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Nadal Vs. Thiem Headlines Monte-Carlo QF

  • Posted: Apr 20, 2018

Nadal Vs. Thiem Headlines Monte-Carlo QF

Thiem the only player to defeat Nadal on clay in 2017

John McEnroe deems beating Rafael Nadal on clay as the toughest challenge in tennis. Dominic Thiem knows exactly what that feels like, as the only man to have done so in 2017 – the second time in his career he has achieved the feat.

View FedEx ATP Head2Head for the following matches from the 2018 Rolex Monte-Carlo Masters & vote for who you think will win! 
Nadal vs Thiem | Dimitrov v Goffin | Cilic v Nishikori | Zverev v Gasquet

 

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On Friday, the Austrian will earn another shot at it when he faces the 10-time Rolex Monte-Carlo Masters champion in the quarter-finals on Court Rainier III.  Fifth seed Thiem is considered the Spaniard’s greatest obstacle to capturing a record 11th crown at this ATP World Tour Masters 1000 tournament. 

Nadal must retain his title to stay ahead of Roger Federer at the top of the ATP Rankings and on Thursday, he moved a step closer to doing so with a routine 6-2, 6-3 win over Russian Karen Khachanov. Thiem, dealt a tough draw in his first tournament back since fracturing his ankle in Indian Wells, needed three sets to see off a resurging Novak Djokovic in his third-round match.

“Of course, it was important for my self-confidence, to know I’m physically 100 per cent again,” Thiem said. “It was a great win.” 

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It improved his FedEx ATP Head2Head record against the Serbian to 2-5. He enters the quarter-finals with the same win-loss record against Nadal.

All seven matches between the pair have been played on clay, with four of those coming last season. Nadal prevailed in finals on home turf in Barcelona and Madrid before Thiem found revenge in the quarter-finals in Rome. The Spaniard had the final say with a straight-sets semi-final routing en route to his 10th Roland Garros title.

“It is a different year, different feelings for both of us,” Nadal said. “It is going to be a difficult match. He is a player that plays so good on every surface, but especially on clay. 

“I can’t let him play from good positions because he has lot of power and it will be so difficult to control him if he is in an advantaged position. I need to take care of that. I need to play aggressive, with higher intensity than him.”

Thiem said he hoped Friday’s quarter-final clash would become the start of another great clay-court rivalry between the pair in 2018. That Rome quarter-final win from last season would be front and centre of mind as he attempts to become the first player to beat both Djokovic and Nadal on clay at the same tournament.

“For sure. It’s a way better feeling if you go against him and know that you’ve beaten him already on this surface. Also two years ago we had a great match here, which was pretty open,” Thiem said, before he reiterated McEnroe’s sentiments.

“It’s the ultimate challenge for everybody, to play against him … I have to raise my level again. I think I’m able to do that. If you do so, I’m going to have chances. If not, I’m out. It’s pretty easy.”

Awaiting the winner will be either No. 4 seed Grigor Dimitrov or No. 6 seed David Goffin. The last time the pair met in February, Goffin was forced to retire from their Rotterdam semi-final after a ball ricocheted off his frame into his eye. In Monte-Carlo, they are also through to the doubles quarter-finals together. The Bulgarian leads their FedEx ATP Head2Head series 6-1, including victory in their biggest showdown to date, in the final of the Nitto ATP Finals in November last year.

Third-seeded German Alexander Zverev will have more cause for celebrations on his 21st birthday should he find a way past Frenchman Richard Gasquet. The last time the pair met, Zverev fended off three match points en route to landing his second Masters 1000 title in Montreal last August. Gasquet’s defeat of Mischa Zverev on Thursday made him the first Frenchman to notch 500 match wins, 16 years after his first as a 15-year-old in Monte-Carlo (d. Squillari).

Second seed Marin Cilic will square off against Japan’s Kei Nishikori in a rematch of their 2014 US Open final. Nishikori leads the pair’s FedEx ATP Head2Head series 7-6, including a win in their lone prior meeting on clay in the 2014 Barcelona quarter-finals. 

