Ancic ready for Mumbai challenge - imsports.rediff.com
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Former World No. 7 Mario Ancic retires from professional ...
Mario Ancic Salary, Net Worth, Height, Weight, Girlfriend 2019
Ivan Ljubicic, fellow Croatian tennis professional and Ancic's 2004 Olympic bronze medal winning doubles partner, expressed his sympathy. It's terrible. I mean, that's the worst way for a ... Marija Premuzic Ancic Junior Partner at ASK Atelier Croatia 200 connections. Join to Connect. ASK Atelier. Faculty of Architecture, University of Zagreb. Report this profile; Experience. Junior Partner ASK Atelier. Nov 2018 – Present 1 year 11 months. Zagreb. Architect and urban planner ASK Atelier d.o.o. Apart from being the main attraction at the US$ 380,000 ATP event in Mumbai, Ancic will also draw attention as Mahesh Bhupathi's new partner. The duo won the men's doubles title at China Open last week, where Ancic also finished runners-up to Marcos Baghdatis in the singles event. 'Its great to be here,' Ancic said. Mario Ancic Istanbul Istanbul, Turkey 2002.09.16 SGL 32 DBL 16 Ancic. Inactive CRO. DOB (1984.03.30) Turned Pro. 2001 . Weight. 180 lbs (82kg) Height. 6'5' (196cm) Birthplace ... ATP Premier Partner ATP Platinum Partners Scores Latest ATP Tour Scores Challenger Tour Scores ... Mario Ancic Olympic Athlete and Private Equity Associate at One Equity Partners New York, New York 500+ connections Partner u fondu i osoba koja je prije 18 mjeseci prva stupila u kontakt s 'Infobipom' je Splićanin Mario Ančić, nekadašnji teniski broj 7 u svijetu, brončani olimpijac i polufinalist Wimbledona, s diplomom Pravnog fakulteta u Splitu nakon koje je radio u odvjetničkom uredu u Zagrebu, doktoratom iz financija s prestižnog Sveučilišta ... Mario Ancic Associate. Mario Ancic joined One Equity Partners in 2018 as an Associate based in New York. Prior to joining OEP, Mr. Ancic worked in the investment banking division of Credit Suisse in New York where he was involved in various transactions across industrials, technology and consumer sectors. Mario Ancic Boyfriend, Girlfriend and Partner. It is unknown whether Mario Ancic is dating or not. So, it is hard to predict if they are girlfriend or boyfriend relationships. In mine prediction, like an ordinary man athlete too have a dating life, they too are engaged or committed in relationships. In fact, they are the ones with whom the ...
20 Years of FO Tennis... (2004-2011)
2018.05.26 21:04 bekkahthecactus1820 Years of FO Tennis... (2004-2011)
1997-2003 Thank you for the positive reaction to my last post, and I hope that you guys enjoy this one. Please feel free to comment any other memories that you have of these years. As soon as i finish up, I'll post 2012-2017. 2004, The Year of the Argentines: Gaston Gaudio became the first Man in the open era to save match points in a slam final, and win after being bagelled in the first set against Coria, and that Guga guy beat Federer in his first slam as no.1 in the 3rd round. Thus began his run of 36 consecutive QFs at slams until that Stakhovsky guy did that thing at Wimbledon 2013. (Fun Fact, this is the most recent slam in which none of the male SFists had won a slam before.). Other notable Argentine results included Nalbandian reaching the SF (as well as Paola Suarez in the women’s draw), and Juan Ignacio Chela reaching a QF. The longest match in history (at that point) was contested between Frenchmen Santoro and Clement in the 1st round, which took 2 days and 6hr 33min to complete, and ended 16-14 in the last set, with Fabrice Santoro winning. Remarkably, Santoro won another 5 set match in his next match, before running out of gas in the 3rd round. Tomas Berdych also made his FO debut, losing in the 1st round. Anastasia Myskina and Elena Dementieva went head to head to become the first Russian woman to win a singles Slam title, and Myskina took the honours, also becoming the first woman at the FO to win the title after saving a match point (against Kuznetsova in the 4th round). She never won a slam again. Martina Navratilova played her first slam in 10 years, but lost to Gisela Dulko (another Argentine!) in the 1st round. Maria Sharapova also found herself in her first slam QF, a year after her FO debut. Malisse/O. Rochus took the men’s doubles title over Llodra/Santoro, breaking French hearts, and Ruano/Suarez took back their doubles title. Gasquet/Golovin won the mixed doubles title as wildcards for France (aged 17 and 16 respectively), over the Black Siblings, and one Gael Monfils won the boys’ title over Alex Kuznetsov. 2005: The Legacy Begins: Rafael Nadal made his first FO appearance, beat Mariano Puerta in the final for his first slam… and the rest is history. Stan Wawrinka made his first appearance at a Major, we met Gluten Novak and Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, and we saw Agassi for the last time at the FO, losing to Nieminen in 5 sets in the first round. Justine Henin-Hardenne def. Mary Pierce for her 2nd FO title. Ana Ivanovic was in her 2nd ever slam main draw, and remarkably, she was seeded. Jonas Bjorkman/Mirnyi def. Bryan2, Ruano/Suarez won again, this time, Cara Black/Liezel Huber were their final Victims. Hantuchova/Santoro def. Navratilova/Paes for the mixed doubles title. A Croatian boy named Marin Cilic won the Boys’ title, and Azarenka/Szavay won the girls’ doubles title. 