July this year, struck down a provision of the Representation of People Act which allows a convicted member of parliament or a state legislature to continue membership. Which means, get convicted, get out. Which is how it should be. Why should convicted felons be our lawmakers? It defies all logic and ethics, doesn’t it? So the Supreme Court did the right thing.

And then, guess what our shameless, unscrupulous, totally morally corrupt government did? To save their asses, they took the only route possible to defy the apex court – an ordinance that seeks to save convicted lawmakers from immediate disqualification. (An ordinance is a legal order or temporary law if you like, made by the government when Parliament is not in session. And while it has to be passed by the Parliament within six months and made a proper Act, it will be implemented as law until then.) It goes through if the President signs it.

Isn’t it incredible how blatantly shameless this move is? In promulgating this ordinance, the government has basically admitted to the political class being a bunch of criminals whose prime interest is to save its own ass. Literally. That’s what it means. And they don’t even care! So indifferent are they to the people that they represent – the teeming, powerless billion – that they just go right ahead and change the law to ensure criminals can continue to be Parliamentarians. It’s so brazen, I feel ashamed even just writing about it. What would the world think of us? World’s greatest democracy, my foot. We’re a cesspit run by snakes.

Thankfully, there is a silver lining and that is the fact that not just the principal opposition party BJP, but in fact even a couple of Congress leaders – namely Milind Deora and surprisingly even Digvijaya Singh – have voiced their opposition to this move, or at least questioned it.

Now it is all up to the revered man in Rashtrapati Bhavan. The man who commands so much respect across party lines for his intellect and wisdom. Let’s hope he rises above being a Congress man and shows the world that he is President of India.



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Manish Tewari, Jest in Time!

Posted by Tina on Monday Aug 26, 2013 Under Art & culture, Books, Current Affairs

“I want to be a stand-up comic, next”. Yes, that’s what the Minister of Information & Broadcasting said this bright and shiny Monday morning as a host of eminent personalities got together to celebrate something quite out of the ordinary. It was the launch of a collector’s item coffee table book commemorating 175 years of cartoons in the Times of India. Renowned cartoonists from across publications came together and collaborated on an iconic artwork right before our eyes. Neelabh and Ajit Ninan from the TOI, Sudhir Tailang (now with Deccan Chronicle), Manjul from DNA, Keshav from the Hindu, R Prasad of Mail Today and Jayanto from Hindustan Times. What was truly amazing was the fact that all these men, from rival publications came together for this event and put together a priceless canvas depicting the common man bearing the burden of the Indian parliament and its colourful members.

The book itself ‘Jest in Time’ largely celebrates RK Laxman’s Common Man and is a true delight! The mood at the event was lighthearted and the I & B minister chipped in with a few gags of his own! This despite the fact that all the satire on the canvas was directed at his government. Full marks for sense of humour, Mr Tewari.  And yours truly had the honours of hosting the event.  Yippee! It’s not every day that you get to see renowned artists from across spectrums collaborate on a work of art, live in front of you. SUPER FUN!

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No Country For Women

Posted by Tina on Friday Aug 23, 2013 Under Current Affairs, Society

“Living in this country, I’d feel terrified if I had daughters”. This is what I found myself saying to my husband this morning. And I cannot even begin to explain how much it broke my heart to say something like that. I’m the one who broke down and wept when I was told that my second-born was also a boy. I’m the one who gave a dressing down to people who expressed their preference for a son. I’m the one who always believed that women can do everything men can and do it better. But I feel utterly defeated. The horrific gang rape of the 22-year-old photojournalist in Mumbai has once again made me question if there is any hope at all. Will women in this country ever be treated as anything but sex objects? It’s been 8 months since the Nirbhaya gang rape case in Delhi which shook the conscience of the nation. At that time we thought the collective outrage would bring about change. But 8 months on and not only has justice not been delivered (never mind the supposed ‘fast track’ courts) but such incidents are only on the rise. You hear of one almost every other day. If it’s not Delhi or Mumbai, it’s Bangalore. Or Jodhpur or Cochin. It doesn’t matter. Its not about which city is safe. This COUNTRY is not safe for women.

I can’t help but question our collective psyche – what is wrong with us? Not just our men, although certainly a large proportion of them, but also us women. For these monsters have mothers too. Did they teach them nothing? What kind of family environment breeds such a sadistic, criminal mind? Why are we so perverted as a people? Why? What is wrong with our country? I know there are people who would say that rape and sexual crimes exist in every single nation in the world. True. But I doubt there would be a front page, headline-grabbing rape every other day in any other civilized country. And honestly, I don’t think the word civilized can be used for India anymore, not with this kind of barbaric savagery becoming an increasingly frequent phenomenon.

