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Love Island fans tune out over 'boring' week as they warn Tasha

Viewers took to social media to criticize the relink, saying it was "awkward" and unnecessary (Author: Gardener)

IslandLove Island fans tune out over the 'boring' week as they warn Tasha of a relink that will see the male islanders choose which girl they want to hook up with. The villa has been shaken following the dramatic departure of Yorkshire boy Jacques in last night's episode. However, fans of the show have criticized the producers for making the feedback so awkward. There were emotional speeches and happy smiles as all the boys declared their passion for each of the girls, but not for a couple. After Yorkshire gal, Tasha was chosen by Andrew and other couples sat happily around the pit, it fell to Deji to take Coco. Read more: People are leaving the beautiful city of Yorkshire in large numbers, never to return. Like he just picked her because she's the last one standing?" Callum said, "Why did Deji even bother to give a speech?" It seemed a bit awkward, to be fair, Dejis Speech for Coco wasn't nearly as passionate as the other boys', and it didn't last as long either. Viewers also began to criticize Tasha and Andrew's pairing. It's been a difficult few weeks for the couple, they parted briefly met at Casa Amor after they both cheated, but they got over their issues and stayed an unofficial couple at the villa, much to the dismay of some viewers.One person said on Twitter: "Ffs here we go round two" , another person said, "Tasha, this is embarrassing," and another told her to leave the house at the end of the episode, saying, "If Tasha and Andrew don't go tonight, I want a refund for my television license." Later in the result k Tasha announced that she would ask Andrew to be her boyfriend We had a difficult relationship in the villa. We want drama." And Olivia said, "No reason, we need a challenge or movie night, the episodes got boring so quickly," Jessie said, "How did we get from the best Casa Amor ever to this one last week Week to see paint dry aka Tasha and Andrew and Gemma and Luca? Please, I'm sleeping #loveisland" Tasha and Andrew 'lipsen' on Thursday on Love Island. Love Island." There was a challenge, but most of the episode seemed a little too sane for some people. Towards the end of the episode, Tasha hatched her plan to make Andrew her boyfriend. She hid all the other islanders while Andrew went on a small romantic treasure hunt before Tasha delivered a speech in which she said she'd "found the one" and asked Andrew to be her boyfriend.Twitter lit up with mocking tweets after Tasha and Andrew's relationship has been a bit messy so far Charla said, "Seriously why are they all acting like Tasha and Andrew got engaged." Mikey tweeted, "Feels like I'm back in the 6th grade playground." Denise said, " Coco really thought she had done something when she exposed him.The episode ended with Tasha being one of the girls who could be released from the mansion.Viewers will see the dramatic conclusion in tomorrow's Watch the episode on ITV 2 at 9pm. And fans warned Tasha she could be the one to leave because they're "bored" with her "crippling" relationship with Andrew. Very original Tasha, this wasn't done until I'm sure Andrew didn't know what came out of the first clue." @korianneox said, "Instead of doing Tasha's cringe speech in this episode, they should have announced who got dumped." @mojophopho said, "That Tasha and Andrew moment is chilling. Cut the cameras - ROOOLLL THE CREDITTSSSS" @juliusutd said, "So they told me they added an extra 20 minutes to show Tasha asking Andrew, ewww, man, cringe." @melzymal said, "These whole scene Tasha did for Andrew was so CRINGE!!" @theysbarbz said, "Andrew and Tasha are so scared they're getting off my screen." Elsewhere in the episode, Luca said to Michael Owen's teenage daughter Gemma that he loves her before some of the girls, including Tasha and Coco, found out they were vulnerable and could be, leaving the mansion on Friday. Fans were also dismayed that they were unable to see a preview for the third straight day. DO THE PRODUCERS WANT TO FIGHT?” @naytomaty said, “The show has gotten so boring we can't even get a preview for tomorrow.” @afclucaa: “(FOUR) DAYS AND NO PREVIEW YOU T***s” The stories behind England's footballers The Munitionettes The murky past of Yorkshire places that were once damp prisons The historic ruins just off the M62 that few people know about Everyday life Yorkshire spots hide dark and horrid deaths, executions and grisly secrets Yorkshire's lost theme parks, Zoos and other top attractions that we miss

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Why I danced for joy when I bought my own dinosaur

