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post #1 of 18 (permalink) Old Nov 1st, 2004, 11:25 AM Thread Starter
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Advanta Championship 2004

Posted on Mon, Nov. 01, 2004
Tennis tourney opens today at 'Nova


Compiled By The Inquirer Staff


The Advanta Championships women's tennis tournament will begin at 9 this morning at the Pavilion at Villanova University with hometown favorite Lisa Raymond of Wayne, Maria Sharapova, Jennifer Capriati, Anastasia Myskina, Amelie Mauresmo, and Venus Williams among the headliners in the 28-player field.

The competition in the weeklong event concluding Sunday will be without Serena Williams, who withdrew Friday because of illness, and Ai Sugiyama, No. 16 in the world, who withdrew because of injuries.

Amy Frazier is the biggest name in the opening day of competition. She'll meet Nicole Vaidisova of Czechoslovakia at 7 tonight in the first of two matches. The second match has sixth-seeded Vera Zvonareva of Russia against Australia's Sybille Bammer.

France's Mauresmo, the tournament's defending champion, is the top seed and has a first-round bye. She won her fourth title this year yesterday, beating Russia's Elena Bovina, 6-2, 6-0, in the Generali Ladies Open final in Linz, Austria. Mauresmo is trying to overtake Lindsay Davenport for the No. 1 ranking.

The three other top-seeded players with byes are No. 2 Myskina of Russia, her compatriot No. 3 Sharapova, and No. 4 Capriati. The winner will earn $93,000 out of the $585,000 tournament purse. Venus Williams, Zvonareva, and Capriati are also competing for the final two spots in next week's WTA Championships.

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post #2 of 18 (permalink) Old Nov 1st, 2004, 11:38 AM Thread Starter
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Venus & Serena, now mere mortals, still Advanta's big draw

By Dana Pennett O'Neil

[email protected]

Two years ago, they were the bane of women’s tennis.
Venus and Serena Williams were too good. They collected plates like a bride gone wild, stuffing their trophy cases with championship paraphernalia.

The biggest question wasn’t whether a Williams sister would win a title, but what she would be wearing when she did.

Fans moaned and groaned that their domination had robbed the game of its excitement, boiled down an international game into simple sibling rivalry.

Now those same people are hyperventilating, panicked that the Williams sisters are over.

Done in by a season of injuries last year, neither has looked like her former self. Serena, the woman who only 2 years ago won four straight Grand Slam titles, has dipped to No. 9. And Venus, owner of back-to-back Wimbledon crowns, has fallen to No. 10. They are not playing Philadelphia simply because they want to. They have to. Neither has enough points yet to qualify for the season-ending WTA Tour Championships in Los Angeles the following week.

The two still have star power. They, not the higher-ranked Anastasia Myskina or even Wimbledon champ and heartthrob Maria Sharapova, will be the big attraction when the Advanta Championships begin at Villanova on Monday.

But the champion is no longer a foregone conclusion.

“I think it’s a combination of not playing and all of a sudden other players raising their levels,” said former player Mary Joe Fernandez, who will serve as the analyst on the Channel 10 broadcast of the singles final next weekend.

“When you’re out of the game for a while, you lose that fear factor and you lose your confidence. When they used to step on the court, there was no doubt. Now you see them hesitate.”

Critics complain the sisters have forgotten their tennis roots and have been blindsided by stardom. Serena has spent a great deal of time developing her acting career and these days is as likely to appear in the pages of People as in the pages of Tennis.

Venus, in the meantime, has been working on her fashion line.

“Everybody is different,” Fernandez said. “Each individual knows what helps them. It’s easy to say if they lose they’ve done too much outside tennis, but those decision are very personal.”

While the Williams sisters have been tumbling, the Russians have been rising.

Before this season, no Russian woman had ever won a Grand Slam championship. This year three of the four big pieces of hardware went to Russians: Myskina won the French Open, Sharapova took Wimbledon and Svetlana Kuznetsova claimed the U.S. Open crown.

The women’s tennis rankings, once so American-centric, now read like a Moscow phonebook. Although Lindsay Davenport currently holds the No. 1 ranking, she is being chased by Russians. Myskina is No. 3, Elena Dementieva No. 4, Kuznetsova No. 5, Sharapova No. 7, Vera Zvonareva No. 12 and Nadia Petrova No. 13.

In the most delicious twist of irony, some are partly crediting a woman who never won a tennis tournament for the Russian revolution.

Anna Kournikova spent her entire career insisting she was a tennis player trapped inside a model’s body and defending her fame despite her vacant trophy case.