We’ve known it all along though, haven’t we? Us women. When has it been civilized? As we were growing up, taking public transport, walking on the road, jumping into an auto late at night: weren’t we always terrified? Is there a SINGLE woman in this entire country who has never been groped in public? Any girl who has not been at the receiving end of lewd or lascivious comments? No, there isn’t. And I don’t need to double check that; that is the tragic truth.

How vile we must seem to the rest of the world. It just so happens that a few days ago an American student named Michaela Cross wrote a scathing report on her study trip to India last year, describing relentless sexual harassment, groping and objectification. The poor girl was diagnosed with post-traumatic stress disorder upon her return from India and is now on a leave of absence from her college due to a breakdown. Doesn’t that make you want to hang your head in shame?

We have wonderful, loving, respectful men in this country too – will one of them please tell us why this is happening?

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Bizarre Wimbledon 2013 Love it/ Hate it!

Posted by Tina on Sunday Jul 7, 2013 Under Sports, Tennis

What a bummer of a ladies’ final last evening. Sheesh kebabs. Utterly uncompetitive. And they demand (and get, mind you) equal prize money. 1.6 million pounds to be precise, or nearly 2.5 million USD. For the winner, that is. Sabine Lisicki, for choking and sleepwalking through that entire final – alright, admittedly she did wake up in the last three games but it was too little too late – received a whopping £ 800,000. Seriously. I’m the last person to grudge the women equal prize money but when they play like that, it’s so embarrassing. Just compare the scores in the men’s and women’s semifinals and you’ll see what I mean. Just HATE it. And I can bet you this evening’s men’s final will provide another edge of your seats thriller. Perhaps not an epic like the Djokovic-Del Potro semifinal, but a humdinger alright.

In fact, going into the final showdown at SW19, there’s SO much to hate and so much to love, about this year’s bizarre tournament…

Love It! Full marks to veteran journeymen Steve Darcis and Sergei Stakhovsky for playing stunning tennis and knocking out Rafa and Roger in round 1 and 2 respectively. The men’s draw opened up like we haven’t seen in years.

Hate it! But felt so sorry for poor Nadal at the same time. Lucas Rosol last year and Steve Darcis this year. Are his Wimbledon years behind him already? As for Mr. Federer, ahem! This is why he should have retired when I told him to, after winning last year.

Love it! The promise shown by exciting youngsters like Monica Puig, Eugenie Bouchard and Bernard Tomic (yes, I know, he looks 100 years old but he’s really only 20). Bouchard, who beat Ivanovic but didn’t get much further in the draw, is NOT another freak case having a brilliant day like Darcis or Stakhovsky. Believe me, she’s here for good and we’re going to see a lot more of her.

Hate it! SEVEN players withdrew in ONE friggin’ day, making it clear that the switch from clay to grass has been harder than ever this year. While opening up of the draw is great and all, when the tournament loses stars like Sharapova and Tsonga to slips and falls, its time for the Tournament Director to look into the surface honestly.

Love it! That Kimiko Date made it to the third round at the age of 42. I’ve been a ball-girl for her wayyyy back in 1993 (Hong Kong) and it’s downright unbelievable that she’s still playing 20 years on.

Hate it! The fact that she got blown off court by Serena Williams.

Love it! How The Guardian’s Xan Brooks summed up the royal thrashing poor David Ferrer received at the hands of Juan Martin Del Potro… “And so, with that, the first quarter is over. It was brilliant, brutish and short. Poor David Ferrer appeared punch-drunk, reeling, powerless to stop what was happening to him. The crowd on Centre pulled pained faces or covered their eyes. It was as if they were watching a man get hit by a car, or blundering into the path of a herd of stampeding oxen.” :D Delightful.

Hate it! So near and yet so far for Indians at Wimbledon. What we could have had in the men’s doubles finals was Indians on both sides of the net. What we got instead, was both Leander Paes and Rohan Bopanna bowing out in the semifinals with their respective partners. Sania too lost in the mixed quarters and the flicker of hope was snuffed out. But still have to say, great stuff from the Indian contingent.