TOM HOLLAND: I couldn't stop banging in the air and dancing around the room to the amazement of the audience. Because I bought a dinosaur. (Author: Gardener)

TOMNow I know how a footballer feels when he scores a goal at Wembley and what it's like to perform on Glastonbury's Pyramid Stage. To my sheer disbelief, I achieved my lifelong ambition of more than half a century at an auction house just over a week ago. I couldn't stop banging in the air and dancing around the room to the amazement of the audience. Because I bought a dinosaur. No less than the fossilized skeleton of a psittacosaurus, a 120-million-year-old parrot lizard. My joy was heightened by the fact that my winning bid was well below what I was willing to pay. The catalog estimate was £4,000 to £6,000 and I knew if it went beyond that I was screwed. My wife knew how badly I wanted to own this extraordinary relic, but she wouldn't let me reschedule the house. And I was pretty sure that a flurry of bids from billionaire fossil collectors would send the price to over £10,000 in a matter of seconds. In fact, I was certain that a perfect Psittacosaurus specimen would be worth at least double that. Instead, the auctioneer started bidding at £3,500 - and I was the only bidder. Can you blame me for clenching my fists like a Grand Slam tennis star and then jumping up to dance for joy? The auctioneer later said I was the happiest customer he had ever seen. The whole scene was captured on CCTV at Woolley & Wallis auction house in Salisbury. As I jump around, my father Martin sits next to me with his arms calmly folded. Now the skeleton has joined my family in our house. Because it's a parrot lizard that got its name from its curved beak, which evolved to help it shred the plants that were its main food, my daughters and I christened it Polly. When the bidding started, my father and I had already inspected Polly in the auction house's showroom. I knew it was in perfect condition, with the bones in a glass-topped display case on a bed of sand, as if a paleontologist had just pushed aside a layer of soil. The exhibit belonged to a private collector who bought it from a museum in Hungary and had previously been displayed in a museum in New Zealand. I first heard of its existence from my brother James, also a historian, who discovered it while browsing through the Georgian furniture that made up the bulk of the Woolley & Wallis catalogue. James knew how badly I craved a real, complete dinosaur skeleton. As a boy my favorite place to go was the Natural History Museum in London, where I admired the Diplodocus in the main hall and the plesiosaur fossils in display cases. During the school holidays I loved nothing more than to scour the shores around Lyme Regis in Dorset or on the Isle of Wight in the hope of uncovering a spectacular fossil. My historical heroine was Mary Anning, who discovered an ichthyosaurus skeleton for the first time in 1811 at the age of 12, thereby helping to disprove the prevailing scientific theory that the earth was barely 6,000 years old. I've found ammonites, the circular shell-like fossils so common on the south coast, but haven't been able to dig up ichthyosaurs. My long-suffering parents will tell you it wasn't because I didn't try. Much less was known about dinosaurs when I was a boy in the 1970s, and most books on the subject were aimed at young children or postgraduate experts. As I entered my teens, my obsession eased - or rather, transferred to a new subject, the Roman Empire. Like dinosaurs, the ancient Romans are glamorous, wild, and extinct. The Romans are the tyrannosaurs of antiquity, the apex predators, red on teeth and claws. My first history book was a study of the end of the Roman Republic, the years before the assassination of Julius Caesar. My fascination with this period matches the enthusiasm I had for dinosaurs as a boy. We live in a time of new discoveries, a golden age for dinosaur fans, when the fossilized remains of previously unknown species are identified almost weekly. Hunting dinosaurs will always be a hobby for me, not a job. I recorded a program for Radio 4, an issue of From Our Own Correspondent, in which I visited the extraordinary Royal Tyrrell Museum of Paleontology in Alberta, Canada. There I saw a dinosaur feather preserved in amber (yes, many were feathered, just like the birds that are their descendants). Three complete tyrannosaur skeletons were on display next to a rock that revealed the exact point in geologic time when an asteroid hit Earth 66 million years ago, wiping out the non-bird dinosaurs. My brother understood all of this and urged me to try my luck at the auction house. When my father and I arrived, our hopes of success seemed slim - and became much slimmer as we took our seats. After watching auctions on TV, I expected a crowded room of bidders waving papers and signaling their interest with winks and nods. Instead, employees sat at a row of tables behind the empty chairs at computer terminals with telephone headsets and took bids over the Internet. There were more than 50 lots for sale before the Psittacosaurus showed up, and my confidence dwindled with each lot. A few other fossils were on sale and I decided to bid on one or two to make sure the afternoon wasn't completely washed out. I was delighted to acquire a mosasaur jawbone, if only because that's the giant marine reptile that leaps out of a pool and devours a flying pteranodon in the 2015 film Jurassic World. Another hundred pounds secured me a fossil simply referred to as "dinosaur bones". One of the reasons I was so keen to buy the Psittacosaurus was its impeccable heritage. A disturbing trade has developed in fossils dug from the ground by unlicensed diggers who make no effort to preserve the site, causing immense damage to sites of great scientific value. This is similar to the illegal sale of antiques from historic sites. I had my sights set on an object that had been owned by at least two museums, so I was confident it had been acquired responsibly. After a long wait, lot 698 appeared. It has been described as "a Psittacosaurus skeleton, Lower Cretaceous, 119 million to 97.5 million years BP" - that is, before the present. The description read, "A bird-like skull and beaked mouth, mounted on a naturalistic desert sand setting, in an 85 cm glazed hardwood case." The catalog added that it was "conspicuous for its bird-like appearance." Despite its small stature and lack of horns, it was part of the Ceratopsia group, which included iconic dinosaurs like Triceratops. My daughters, who have never shared my love of dinosaurs, fell in love with Polly - although of course they were really delighted at how I was on CCTV and couldn't contain my excitement. There is now a family dispute over where Polly will be exhibited. and where nobody can see me when I do my dinosaur victory dance every day.