Now that she’s retired, folks are realizing maybe that aside from attracting the fraternity demographic, she did have an impact on the game.

“I agree with that,” Fernandez said. “She was in the top 10. She was in every magazine, every newspaper. Women saw what she was doing.”

That said, the cold, hard truth is the women’s game still needs its first-name-only group desperately — Jennifer and Lindsay, and, even more, Serena and Venus.

And while the latter two might be struggling, count them out at your own risk.

“Serena and Venus, whenever you have a tournament, they’re the faces everyone knows and everyone wants to see,” Fernandez said. “And if they play their best, they’re still pretty tough to beat.”

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post #3 of 18 (permalink) Old Nov 2nd, 2004, 11:23 AM Thread Starter
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V. Williams hoping to regain form


Tuesday, November 2, 2004

By CHUCK GORMLEY
Courier-Post Staff





Fans of women's tennis will not have to wait until the finals of the Advanta Championships to see one of the best matches of the week.

Tonight at Villanova's Pavilion, two-time Wimbledon champion Venus Williams, ranked 10th in the world, will take on hometown favorite Lisa Raymond of Wayne, Pa., at 7 p.m.

Williams, 24, is trying to rediscover the form that made her a Wimbledon champion in 2000 and 2001. After being ranked among the top five players in the world by the Women's Tennis Association for five straight years, Williams fell to 11th last year and is ranked 10th this year with a 42-11 record.

Raymond, 31, has never been ranked higher than 17th in the world (in 1997) and has never made it past the quarterfinal of a Grand Slam event. She enters tonight's match with a 23-22 mark this year.

"Venus still hasn't found the form that she used to have," WTA founder and 20-time Wimbledon champion Billie Jean King said when asked to handicap tonight's showdown.

"I think Lisa is a better player today than she's ever been. I think it's tough to play her here because she wants to win so badly for the community."

Williams, who is seeded fifth in this week's tournament, is 3-1 lifetime against Raymond. In their last meeting at the Australian Open in January, Raymond upset Williams 6-4, 7-6 (7-5) in the third round.

Williams has been slowed by three injuries this year, a lower right leg strain in January, a left ankle sprain in May and a right wrist sprain in July.




"I'm just thrilled Venus is back playing," King said. "She desperately wants to start playing a lot better."

King said Williams could be a more imposing player if she would start rushing the net more often.

"Watch how she runs. Watch her wing span," King said. "If Venus would get to the net more often, I think she'd do better. They can't go over her, they can't go by her, but she tends to wait."

As for the other top seeds in the tournament, King offered these assessments:

No. 1 seed and defending Advanta champion Amelie Mauresmo: "She's so much fun to watch because she can hit anything. You're going to see her at net a lot."

On No. 2 seed Anastasia Myskina: "She is like the mother of all the Russian (tennis pros). They really respect her because she was the best one of these players first. She's so dramatic. She's such a diva on the court. I think she's the most underrated player. I love the way she plays. Every shot has a purpose, she can run like the wind and she's exceptionally quick."

On No. 3 seed and 2004 Wimbledon champion Maria Sharapova's projected match with No. 8 seed Alicia Molik: "If the court is extremely fast, it will help Molik. If it's slower, give it to Sharapova."

On No. 4 seed Jennifer Capriati, who received a first-round bye: "If she is in good shape physically I'd go with her because she's such a fighter."

On No. 6 seed Vera Zvonareva: "When Vera is in the mood, she can be trouble. But she can be in and out with her personality."

On No. 8 seed Alicia Molik: "A lot of people didn't think she would ever be very good. She's got a big, booming serve. She's paying the price now and she's very interesting to watch."

On unseeded Meghann Shaughnessy: "There's a few things she has to change. She has to go to net more often and she needs to know how to use the whole court more often."

On unseeded Nicole Vadisova: "If she can get her emotions under control I think she could be the future champion." On Serena Williams, ranked ninth in the world, who pulled out of the tournament due to illness: "I think Serena is push and pull. She wants to be Miss Hollywood. She needs to decide. She could be the best ever in the history of the game."

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post #4 of 18 (permalink) Old Nov 2nd, 2004, 11:27 AM Thread Starter
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Posted on Mon, Nov. 01, 2004
Serena Williams rests knee, risks spot at WTA Championships


BY CHARLES BRICKER

South Florida Sun-Sentinel


FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. - (KRT) - With one week to go before the $3 million WTA Championships in Los Angeles, Serena Williams has decided to sit tight, perhaps with her fingers crossed, and hope she makes the cut.