Love it! With Djokovic beating Del Potro and Murray getting past Janowicz, there’s hope yet for tennis players who are not giants. The game HAS NOT BEEN TAKEN OVER BY GIANTS JUST YET. Just to clarify my point: Del Potro is 6 foot 6″ and Jerzy is 6 foot 8″. But the ‘normal’ (*rolls eyes*) 6 foot 2-ers are still winning. Thank God.

Hate it! The only people I find hot now are really old. Like former champ Stefan Edberg in the stands. Ooh.. such a hottie even now! ♥ ♥ And Fernando Verdasco, who at 30 is over the hill in tennis terms. Where are the sexy youngsters?! Or am I getting too old?

Love it! The fact Billie Jean King has started looking like Dilip Kumar. Seriously.

Hate it! The pathetic, one-sided women’s singles final. I know the big-serving German Sabine Lisicki will be back and perhaps win another day. But this time she just choked, letting nerves get to her.

However, kudos to Bartoli and here’s to a befitting men’s singles final then! Andy Murray and Novak Djokovic, who have completely validated their No.1 and No.2 seeding, should give us a cracker!

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Imran Khan and Pakistan

Posted by Tina on Saturday May 11, 2013 Under Current Affairs

A couple of days ago, a very senior and very successful female colleague of mine loudly proclaimed “If I were Pakistani, I’d vote for Imran Khan… I’m Punjabi after all, shakal dekh ke vote dete hain!”  I laughed because she’s normally a pragmatist, not to mention a very sharp political analyst. And none of the Pakistani political pundits are willing to give Imran Khan a chance. Not for a majority, and certainly not for the top post. All they are willing to concede to him is that he may be a ‘game-changer’.

I write this as Pakistan votes today. General elections that are being fought under a dark cloud of death threats, assassinations and terror. Elections that are historic; for they mark the first transfer from one civilian government to another, in the history of Pakistan. But I’m not about to dwell on the political minutiae here… I’d rather leave that to experts. But what I do want to say is that sometimes things happen that defy logic and calculations. And little as I know about Pakistan and its turbulent politics, I do feel that this time, it will be different for the charismatic cricket legend-turned-politician. And I’m not just saying that because I’m basically yet another sports journalist who’s spent their entire lives idolising this man.

There IS something different this time, don’t you think? There is a restlessness in Pakistan, an angry youth that is fed up of the current crop of politicians and wants a better future. In the run up to these elections Imran has said on more than one occasion that the youth voters will make all the difference. It remains to be seen if indeed that will be so, but the fact is – in all the years that Imran Khan and his Tehreek-e-Insaaf have been around, they’ve been laughed off as political lightweights. No one’s laughing this time.

Interestingly, he’s the only major player unscathed by the Taliban threat – while other political parties have had to virtually cancel all election campaigning under the shadow of the gun, Imran’s rallies have been given a free run. Bilawal Bhutto Zardari was scared all the way back to the UK, robbing the PPP of its star campaigner and even the tiger of Punjab, Nawaz Sharif (the man tipped to win these polls) was forced to significantly lower the tenor of his roar in the run up to the elections. Add to that the sympathy waves that flooded in when Imran had that near fatal 15-foot-fall (the kind of sympathy that elicited the above comment from my colleague) and you have a situation where suddenly the wind seems to be blowing in one direction. Towards Imran Khan.

He may not win a majority; yes I accept that, because I really know nothing about Pakistan’s politics. But I’m sure he will be a key player, a king maker perhaps, winning enough votes to decide who gets to sit on the throne. Whether he forms part of the government or takes up a position in the opposition, his days in political wilderness seem to be over.

Some people are born with shining destinies and we already know he is one of the blessed few – World Cup winning captain and all. And you simply can’t deny the charisma (how could Jemima ever leave?!) And I know enough people here in India who’d love to see Imran Khan become the head of state of Pakistan. I think I would too, if I wasn’t so disconcerted with his closeness to the Taliban. The Taliban are no friends of ours, remember? And if indeed Pakistan shakal dekh ke vote dete hain, I wonder what that will mean for India. Interesting times.

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My favourite paintings ever!

Posted by Tina on Monday Mar 25, 2013 Under Art & culture, Personal

I have been trying to paint again these days. There was a time when I was an active artist, always an easel standing at attention in one corner of the bedroom, brushes dipped in freshly changed oil. But over the years, as home and family responsibilities swamped my life, I found lesser and lesser time for this one private passion of mine (everything else – sports, reading, writing, travel – I either do for a living or pursue actively). Since last year, I’ve been trying to paint again. And while I don’t have too much to show for it, just a painting or two, the fact is that art is on my mind again. Inspiration keeps striking me, and even though I may not find the time immediately, I file away the sketches to be translated into a painting at a later date. So, I thought I’ll share with you all some of my favourite paintings of all time.