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Conte warned he is now "under pressure" at Tottenham amid Levy's claim.

Tottenham have certainly been busy in the transfer window during Antonio Conte's first summer at the club but have hinted that expectations will now be rising in north London ahead of the new season (Author: Gardener)

TottenhamTottenham have certainly been busy in the transfer window during Antonio Conte's first summer at the club but have hinted that expectations will now be rising in north London ahead of the new season. Former Tottenham Hotspur manager Tim Sherwood has claimed Antonio Conte is now "under the pressure". ' at the club after a summer rush in North London. The Italian was busy expanding his squad ahead of his first season as a coach. The deal is unlikely to end there with Middlesbrough youngster Djed Spence heavily linked with a move. Sherwood - former Spurs manager and player - claims Conte is now under pressure to succeed after chairman Daniel Levy strayed from his usual reactive approach to the transfer market. Speaking on behalf of 888sport, he said: "I was surprised he got his job done so early because Daniel Levy doesn't like doing it. He has fantastic art, Conte, getting the chairman to spend money and it's a great quality to have. “I think he [Levy] spends money, but he doesn't usually throw it around very early in the transfer window. Antonio [Conte] did that and I think he's obviously under pressure now, Daniel [Levy] has supported him, now he's under pressure to deliver." He continued: "What Daniel did in the market, is completely different than what he did before - buying players so early and also at a certain age. They are not the youngest players. What do you think of Tottenham's deal so far this summer? “I think there are some good signings, some proven winners. I think Antonio gave them a taste of things in January when [Dejan] Kulusevski was good and [Rodrigo] Bentancur looks like he's settling in. He makes good signings. Once the chairman gives you the tools to work with you have to go and win and I think Antonio knows that. He's a winner, he's used to that. Conte, who cost Spurs last season of north London rivals Arsenal back into the Champions League will certainly aim to go one step further by ending the club's long trophy drought. Sherwood claims the club are now set for it, particularly with their new signings. “I think they have a good group of players there and obviously a good core of a team that he likes, otherwise they wouldn't have ended up in the position they did. "You've got two world-class players up front in Harry Kane and Son, so they'll always get a chance. You have a world champion in goal. "I think they have the players [to win trophies]. I think they have the depth. Everywhere he went, they won. He's used to winning. He's trying to change the mentality.” Tim Sherwood has claimed Tottenham have the players capable of fighting for silver. Conte has certainly put his squad through its paces during his first pre-season at the club. Sherwood claims the high demands placed on players now will only benefit the side as they aim to find more success under Conte in the future. He said: "I think it's not bad to have a bit of old school in it as well. Nobody has to worry about their fitness going into the season. Antonio Conte has been working hard on his squad in pre-season. "I always think if you're not physically fit, you're not clinically fit. It's okay that his physiotherapists try to keep them all clinically ready, but if they're not physically fit you'll never get any performance out of them. "Antonio wants his team to be fit, he's made that very clear and it's nice to see them working so hard." Tim Sherwood spoke on behalf of 888sport.