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Nishikori Overcomes Crowd, Seppi To Reach QF

  • Posted: Apr 19, 2018

Nishikori Overcomes Crowd, Seppi To Reach QF

Former World No. 4 to next face Cilic

Kei Nishikori won a match of extreme fluctuations on Thursday at the Rolex Monte-Carlo Masters.

Nishikori, back in Monaco for the first time since his 2012 debut, eventually got the better of Andreas Seppi and his large number of Italian supporters 6-0, 2-6, 6-3 in one hour and 47 minutes to close play on day five.

Nishikori will now challenge second-seeded Croatian Marin Cilic on Friday. Nishikori leads 7-6 in their FedEx ATP Head2Head series, but has lost their past three matchups.

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There was stunned silence on the second show court when Nishikori won the first seven games of the match against Seppi, who broke the streak by holding to 30 in the second game of the second set. It was the Nishikori’s first 6-0 set since he beat another Italian, Marco Cecchinato, 6-2, 6-2, 6-0 in the 2017 Wimbledon first round.

Seppi countered and began to push Nishikori deeper behind the baseline, but could not convert two break-point opportunities in the third game. From that point on, Seppi dominated the set. At the third time of asking at 2-2, Seppi broke when Nishikori struck a forehand long and broke to love for a 5-2 advantage.

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Nishikori was soon left to rue missing a routine forehand approach at 1-0 in the decider, with Seppi serving at 15/40, but the former World No. 4 took his chance in the sixth game. A crushing crosscourt forehand return left Seppi flailing and gave Nishikori a 4-2 lead.

The weight of playing four previous matches this week — including two in qualifying — began to be felt in the legs of Nishikori’s 34-year-old opponent, who continued to fight and saved one match point at 2-5, 30/40.

Nishikori has now reached the quarter-finals in eight clay-court Masters 1000 tournaments – including five straight at the Mutua Madrid Open (2013-17), highlighted by a 2014 final run (l. to Nadal). His next opponent, Cilic, advanced to the Monte-Carlo last eight in 2015 (l. to Djokovic) and 2017 (l. to Ramos-Vinolas).

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Earlier in the day, Cilic advanced without hitting a ball when Canadian No. 14 seed Milos Raonic withdrew ahead of their match due to a right knee injury.

“It was difficult yesterday, early in the match [against Cecchinato], I rotated on my knee in an uncomfortable position and felt pain,” Raonic told ATPWorldTour.com. “I finished the match with some swelling and I thought through treatment it would be better, but I had more pain today. After consultation with the doctors, I needed to get down to the bottom of the issue and I was at risk to cause further pain. I will know more in the next few days.”

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Monte Carlo Masters: Novak Djokovic loses to Dominic Thiem in last 16

  • Posted: Apr 19, 2018

Novak Djokovic missed out on a potential Monte Carlo Masters quarter-final against Rafael Nadal after losing to Austrian fifth seed Dominic Thiem.

Former world number one Djokovic, 30, was beaten 6-7 (2-7) 6-2 6-3 by Thiem in an engrossing last-16 match.

Thiem, 24, took his second match point to earn back-to-back wins over the 12-time Grand Slam champion.

World number one Nadal, 31, meets Russia’s Karen Khachanov in the last 16 later on Thursday.

Spain’s Nadal, who must win the tournament to prevent Roger Federer regaining the number one spot, is bidding for an 11th title in Monte Carlo.

Djokovic has slipped down the rankings to 13th as a result of an elbow injury which has restricted him to just four tournaments this year, but he showed glimpses of his best form against Thiem, who he described as a “top-three player in the world on clay”.

  • Monte Carlo Masters: Rafael Nadal beats Aljaz Bedene to reach third round

The Serb saved three set points at 5-2 down in the first, breaking back to level at 5-5 and then taking the tie-break with his first set point.

However, he was outclassed in the second set and seemed to fade physically in the decider, Thiem claiming his first break point for 4-3 and then taking Djokovic’s serve again to win after almost two and a half hours.

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Thiem lost his first five meetings with Djokovic before beating him 7-6 (7-5) 6-3 6-0 in last year’s French Open.

Third seed Alexander Zverev progressed with a 6-4 4-6 6-4 win against fellow German Jan-Lennard Struff, while Belgian sixth seed David Goffin won 6-4 7-5 against Spain’s Roberto Bautista Agut.