In order to rest her strained knee and be at a high fitness level for what is essentially the women's playoffs, she has decided not to play Philadelphia this week, the final regular tour stop of the season.

That's a chancy decision because three other women, including her older sister, who are competing for the final two spots, are playing at Philly. If things fall right for two of them, Serena's season will be over.

Serena currently is at No. 7 with 2,597 points, ahead of No. 8 Venus (2,332), No. 9 Jennifer Capriati (2,300) and No. 10 Vera Zvonareva (2,291). The top eight players are into the big-money final event, which begins Monday.

Venus is in the top half of the draw at Philadelphia and today plays Australian Open nemesis Lisa Raymond in the opening round. Raymond defeated her in the round of 32 at Melbourne in January. If Venus loses, she very likely will not make the WTA Championships.

In the bottom half of the 32-player draw are Capriati and Zvonareva, who could meet in the quarters. The winner would still have a chance to reach the WTA Championships. The loser probably is out.

Capriati drew a first-round bye while Zvonareva was scheduled to play qualifier Sybille Bammer of Austria late Monday night.

Points are awarded on the basis of wins. A player out in the first round at Philadelphia gets one point. The tournament winner gets 195, the runner-up 137. In addition, there are ``quality points'' awarded, based on the ranking of defeated opponents.

Six players already have clinched WTA Championship spots - Lindsay Davenport, Amelie Mauresmo, French Open winner Anastasia Myskina, U.S. Open winner Svetlana Kuznetsova, Elena Dementieva and Wimbledon winner Maria Sharapova. Justine Henin-Hardenne, who would have qualified already, won't play because she's recovering from illness.

Venus Williams has never won the end-of-the-season championships, but her sister won it in 2001.

If Zvonareva qualifies there will five Russians among the final eight.

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post #5 of 18 (permalink) Old Nov 2nd, 2004, 05:16 PM Thread Starter
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Stars come out to compete at Advanta Championships at Villanova
[img]http://www.**********/images/spacer.gif[/img][img]http://www.**********/images/spacer.gif[/img][img]http://www.**********/images/spacer.gif[/img]By PAUL FLANNERY, [img]http://www.**********/images/spacer.gif[/img]
VILLANOVA - A year ago, the Advanta Championships returned to The Pavilion after a two-year absence, but the tournament suffered from injury withdrawls and a lack of star power.

With Venus Williams, Jennifer Capriati, Maria Sharapova and defending champion Amelie Mauresmo in the field this year, the Advanta is really back.



"It's a great tournament," said Capriati, who reached the final in 1991, the first year the tournament was held at Villanova. "I love coming up here this time of year. It was worth the wait and all the struggle because look at the field this year."



The field, like most of women's tennis this year is dominated by Russian players.



In addition to the third-seeded Sharapova, who won Wimbledon and is the current "it" girl on the WTA Tour, No. 2 seed Anastasia Myskina, last year's Advanta runnerup and this year's French Open champion, is also in the field.



No. 6 seed Vera Zvonbareva and No. 7 seed Nadia Petrova are also in the field. Mauresmo is the top seed.



Led by Myskina, the world's No. 3 ranked player, seven of the top 16 ranked WTA players are Russian.



The Russian Revolution has taken hold and it will be on display at Villanova this week.



"Everybody wants to make a point of what's going on now to attract fans and all that stuff," Capriati said. "Who knows what the next thing is going to bring. Whether it's the Belgians or the Russians, maybe it will be the return of the veterans."



Capriati's career has spanned trends and phases from the dominance of Steffi Graf and then Monica Seles to the rise of the Williams sisters and the big hitters to the Belgian 1-2 tandem of Kim Clijsters and Justine Henin-Hardene.

The Russian trend looks like it may have staying power.



It was coming for a few years, but broke open when Myskina won the French and exploded when Sharapova took Wimbledon. "Before the French Open we were playing good but not good enough to win the Grand Slams," Myskina said. "We started to believe we could win every tournament."



Most of the attention has come to Sharapova who has been linked to Anna Kournikova, but with the goods (and health) to deliver on the court.



Sharapova's rise to the top has been a bit of a whirlwind, but she has continued playing strong tennis. She won back-to-back tournaments in Korea and Japan and reached the final in Zurich, two weeks ago.



"I never imagined winning Wimbledon," Sharapova said. "As a tennis player and as an individual, you gain a lot of knowledge and experience. I've learned a lot about myself and what it takes to compete."