Let’s start with The Lament for Icarus by the English artist Herbert James Draper. This one punches me in the gut every time I look at it. The tragic beauty of a young corpse – so exquisite that it draws the ‘lamenting’ nymphs to it – is soul stirring. Yes, it has an undertone of eroticism in it, and combined with the morbid magnificence, it has me mesmerized.

Now you might say I’m obsessed with death but another one of my absolute favourites happens to be Ophelia by yet another British pre-Raphaelite painter Sir John Everett Millais. The fact is, she’s not quite dead. The painting in fact depicts Ophelia from Shakespeare’s Hamlet, singing while in the process of drowning in a river. Just that concept itself makes it a masterpiece in my book! Like, how warped and wonderful is that? Not to mention the sheer craft of painting employed, with the near-photographic depiction of flora. I just can’t stop looking at Ophelia’s face; it’s so vacant and lovely.

This next one is one of those paintings that everyone knows about, like Monet’s Water Lilies or Van Gogh’s Sunflowers. The Birth of Venus by Sandro Botticelli is right up there, with the most famous paintings in the world. But what makes it stand out for me, much more so than any work from Botticelli’s fellow Italian Renaissance masters, is the face. That face of goddess Venus, as she emerges from the sea. Having seen the painting in person at the Uffizi Gallery in Florence, I can tell you it leaves one spellbound. There’s an almost Dali-esque quality to the patterned background with the flower and wave motifs, culminating in the surreal froth at the base of the shell. It really is divine.

Of course, that brings me to the best artist EVER in the history of mankind – Spanish surrealist Salvador Dali. What I wouldn’t give to have a mind like his. There’s something truly original and evocative in every single painting of his, but even more than the melting clocks (Persistence of Memory) and the camel-legged elephants (Temptation of St Anthony) I am overwhelmed by these two works of his:

1. Swans Reflecting Elephants – Surrealism to the core. Swans that become elephants in the reflection of the lake… I mean, who thinks like this? Dali really was pure genius. Stunning imagery, illusions that are almost hallucinatory in nature, and yet the craft itself, so sublime.

2. Christ of Saint John of the Cross – is my no.1 favourite painting in the whole, wide world. How many artists have painted the crucifixion? Countless. But how many gave it to us from this perspective; as though looking downward from a brooding heaven? Only Dali. Doesn’t it make you scream out in joy?! Wow. Just writing about these paintings inspires me. I hope I too, can find my original voice through my paintings.

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So Much For Women’s Day

Posted by Tina on Friday Mar 8, 2013 Under Personal, Society

Hmmph. Us ‘liberated’ lot, or rather those of us who like to believe that we are truly blessed having been born women, are in all probability, a rarity. Never mind all those ‘we own all 365 days of the year’ kind of tweets and Facebook status updates. The reality is that most women don’t respect themselves enough. Even the urban, educated and affluent ones.

Case in point: Last night, which also happened to be International Women’s Day. We were having dinner at a hip new lounge bar in the eclectic Hauz Khas Village, when a particularly inebriated man at the table on our left started making a spectacle of himself. Talking loudly, throwing his feet across his partner’s chair – yes, while she was still sitting on that chair – abusing the waiting staff, flinging cutlery off the balcony (yes, really!) and generally making a nuisance of himself. The worst came when he decided to dramatically stand up and address the entire restaurant saying “my mother is a slut and I am a bastard”.

Okay then.

Naturally most patrons tried to just ignore him. Others were trying not to laugh. But what incensed me most was the total lack of reaction from the woman that sat at the table with him – his date, girlfriend, wife or whatever she was. She just sat there silently while he grossly misbehaved and ruined the ambience for everyone. Not a squeak, not a word of disapproval from her. More than him, I wanted to shake her. Had I been in her place, I would have not only thrown a glass of water on his head and walked off, but also given him ‘One Tight Slap’ (exactly in that MTV-India tradition).