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Ed Sheeran launches Lucy & Yak, a sustainable clothing collection

Ed Sheeran launches Lucy & Yak, a sustainable clothing collection - think casual dungarees, oversized hoodies and festive bucket hats (Author: Gardener)

Ed SheeranIf you haven't heard of Lucy & Yak, maybe you are now because the eco-conscious and gender-neutral clothing brand has just collaborated with none other than Ed Sheeran. The singer and the sustainable brand have produced a limited edition capsule collection inspired by the artwork from Sheeran's latest album Equals. Featuring everything from Lucy & Yak's signature and famous dungarees (a staple in Sheeran's own wardrobe) to hoodies, t-shirts and bucket hats, each piece in the unisex collection features a chart-topping ecru and black butterfly print the singer recalls recording. As always, sustainability is at the heart of the Lucy & Yak range, with each garment made from organic cotton and the bucket hats made entirely from deadstock fabrics. With a very reasonable price tag ranging from £22 for the hats to up to £65 for the dungarees, the capsule collection has been designed to be worn through the seasons year after year. From oversized hoodies to classic white tees with a twist, we've rounded up the first drop of the collaboration below. With a relaxed, oversized fit, these dungarees feature the brand's (Lucy & Yak) signature shoulder straps. Since Sheeran is a long-time fan of Lucy & Yak's ethical and organic handmade dungarees, it's no surprise that a pair is included in the collaboration. The lightweight unisex design with a relaxed oversized fit is complete with extra large pockets, adjustable shoulder straps and of course the abstract butterfly print in ecru and black. And the singer isn't alone in his adoration for the brand's dungarees, with a mid-wash denim pair that previously made it into our roundup of the best big womenswear brands. Our tester praised the denim pair's retro styling, as well as the five pockets, high-waisted fit, belt loops, and brand's signature shoulder straps. Sheeran's pair is available in two leg lengths with sizes ranging from UK 4-32. The hoodie has super soft brushed cotton inside for a cozy feel (Lucy & Yak). An oversized hoodie is another staple in the singer's wardrobe, meaning it's no shock either that this bold unisex design takes pride of place in the collection. Again in the capsule collection's signature ecru and black colourway, the hoodie is finished with a paint splatter effect, a dropped shoulder shape, long sleeves and body length. Made from 100% organic cotton, with super soft brushed cotton on the inside for a cozier fit. You can never go wrong with a classic white t-shirt, especially a butterfly t-shirt (Lucy & Yak) Every wardrobe needs a classic white t-shirt, whether worn underneath your dungarees or tucked into pants. Featuring clean design details and a regular fit, this organic cotton t-shirt is embellished with the brand's signature butterfly and two black lines underneath. This reversible bucket hat is a must-have for summer parties (Lucy & Yak) Whether finishing off your festival looks or protecting you on vacation, the collaboration's organic cotton bucket hat is a statement piece of headwear. One side of the reversible hat features an abstract butterfly print in ecru and black, while the other side offers a simpler off-white design with a unique butterfly. The bucket hat made of deadstock cotton and elastane is available in one size.

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Andy Murray calls the three male players with "potential" that he would be interested in coaching

ANDY MURRAY can look ahead after his retirement. (Author: Gardener)

Andy MurrayWe use your registration to deliver content in a way you have consented to and to improve our understanding of you. We use your registration to deliver content in a way you have consented to and to improve our understanding of you. This may include advertising from us and third parties, as we understand it. This may include advertising from us and third parties, as we understand it. You can unsubscribe at any time. Find out more Andy Murray has named the three male players he would be most interested in coaching if the Brit hangs up his racquet. Andy Murray has named the three male players he would be most interested in coaching if the Brit hangs up his racquet. Earlier in the year there were rumors that Murray could retire after his exit from the Australian Open and he has agreed to potentially becoming a coach by naming three players he would like to work with. Earlier in the year there were rumors that Murray could retire after his exit from the Australian Open and he has agreed to potentially becoming a coach by naming three players he would like to work with. When asked which players Murray would like to coach, he said that in the women's game it would be Emma Raducanu. "Male players would be between [Carlos] Alcaraz, [Stefanos] Tsitsipas and Jack Draper," Murray told the Hall of Fame Open. “They work hard, they seem to love the sport. Alcaraz and Tsitsipas have not yet won a slam. Following his shock defeat to Taro Daniel in Australia earlier this year, the Scot admitted he may have to consider withdrawing from the game if he continues to underperform. When asked if Murray would return to Melbourne in 2023, he replied: "Yes, but not if I do what I did tonight too often this season. “This is a really important year for me for a number of reasons and I want to do well in the big events. For me, tonight is not good enough in that regard. I don't find reaching the second round of the Slams particularly motivating. I want to do better. JUST IN: Biden slammed by American politician in Djokovic standoff at US Open