Bautista Agut was given a code violation for accidently hitting a ballboy with a ball after going 4-1 down in the second set, recovering to save two match points and then winning four straight games to level at 5-5.

But Goffin broke again and served out the match at the third attempt to book a quarter-final against Bulgarian fourth seed Grigor Dimitrov, who won 4-6 6-3 6-4 against Germany’s Philipp Kohlschreiber.

Canada’s Milos Raonic pulled out of his last-16 match against second seed Marin Cilic with a knee injury.

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US Open: Amazon to show Grand Slam online in UK & Ireland from 2018

  • Posted: Apr 19, 2018

The US Open will only be broadcast on the internet in the United Kingdom and Ireland because Amazon has secured the rights to the Grand Slam event.

The five-year deal will begin with this year’s tournament, which begins on 27 August at Flushing Meadows in New York.

It will be available to watch live and on demand for members of Amazon Prime Video, its internet video service.

Amazon will also broadcast 37 ATP Tour events, including nine Masters tournaments, from 2019.

Anyone with an Amazon Prime membership will be able to access the coverage on Prime Video, which gives members unlimited streaming of films and TV episodes.

Members will also have on-demand access to matches, highlights and news conferences.

Amazon takes over the US Open rights from Eurosport, which will continue to show the event in the rest of Europe for the next five years.

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'It wasn’t that long ago, surely?’ – GB aim to end 25-year Fed Cup wait

  • Posted: Apr 19, 2018
Japan v Great Britain – Fed Cup World Group II play-off
Venue: Bourbon Beans Dome, Miki, Japan Dates: 21-22 April
Coverage: Live TV streaming on the BBC Sport website and mobile app, Radio 5 live updates, plus live text commentary on 22 April

The last time Great Britain were in the elite group of the Fed Cup one of the current team was not even born, two were toddlers and one was aged four.

“It seems ridiculous now – it wasn’t that long ago, surely?” said Julie Salmon, a member of the GB team from 1993 – the last time the country was in the World Group of the women’s tennis team competition.

The 25-year wait for a return will be over this weekend if Great Britain beat hosts Japan in their World Group II play-off. Victory will also mean the possibility of playing at home for the first time in a quarter of a century.

  • Fed Cup can’t be ignored while ‘time & energy” devoted to Davis Cup – Keothavong

British number one Johanna Konta, 26, and Heather Watson, 25, will be the singles players for the tie on indoor hard courts in Miki, while Anna Smith, 29 and debutant Gabi Taylor, 20, also feature.

The first of Saturday’s two singles rubbers starts at 05:00 BST, while Sunday’s action – the reverse singles plus a doubles match – begins at 04:00 BST.

BBC Sport has spoken to three members of the 1993 team – Jo Durie, Clare Wood and Salmon – to assess the current team’s chances and find out why it is worth setting your alarm clock early to follow the tie on the BBC.

Home sweet home

Salmon still has the memorabilia she picked up off the floor when the scoreboards were being dismantled after the 1977 Federation Cup – as it was then known – at Eastbourne, where she went to watch as a 12-year-old.

“That inspired me to play,” said the 52-year-old, who competed in the event between 1988 and 1993.

“I stayed until the very last minute, when they were taking down the scoreboards – and I’ve still got them somewhere. I took as many pictures and country names as I possibly could, to my parents’ annoyance – they probably wanted to get home.

“To have a tie in this country and what that could do to inspire juniors to play and compete… we’ve got such a fantastic team that it would be amazing to eventually get a home tie.”

Teams in the World Group play home and away ties, while those in the Europe/Africa Zone – where Great Britain have been stuck for so long – play a week-long round-robin competition at one venue to determine who will make the play-offs.

While Britain have made the play-offs for the fourth time in seven years, each time they have been drawn to play away from home.

A flawed format?

In Durie, Salmon and Wood’s day, the Federation Cup followed a different format – more like a tennis World Cup with 32 countries participating in a week-long event in one country.

But that changed in 1995 when a multi-tiered league system was introduced, and Great Britain have been unable to climb back to the elite level.