Myskina, meanwhile, has continued to play well under the radar, at least in the United States. Not as glamorous as Sharapova, Myskina is content to let her tennis talk for her.



"I know in my hometown, they know me better than Maria," Myskina said. "That's what I care about."

Asked if it was more important to be known as the best player in Russia or in the World, Myskina said: "Right now, I think it's the same thing."

*

NOTES: Wayne's own Lisa Raymond will play Venus Williams in a first-round match tonight at 7. Raymond, who reached the quarterfinals at Villanova last year, beat Williams in the Australian Open. There are two spots up for grabs in the season-ending WTA Tour Championship in Los Angeles this week. Serena and Venus Williams, Capriati and Zvonareva are the contenders to join Lindsay Davenport, Svetlana Kuznetspva, Elena Demnetieva, Mauresmo, Myskina and Sharapova in the eight-player field ... Tickets are available by calling 866-Tennis-5 ...

In opening-round matches Monday, Rossana Neffa-de los Rios of Paraguay defeated American Meilen Tu, 6-4 6-4, Yuliana Fedak of Ukraine rallied to knock out American Teryn Ashley, 0-6, 6-2, 6-1, Iveta Benesova of Czech Republic topped Puerto Rico's Kristina Brandi, 6-4, 3-6, 6-2 and American veteran Amy Frazier downed Nicole Vaidisova of the Czech Republic, 6-2, 7-5.


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VENUS ROUTS RAYMOND



Click here for latest results Venus Williams will most likely need to reach the final of the Advanta Championships to earn a spot in the year-end WTA Tour Championships. She got off to a good start on Tuesday.

The fifth-seeded Williams drubbed fellow American Lisa Raymond, 6-, 6-1, in the first round of the Tier II indoor event.

"It's a strange situation for me not to qualify," said Williams, who is ninth in the points race.

"But I'm focusing on this week first and really want to end my season on a good note."

Six players have already qualified for the Tour Championships, with four others - Serena Williams, Venus Williams, Jennifer Capriati and Vera Zvonareva - still in the running for the final two spots.

"Lisa is a very good player and can play very well against me," said Venus, who is ninth in the points race.

"I wanted control early in the match and I was able to do that."

Raymond concluded her 16th season on the WTA Tour in highly disappointing fashion.

"I never really settled down, never relaxed," she said.

"I never got my rhythm in the match. When I take a break, I'll get my goals together and regroup."

Serena Williams, who has all but locked up one of the final two spots, is skipping this event. The fourth-seeded Capriati and sixth-seeded Zvonareva have joined Venus Williams in Philadelphia.

Capriati, who like the other top four seeds received a first-round bye, will meet Meghann Shaughnessy, who rallied to defeat fellow American Kelly McCain - a wild card - 3-6 6-1 6-2.

Zvonareva advanced to the second round with a win over Austria's Sybille Bammer on Monday.

Also on Tuesday, Jelena Kostanic of Croatia outlasted lucky loser Anne Kremer of Luxembourg, 6-4 2-6 7-5, to set up an encounter with third seed Maria Sharapova of Russia.

Seventh-seeded Russian Nadia Petrova routed countrywoman Tatiana Panova, 6-2 6-0, and will meet American Amy Frazier in the second round.

In another match involving unseeded players, Jelena Jankovic of Serbia & Montenegro defeated Maria Vento-Kabchi of Venezuela, 5-7 6-4 6-1.

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Venus Williams advances in Philly



Villanova, PA (Sports Network) - Fifth-seeded Venus Williams breezed past fellow American Lisa Raymond, 6-2, 6-1, in their first-round match Tuesday in the Advanta Championships at Villanova University.

"Lisa is a very good player and can play very well and plays well against me," Williams said. "I wanted control early in the match and was able to do that."

In another first-round match on Tuesday, seventh-seeded Nadia Petrova only needed 41 minutes to beat Tatiana Panova, 6-2, 6-0.

Meghann Shaughnessy came back to defeat Kelly McCain, 3-6, 6-1, 6-2, Jelena Kostanic hung on to beat Anne Kremer, 6-4, 2-6, 7-5 and Jelena Jankovic rallied to get by Maria Vento-Kabchi, 5-7, 6-4, 6-1. Amelie Mauresmo beat Anastasia Myskina in the 2003 final, while the 2004 winner will pocket $93,000.

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Venus advances at Advanta Championships
(Agencies)
Updated: 2004-11-05 15:32






Venus Williams needed a third-set tiebreaker to defeat 87th-ranked Yuliana Fedak, 6-4, 2-6, 7-6 (4) in the second round of the Advanta Tennis Championships on Thursday night.