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When is Andy Murray playing next? How to Watch Newport 2022 Quarter Finals UK TV & Live Stream Details

Murray could return to the top 40 for the first time since 2018 if he reaches the finals of the Hall of Fame Open in Rhode Island (Author: Gardener)

Andy MurrayWith each round of play, Andy Murray is slowly creeping up the ATP rankings but a cloud of injury hangs over the Brit as he enters the Newport business end. After a 6-2, 6-0 first round win over Sam Querrey at the Hall of Fame Open, Murray advanced to the quarterfinals of the ATP 250 event when he fought Max Purcell. Murray was broken twice in the opening set which he lost 6-4 before another break early in the second set meant the former world No. 1 was genuinely against. However, the three-time Grand Slam winner bounced back, winning 12 of the next 13 matches against world No. 202 to seal a 4-6, 6-2, 6-1 victory. That was the positive news for Murray, but the 35-year-old is concerned after suffering visible pain at the end of the game as he hobbled towards Purcell. Bublik is ranked 42nd in the world, 10 places higher than Murray, and meetings with the Russian have become a regular occurrence this year. Murray then won 6-3, 7-6(4) on the Stuttgart turf and while all three ended in straight sets, a tie-break per game shows just how close this duel was. Both players have ambitions to move up the ATP rankings and reach the top 32 to be seeded for the US Open. Having started the week in 52nd place, Murray has moved up slightly to 49th in live standings and he knows that a win in Newport - worth 250 points - would get him close to that goal. Current predictions show he could even be placed 32nd on Monday if he wins the event in Newport, but that would depend on other results as well, while the 150 points offered to the losing finalist could mean he for the top 40 returns for the first time since 2018. However, his main priority will be to recover in time to face Bublik, while top seed and world No. 9 Felix Auger-Aliassime may face the semifinals winner awaits.

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Andy Murray reveals four tennis players he would coach after retirement

"You seem to love the sport..." (Author: Gardener)

Andy MurrayCarlos Alcaraz is one of four players Andy Murray would like to coach (Picture: Getty) Andy Murray has revealed the names of four tennis players he would coach once the former world No. 1 retires. The two-time Wimbledon champion, who also won the US Open, dropped a hint of his retirement this week as he admitted his career was ending. Murray has struggled with injuries over the past five years, falling to American big-hitter John Isner in the second round of Wimbledon 2022. The 35-year-old, who is currently competing at the Hall of Fame Open in Rhode Island, is ranked No. 52 in the world and has lost two ATP Tour finals this year. When asked which ATP or WTA players he would like to coach one day, Murray said: "The female player would be Emma [Raducanu] and the male players would be between [Carlos] Alcaraz, [Stefanos] Tsitsipas and Jack Draper. Alcaraz and Tsitsipas have not yet won a slam. Greek star Stefanos Tsitsipas - coached by his father Apostolos as well as Thomas Enquist and Patrick Mouratoglou - is currently ranked No. 4 in the world and reached the final of the French Open last year, where he lost to Novak Djokovic. Stefanos Tsitsipas called Nick Kyrgios an 'evil bully' after losing to him at Wimbledon (Image: Getty) The 23-year-old is a nine-time ATP Tour winner and won the ATP Finals in 2019 but struggled at Wimbledon this year, crashing to Nick Kyrgios. World No. 6 Carlos Alcaraz, coached by former player Juan Carlos Ferrero, is only 19 years old but the young Spaniard has already reached the Grand Slam quarterfinals and five ATP Tour titles to his tally. Meanwhile, Britain's great heroine Emma Raducanu travels to New York at the end of August to defend her US Open crown after her stunning run in 2021. Young British star Jack Draper is the fourth player Murray would be willing to coach as the 20-year-old reached the second round of Wimbledon this year.