“That Euro-Africa Group I zone is the toughest zone in the world to get out of and stay out of,” Wood said.

“You’ve got nations like Croatia, Serbia, sometimes Romania – it’s hard, high-quality tennis so you’ve got to have strength in depth.”

Britain lost play-offs in Sweden in 2012, in Argentina in 2013 and in Romania last year, and defeat in Japan this weekend will send them back to square one again.

“When Great Britain got to the final against USA [in 1981], there were 32 teams in Japan. It was a good event,” said former world number five Durie, who featured in the doubles alongside Sue Barker in that final.

“There’s one week, you know where you are, there’s 32 teams that can have a go – maybe it would be good to go back to that.”

The International Tennis Federation wants to turn the Davis Cup – the men’s equivalent of the Fed Cup – into a one-week tournament featuring 18 countries, while there have been plenty of calls for a revamp of the Fed Cup.

When she resigned as GB captain in 2016, Judy Murray said: “Things have got to change. The GB team has been stuck in the 16-team Euro-Africa Zone for an eternity.

“If you don’t make the play-off, there’s nothing until the following February, making it impossible to build any momentum on or off the court.

“Everyone can see the buzz created around the home ties and team tennis at all stages of the Davis Cup. Fed Cup should be afforded a similar format.”

The Osaka factor

While Britain’s women’s tennis is, according to Fed Cup captain Anne Keothavong, “at its highest point in over three decades” with eight players ranked in the top 250 in the world, the form of the team’s singles players has been shaky of late.

Konta has slipped from ninth in the world rankings at the start of the year to 23rd, while Watson, ranked 77th, is on a run of seven successive losses and has not won a match since January.

That is in marked contrast to Japan’s top player, Naomi Osaka, who has climbed to 22 in the world from 68 at the end of 2017 and last month won Indian Wells – one of the most prestigious tournaments outside the Grand Slams.

Asked where this weekend’s tie would be won or lost, Salmon and Wood immediately responded with the same question: “Is Osaka playing?”

Durie added: “Naomi Osaka is a very good player who is on her way up.

“But she has been winning a lot. Sometimes that is a different kind of pressure, and at home in Japan they expect their players to play well and perform, so she will have that pressure on her, for sure. She might be a little bit nervy.

“We just have to be strong and step up.”

A reason for British optimism is Osaka’s head-to-head record against Konta, the Japanese 20-year-old having lost their two tour-level encounters last year.

Forgetting about Nastase

Britain’s defeat in Romania last year was overshadowed by home captain Ilie Nastase verbally abusing Konta and Keothavong and swearing at the umpire, which led to him being suspended by the ITF.

Konta left the court in tears and her match against Sorana Cirstea was suspended for 25 minutes in a tie that Romania eventually won 3-2.

Durie called on this year’s players to learn from the experience as it “probably can’t get much worse that that”.

“There might have been things said to me on court in a team event but you’ve got to use that to spur you on and think ‘they can say what they like to me but my racquet is going to do the talking’,” she said.

“You are going to have a few of these moments in a team event. The crowd are going to be against you but you’ve got to enjoy that situation and the battle and get the best out of yourself.

“The Japanese are a little bit more polite. They will be cheering but I don’t think it will get to what happened last year.”

And what other advice would the 1993 team give to this year’s?

“Relax and enjoy,” Salmon said. “Don’t feel that pressure of we haven’t done it for 25 years.

“Just keep knocking on that door and it will eventually open.”

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Fed Cup can't be ignored while 'time & energy" devoted to Davis Cup – Keothavong

  • Posted: Apr 19, 2018
Japan v Great Britain – Fed Cup 2018 play-offs
Venue: Bourbon Beans Dome, Miki, Japan Dates: 21-22 April
Coverage: Live TV streaming on the BBC Sport website and mobile app, Radio 5 live updates, plus live text commentary on 22 April

Great Britain captain Anne Keothavong says the Fed Cup must not be “ignored” while so much “time and energy” is being devoted to Davis Cup reform.

GB will be promoted to the World Group for the first time since 1993 if they beat Japan in a play-off this weekend.

In February, the International Tennis Federation (ITF) announced plans for a new-look Davis Cup.

