Murray just two matches from £100m bonanza

Brand expert says tennis star could 'put his name to anything' with Wimbledon win

British No 1 turns heat on Ferrero

Murray's self-belief shines through as Spaniard wilts on sun-baked Centre Court

The Last Champion, By Jon Henderson

The Fred Perry shirts sported by Andy Murray are a visible reminder of the last Briton to win the men's singles title at Wimbledon, but the young Scot will have to go some to match the Englishman's three consecutive titles from 1934-36.

Murray has designs on Perry's winning ways

Retro kit shows British No 1 is happy to court comparisons with 1936 champion

Magical Murray ends long wait for home winner

World No 3 in champion form to become first British victor here since 1938

Fred Perry: Hero from the wrong side of the tracks

To mark the centenary of Fred Perry's birth, his daughter Penny speaks to Paul Newman about her father's bitter struggles with the Wimbledon establishment, and what he'd have made of Andy Murray

Pavel's pain is Murray's gain

Andy Murray's opening round against Andrei Pavel at the Australian Open was a short-lived affair, lasting just 45 minutes before the Romanian retired hurt.

Murray hits back at Federer jibe

Andy Murray accepted the challenge of being installed as joint favourite alongside Roger Federer to win the Australian Open with a message for the man who many believe is the best tennis player of all time: "I don't get nervous when I play you any more."

Perry the ladies' man who just loved to win

Bathing beauties and actresses were the off-court pursuits of a working-class lad from Stockport who became the last British man to win a Grand Slam, writes Nick Harris

Mark Steel: If only Andy Murray came from the Home Counties

They can't make up their mind about Andy Murray, can they? He might be British and exciting, with the potential to win things, but according to The Daily Telegraph he "will never make us swoon", because "we liked Tim Henman's Home Counties stiffness far more than the cursing aggression of this young man".

A different kind of return from Navratilova – the artist – at Wimbledon

For a woman who dominated tennis for a quarter of a century and won Wimbledon a record nine times, it was unsurprising that the sporting world mourned the departure of Martina Navratilova, when she announced her retirement from the sport in 2006.

Break point

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