Williams, the fifth seed, led 5-4 in the first set but Fedak fought off six set points before losing on the game's eighth deuce. Fedak easily won the second set and opened a 3-1 lead in the third, but Williams fought back for a 5-4 lead.



She rallied from 4-2 down in the tiebreaker.




Venus Williams hits a backhand return to Yuliana Fedak of Ukraine during their Advanta Championship match Thursday, Nov. 4, 2004, in Villanova, Pa. [Reuters]"Girls like (Fedak) come out and have nothing to lose so they go for broke," Williams said. "I don't know if anyone else I'll play in this tournament will play at this high a level."



Defending champion Amelie Mauresmo advanced to the quarterfinals by defeating Iveta Benesova 6-2, 6-2.



"I played well here last year," the top-seeded Mauresmo said. "I just hope I can keep it going for another few days."



Second-seeded Anastasia Myskina struggled but held on to beat Rossana Neffa-De Los Rios 6-4, 7-6 (0). Myskina trailed for much of the first set before rallying to tie at 4 and win.



Neffa-De Los Rios held a 3-1 lead in the second set before Myskina was able to find her game again and take a 6-5 lead. Neffa-De Los Rios won her service game to force the tiebreaker, but Myskina shut her out the rest of the way.



For the second straight match, sixth-seeded Vera Zvonareva was pushed to the brink before beating her opponent, Nathalie Dechy, 2-6, 6-3, 6-4.

Seventh-seeded Nadia Petrova defeated Amy Frazier 6-4, 6-3 and eight-seeded Alicia Molik beat Jelena Jankovic 7-5, 6-3.

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VENUS NARROWLY AVOIDS UPSET



Click here for all the latest tennis results
Venus Williams barely kept alive her hopes of qualifying for next week's WTA Tour Championships.

Williams, seeded fifth, survived a third-set tiebreaker to outlast Yuilana Fedak of the Ukraine, 6-4 2-6 7-6 (7-4), on Thursday in a second-round match at the Advanta Championships.

Six players have already qualified for the Tour Championships, with four others - Serena Williams, Venus Williams, Jennifer Capriati and Vera Zvonareva - still in the running for the final two spots. Serena Williams is not entered in this event.

Venus Williams earned a quarter-final meeting with top seed and defending champion Amelie Mauresmo of France, who opened a bid for her fifth title of the year with a 6-2 6-2 victory over Iveta Benesova of the Czech Republic.

"I feel comfortable playing here and hopefully it will keep going," Mauresmo said.

"I was able to count on my first serve and that helped a lot. I was also able to close it out pretty quickly, which gives me a lot of confidence."

A 14-time winner on the WTA Tour, Mauresmo has won titles this year at Berlin, Rome, Montreal and Linz, Austria last week, when she defeated Elena Bovina, 6-2 6-0. Mauresmo also won a silver medal at the Athens Olympics this summer, losing to Justine Henin-Hardenne of Belgium in the final 6-3 6-3.

French Open winner and second seed Anastasia Myskina of Russia also reached the quarter-finals by ousting qualifier Rossana Neffa-De Los Rios of Paraguay, 6-4 7-6 (7-0), in their first career meeting.

"It was a pretty good match for me," Myskina said.

"She was playing really well. I didn't expect so much from her since she's been been out with injuries.

Myskina, who lost here in last year's final to Mauresmo, 5-7 6-0 6-2, faces fellow countrywoman Nadia Petrova in the next round. The seventh-seeded Petrova eliminated American Amy Frazier, 6-4 6-3.

The most competitive match of the afternoon came when Russia's Zvonareva, the sixth seed, outlasted Nathalie Dechy of France for the fifth time in six meetings, 2-6 6-3 6-4.

Zvonareva faces Capriati in the quarter-finals on Friday with the loser being eliminated from the championship race.

Eighth-seeded Alicia Molik of Australia beat Jelena Jankovic of Serbia & Montenegro, 7-5 6-3. Molik and will oppose Wimbledon champ Maria Sharapova in the quarters. All eight top seeds reached the round of eight.

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US tennis player Serena Williams arrives for the world premiere of film 'After The Sunset,' starring British actor Pierce Brosnan, at Leicester Square in London, November 2, 2004

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Professional tennis player Serena Williams arrives as a guest at the premiere of the new heist film "After the Sunset" in Hollywood November 4, 2004. The film stars Pierce Brosnan and Salma Hayek and opens in the United States November 12

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