The Nadal-Djokovic rivalry is more about attacking, than one of finesse, reason for which it has blossomed into tennis' main event, Howard Bryant writes.
The US Open semifinals feature a pair of interesting underdogs, but a Novak Djokovic-Rafael Nadal final seems inevitable at this point, writes Howard Bryant.
Rafael Nadal's adjustments on hard courts have paid off so far, but he is about to be tested on the biggest stage, writes Howard Bryant.
It's good to be a big man in tennis these days -- well most of the time.
Ready or not, here comes the irrepressible Rafael Nadal. And no, it's not on the comfort of clay.
John Isner once again appears on the verge of a breakthrough, but Howard Bryant wonders whether Isner's weak return game will once again undermine his ascent.
Andy Murray carried around painful scars of losing -- but that all changed.
Andy Murray again has an enormous task; his name is Novak Djokovic.
For Novak Djokovic, here's what he should know about his semifinal foe, Juan Martin del Potro: He's a beast.
This year's Wimbledon has thrown us for a whirl, but despite the craziness the men's quarterfinals have shaped up to be a window into the future of the men's tour, Howard Bryant writes.
Just like the little train that could, David Ferrer is turning consistency without bling into his calling card in the world of tennis, Howard Bryant writes.
With an unexpected shot at greatness at Wimbledon, some of the underdogs bowed to the pressure of having a shot at a Grand Slam title, Howard Bryant writes.
Men's tennis may be going through a changing of the guard, and in that process, Novak Djokovic is standing taller than the rest of the field, Howard Bryant writes.
Who better to take advantage of the hole Rafael Nadal left than John Isner?
Roger Federer and Rafael Nadal want the Wimbledon title. But they'll need to get past each other in the quarterfinals first.
Roger Federer says he will play as long as he can compete with the elite. But perhaps he should set the bar slightly lower.