I can’t speak for rural, illiterate India, but in the urban scenario it is women like her – passive, inert and submissive – who skew the gender parity equations. If you allow your man to behave like that in public, insulting his mother and bullying waiting staff, then you are not only condoning it but in fact, encouraging it. Have the guts, woman, to walk off from an ogre like that. But then again, for all I know, some weird, warped brand of women may actually like their man behaving like a belligerent, drunken buffoon.

Either way, it brings me back to my original point – if women don’t respect themselves enough, nobody else will. So much for bloody women’s day.

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Blind, deaf, dumb and heartless system

Posted by Tina on Monday Jan 28, 2013 Under Current Affairs, Society

It makes me so livid, I want to scream. One of the barbarians who brutally raped and murdered that poor 23-year-old in Delhi on the night of December 16, 2012, is about to go virtually scot-free. Because our blind, deaf and dumb legal system is allowing that to happen. All because he is seventeen years and six months old and not quite eighteen. So he’s technically a minor. Who cares? Apparently the juvenile justice board does. So six measly months are going to make the difference between life and death (because the other five accused face the death penalty and rightly so), and more importantly between justice and absolute travesty. This man brutalized, tortured, raped and murdered along with the others, but he’s going to get away with three years in a correctional facility. Just the thought of this monumental injustice makes me seethe with rage.

What is it going to take to ensure this doesn’t happen? That he doesn’t just cool his heels in a juvenile remand home instead of paying for his heinous crime. Do we, the ordinary citizens of India once again need to throng to India Gate and Jantar Mantar, candles in hand, just to make the powers-that-be see the light? Are they that blind? That heartless? Can no one think beyond the prescribed doctrines of legal textbooks? Can the judiciary not make an exception? Isn’t our system hopelessly flawed if this monster is allowed to give justice the slip?

I hope my lawyer friends enlighten me on what can happen from here on. I hope someone tells me that yes, exceptions can and will be made. Because otherwise I am spiraling into despair, thinking about this impending miscarriage of justice. I am losing my mind wondering how that poor victim’s family must feel in this face of all this. They know what he did to their daughter as do we – and the police report makes it amply clear that this so-called ‘minor’ was perhaps the most brutal of the lot. This country is not worth living in; if all that happens to him is 3 years in a remand home. I mean it. We cannot let that happen. If it takes more protests, let’s do it. If it takes further outrage and demonstrations, let’s hit the streets again. Let us, in the media, go hoarse shouting about it yet again. For someone needs to do something.

But if he does get away with it, then I promise whoever is instrumental in allowing it that justice will be delivered, one way or another. Let him just step out of that remand home after three years. He will not make hundred yards. The hundreds of thousands who stood tirelessly at Safdarjung Hospital and India Gate and Jantar Mantar will be there. They will be waiting to pounce on him and rip him to shreds. And he will get his due at the hands of the public. He will be lynched and stoned to death. And he deserves no less.

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Murray The Hulk

Posted by Tina on Friday Jan 25, 2013 Under Sports, Tennis

Well, I hate to say it, but I told you so. (Actually I love to say it!) Those of you who follow me on Facebook and Twitter would have known that I knew Andy Murray would beat Roger Federer in the Australian Open semifinals. And predicted it in as many words. I also did suggest that it might go to five sets, which it did, but that’s not the point. The bottom-line is: I truly believe Andy’s got the measure of the top guys now. That Olympic triumph last year got the monkey off his back for good and he’s not going to be a one-Slam wonder. In fact, I think he’s got a good shot at beating Djokovic for the title on Sunday, just as he did at the US Open 2012.

It’s the way he played against Federer today that really amazed me. He should have won the match in four sets, or maybe even three. He was the better player by FAR throughout the match, and it got pushed to five only because Federer is pure genius. Not to mention, uncannily lucky when it comes to tie breaks.

Just like Novak Djokovic turned into the Green Goblin (for explanation click here) two seasons ago at the 2010 US Open, Andy Murray has now turned into the Incredible Hulk. Seriously. And it’s not just that green T-shirt – very cleverly designed by someone at Nike to give the illusion of muscles that are larger-than-life. (Must say, that very clever someone probably took inspiration from nature and creatures that display startling ‘deimatic’ patterns to scare off predators… what a brilliant idea for sportspersons’ attire and it was staring us in the face all along!)  Anyway, point is, it’s not just that comic-book-hero-like T-shirt. Take a look at his legs, they look like tree trunks now. Ivan Lendl has undoubtedly done some excellent work with him and it is finally beginning to show. Good on ya Andy. Now, don’t disappoint us.

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