“I hope the ITF value the Fed Cup as much as the Davis Cup – and give women a chance to shine,” said Keothavong.

Unlike the Davis Cup, the World Group of the women’s event is currently split into two divisions of eight teams.

Under the current format, the winners of the GB-Japan tie would have to earn another promotion in 2019 to be able to compete for the title in 2020.

“I would like to see a 16-team World Group,” Keothavong told BBC Sport after a penultimate day of practice at the Bourbon Beans Dome in Miki, near Kobe.

“I would like to see the ITF do something with the Fed Cup competition which brings it in line with Davis Cup.”

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The ITF announced plans for a 25-year, $3bn (£2.15bn) partnership with the investment group Kosmos which would see the Davis Cup fought over by 18 teams at an annual end of season event.

It remains to be seen whether the proposal will get the support required at August’s annual general meeting but the idea has generated great debate.

“We’re all aware of huge plans for Davis Cup,” Keothavong continued.

“A lot of time and energy has gone into how they can improve Davis Cup, and I don’t want Fed Cup being ignored. We’ve got to put Fed Cup in the spotlight. We shouldn’t settle for anything less than Fed Cup being on the same platform as Davis Cup.”

“I want Fed Cup to come into line with Davis Cup so it’s a competition people can follow, fans can follow, players can understand – and so we represent men’s and women’s tennis equally.”

The ITF has said very little publicly in recent months about its plans for Fed Cup reform, but is still working towards the formation of a 16-team World Group – and hinting at greater financial rewards.

“The ITF remains committed to enhancing the Fed Cup competition,” president David Haggerty said in a statement to BBC Sport.

“Our immediate priority is to increase the size of the World Group to 16 nations in 2019, played over the traditional three weeks and including a Fed Cup Final Four event. This would allow twice as many nations to challenge for the trophy each year, and better movement between the World Group and zone group events.

“The Kosmos proposal for Davis Cup will also enable us to increase the Fed Cup prize money in 2019. Kosmos has already expressed an interest in Fed Cup, and we will continue to have discussions with them about the future of the competition.”

So there is much at stake in Kobe this weekend. Japan’s team is headed by the Indian Wells champion Naomi Osaka, who is now ranked one place above Britain’s number one Johanna Konta.

“I know anything is possible this weekend, so I do see this tie as being very much 50-50,” Keothavong said.

“Everyone’s motivated to do well and to showcase women’s tennis because British female players are very capable, and it’s something we want to show off to the British public.”

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Djokovic, Thiem, Nadal Headline Day 5 In Monte-Carlo

  • Posted: Apr 19, 2018

Djokovic, Thiem, Nadal Headline Day 5 In Monte-Carlo

Djokovic eyes sixth win in seven meetings with Thiem

Beating Rafael Nadal on clay is ample grounds for bragging rights and on Thursday, the two most recent men to have done so – Novak Djokovic and Dominic Thiem – will square off in the third round of the Monte-Carlo Rolex Masters. The reward for the winner of arguably the toughest of the third-round match-ups is a potential meeting with the 10-time champion and top-seeded Spaniard in the quarter-finals, should he find a way past Russian Karen Khachanov.

View FedEx ATP Head2Head for the following matches from the 2018 Rolex Monte-Carlo Masters & vote for who you think will win! 
Thiem v Djokovic | Cilic v Raonic | Nadal v Khachanov

 

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It was Djokovic who ended Nadal’s hot streak in the 2013 final after Nadal had won eight straight Monte-Carlo Rolex Masters titles. The Spaniard, has claimed 31 of his past 33 matches on clay, with those two losses coming to Djokovic in the Rome 2016 quarter-finals and to Thiem in the Rome 2017 quarter-finals.

“The matches are only going to get tougher. I’m going to just think about Dominic,” Djokovic said. “Last year at Roland Garros he beat me in straight sets. He’s definitely top-three player in the world on clay. He’s one of the best players in general. 

“He’s coming off an injury himself… But he came back yesterday, I think match point down, and had a tough one himself. As I said, he’s a clay-court specialist. He’s someone that has a very powerful game and can play from inside of the court, back of the court, spin the ball, flatten it, hit a 220km/h serve, have an equally effective kick serve. He’s got it all, the entire game for clay. I’ve got to think only about that. It’s not the first time I have to face in earlier rounds some top players. I look forward to it.”