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Andy Murray fights back to beat Max Purcell in Newport but suffers from injury scares ahead of quarterfinals

Third-placed Alexander Bublik is next in the last eight if Murray is fit. Murray made a fight of it, winning the next three games before Purcell finally served the set to win it 6-4. (Author: Gardener)

Andy MurrayThe two-time Wimbledon winner, who is extending his turf season to try to build up ranking points while seeking a seed at the US Open, was in serious danger of losing to world No. 202 as he had a set and a breakdown at 6-4 2-0. But Murray, enraged by some questionable line calls, once again displayed his characteristic determination and resilience to win 12 of the next 13 games and seal a 4-6, 6-2, 6-1 win over the Aussie. However, he appeared to have picked up an injury in the second set and was limping badly by the end of the game, which would put the brakes on any realistic ambitions to go even deeper in a tournament missing most of the biggest names on the Tour, with the number nine of the world, Felix Auger-Aliassime, the top seed. It could have been a much shorter workday for the 35-year-old if he had converted four break points in Purcell's opening game. Murray made a fight of it, winning the next three games before Purcell finally served the set to win it 6-4. When the Scot was broken in a marathon first game of the second set, the writing on the wall looked ugly, especially as Purcell consolidated the break to take a 2-0 lead. But his fighting instincts emerged and took complete control of the game as he reeled off all but one of the next 13 games to claim victory, although at what cost it remains to be seen.

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Andy Murray limps off the pitch in Newport after beating the Wimbledon doubles winner

After an early retirement from Wimbledon, Andy Murray decided to extend his grass court season by competing in the Hall of Fame Open this week. The Scot reached the quarter-finals of the Newport event after a comeback win over Max Purcell but it's unclear if he's fit to continue after limping off the pitch. (Author: Gardener)

Andy MurrayAfter an early retirement from Wimbledon, Andy Murray decided to extend his grass court season by competing in the Hall of Fame Open this week. The Scot reached the quarter-finals of the Newport event after a comeback win over Max Purcell but it's unclear if he's fit to continue after limping off the pitch. The injury appeared to worsen in the second set and Murray limped badly towards the end of the game, which will likely curb any realistic ambitions to go even deeper in a tournament missing most of the biggest names on tour. with world number ninth Felix Auger-Aliassime the top seed. It could have been a much shorter workday for the 35-year-old if he had converted four break points in Purcell's opening game. Murray made a fight of it, winning the next three games before Purcell finally served the set to win it 6-4. When the Scot was broken in a marathon first game of the second set, the writing on the wall looked ugly, especially as Purcell consolidated the break to take a 2-0 lead. But his fighting instincts surfaced, taking complete control of the game and reeling off 12 of the next 13 games to claim victory. The article Andy Murray hobbles off court in Newport after beating the Wimbledon doubles winner appeared first on Planetsport.com.

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Andy Murray finds his rhythm to beat Max Purcell at Newport but injury clouds return

Andy Murray in the last eight at the Hall of Fame Open. (Author: Gardener)

Andy MurrayIt took Andy Murray a while to come to terms with Max Purcell's "different style of play" but eventually he found a winning formula to defeat the Australian in three sets at the Hall of Fame Open. Purcell, who had shared the Wimbledon men's doubles title with fellow Australian Matt Ebden, stunned Murray in the opening set before the Scot won 4-6, 6-2, 6-1 in two hours and 23 minutes. After saving four break points in game two, Purcell broke in consecutive games as he opened up a 5-1 lead before Murray received a break back. World No. 202 came out 5-4 to serve for the set and found himself 40-0 ahead but Murray managed to save three set points and then had two break points before the Australian finally got the job done . Purcell then had the early advantage again in the second set with a break in the opening game before Murray finally shifted up a gear as he won the final six games of the set with three breaks to take it into the decider. The Scot appeared to be struggling with an injury in set number two and limped heavily in set number three but still managed to earn three breaks to end the match. "He has a very different style of play than a lot of players on today's tour," said the former world No. 1. "Then, midway through the second set, once I started to find my rhythm a bit, I was able to dictate points and push him around the court a little more, which I certainly didn't do in the first set." Andy Murray's article finds his Rhythm to beat Max Purcell at Newport but return of injury clouds surfaced first on Tennis365.com.

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