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Djokovic leads his FedEx ATP Head2Head series with Thiem 5-1 however, the Austrian easily prevailed in their most recent clash, in the quarter-finals at Roland Garros last season. Fifth-seeded Thiem had not played since fracturing his ankle at Indian Wells, forcing him to skip the Miami Open presented by Itau before his Monte-Carlo return.

In his return to his favourite surface, Thiem saved a match point to deny Russian Andrey Rublev 5-7, 7-5, 7-5 on Tuesday. Ninth seed Djokovic, too, was forced to work hard, needing 10 match points to eke out a 7-6(2), 7-5 victory over in-form Croatian Borna Coric, after an earlier 6-0, 6-1 dismissal of countryman Dusan Lajovic.

Top seed Nadal will carry a 2-0 FedEx ATP Head2Head record into his third-round encounter with Khachanov in the match following Djokovic vs. Thiem on Court Rainier III on Thursday. In his first match since a quarter-final exit at the Australian Open, Nadal opened with a 6-1, 6-3 victory over Aljaz Bedene on Wednesday. The 21-year-old Khachanov did not drop a set in his first two matches over Thanasi Kokkinakis and Gilles Simon. 

Third seed Alexander Zverev will continue his campaign for a second ATP World Tour Masters 1000 clay-court title when he meets countryman Jen-Lennard Struff. Zverev, who owns a 2-0 FedEx ATP Head2Head record over the 29-year-old, struggled to a three-set result over Gilles Muller first up, while Struff defeated Yuichi Sugita and 13th seed Fabio Fognini.

In fourth seed Grigor Dimitrov’s only previous clash with German Kohlschreiber, the Bulgarian prevailed on the clay in Madrid in the first round last season. Both are bidding to reach their third Monte-Carlo quarter-final, with Kohlschreiber coming off an impressive straight-sets win over No. 15 seed and last year’s runner-up Albert Ramos Vinolas.

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Nadal Building Towards No. 54 On Clay

  • Posted: Apr 19, 2018

Nadal Building Towards No. 54 On Clay

Spaniard bids for record-extending 11th Monte-Carlo crown

There is a certain homely feel to a site where you have tasted considerable success there for well over a decade. Tucked away on the fringes of the Mediterranean, the Monte-Carlo Country Club is one such place for Rafael Nadal. 

Last year, the Spaniard became the first man in the Open Era to win 10 Monte-Carlo Rolex Masters crowns when he easily accounted for countryman Albert Ramos-Vinolas in the final. He won eight straight finals on Court Rainier III from 2005-12 before Novak Djokovic broke his extraordinary winning streak in the 2013 final. 

“Of course, there are places that you have special feelings in terms of you feel comfortable on court, you played a lot of times on this court, you know you had a lot of success. All these things help your self-confidence,” Nadal said after his opening victory over Aljaz Bedene on Wednesday. 

“When you play in a place, it’s like you play in a golf club that you know very well. It is easier than when you play in a new golf club.

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“I know a tennis court is always a tennis court, but at some point you know the court very well, you feel comfortable with it, you have been in that place lot of times competing. When you are inside the court, positive memories come to your mind, not negative memories. That’s always going to help.”

Victory in 2017 was a precursor to two further clay-court benchmarks – a 10th Barcelona title and 10th Roland Garros triumph. As it stands, the 31-year-old now boasts a record 53 clay-court trophies.

Nadal must retain his Monte-Carlo title, which would represent his 31st Masters 1000 crown, to remain at No. 1 in the ATP Rankings. Roger Federer will return to the top spot on 23 April otherwise. 

Russian Karen Khachanov is Nadal’s third-round opponent. The Spaniard will attempt to win his fourth straight match on clay for 2018 after two Davis Cup wins against Germany prior to his defeat of Bedene. His confidence is again building.

“Of course, when you play matches, you feel more comfortable, you feel more safe with your body, you feel stronger, too, physically,” Nadal said. “You feel less tired because you get used to the high intensity… When you play more in a row, [these] feelings come easier.”

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