2006: the First Sunday Slam Start: Roger Federer made his first FO final, trying to become the first man since Rod Laver to hold all 4 majors at the same time, but… Nadal happened. It was also the 2nd time since 1985 that the 4 top seeds reached the SF (Nalbandian and Ljubicic were the 3rd and 4th seeds). 19-year old Novak Djokovic retired against Nadal in the QF (thought it was something Gluten related, but it was his back), and we saw Juan Martin del Potro in a slam for the first time, after he made his way through qualifying. Future World no.1 and FO Finalist Andy Murray made his first FO appearance, losing in the 1st round. Henin-Hardenne won again, this time, Kuznetsova was her final victim. The Men’s doubles final was exactly the same as in 2005, Raymond/Stosur won the women’s doubles, and Srebotnik/Zimonjic def. Likhovtseva/Nestor for the mixed doubles title. Klizan won the boys’ singles, and Aga Radwanska def. Pavlyuchenkova for the girls’ singles. Nishikori was one half the boys’ doubles champions, and Pavs got revenge over Aga in the girls doubles final (Aga partnered with a future singles World no.1 from Denmark). 2007: Nadal and Henin get 3 in a row: Nadal beat Federer for the 3rd straight year at RG, Federer tried to do that 4 in a row thing that Laver did but couldn’t, but he did get a record 8th consecutive slam final. Henin (no more Hardenne for her) won her 4th RG, this time without dropping a set (equalling Seles’ record of 3 consecutive RGs), so Ana Ivanovic had no chance in the final. Caroline Wozniacki, Angelique Kerber and Dominika Cibulkova all made their main-draw debuts. Knowles/Nestor finally won, beating Dlouhy/Vizner in the final, Molik/Santangelo won the women’s doubles, and Dechy/Ram won the mixed doubles. Oh, and some Alizé Cornet girl won the girls’ singles. 2008: Nadal destroys the field: Nadal. Again. This time, Federer felt the burn in the final. (it was THAT final, AKA Roger’s worst loss at a slam. Ever. Still is.) it was the 1st time that Nadal didn’t drop a set en route to the title. Gael Monfils reached the SF, losing to Federer in 4 sets, Ernests Gulbis found himself in the QF of a slam for the first time. We saw Guga for the final time, Ancic never returned to the FO, and Henin didn’t return to defend her title, as she retired from tennis only 11 days before the FO. Ivanovic won her only slam title, beating Dinara Safina in the final. Carla Suarez Navarro, who had qualified into the main draw of a slam for the first time, was stopped by Jelena Jankovic in the QFs. Petra Kvitova made her first slam main-draw appearance. Cuevas/Horna won the men’s doubles, Medina/Ruano won the women’s doubles, and Azarenka/Bob Bryan won the mixed doubles. In the girls’ singles, future no.1 Simona Halep beat Elena Bogdan for the title, and another future no.1, Henri Kontinen was one half of the boys’ doubles title winners. 2009: Federer finally triumphs, Nadal finally beaten: Federer finally got his elusive FO title, beating Nadal’s conqueror Robin Söderling, matched Sampras’ 14 Slam record, and completed the Career Grand Slam. Nadal’s loss to Söderling was his first at the FO, the end of a record 31 match winning streak in the French capital, and his first over best-of-5 on Clay. Federer also had to come back from 2 sets down against Tommy Haas to reach the QF, and then had another 5 set battle with Juan Martin Del Potro, coming back from 2 sets to 1 down to reach the final. Soderling nearly blew a 2 sets to 0 lead against Gonzalez, but won the final set 6-4 to set up the final with Federer, which included a court invader. Kuznetsova blocked Safina from getting a slam, and got her second, and Maria Sharapova made her comeback after a serious shoulder injury and surgery, and ended up losing in the QF to Dominika Cibulkova, who held a match point 6-0, 5-0 up. Dlouhy/Paes won the mens’ doubles, Medina/Ruano won the Women’s doubles, which was Ruano Pascual’s 6th FO doubles title. HubeBob Bryan won the mixed doubles. In the girls singles, Dominic Thiem’s future bae Kiki Mladenovic managed something her man never could, and won the junior FO, against a Russian Daria Gavrilova. 2010: Nadal’s Revenge: Back on that Nadal train. This time, he got revenge over Soderling in the final. Soderling in turn, got Revenge over Roger Federer in the QF. Tomas Berdych was a set away from a FO final, but Robin said “No chance, mate”, and took the last 2 sets to set up a rematch with Nadal. 4th seed Andy Murray came back from 2 sets to 0 down against Richard Gasquet in the first round, before losing to Berdych in the 4th round. Future USO finalists Kevin Anderson and Kei Nishikori got a taste of main draw Roland Garros action for the first time. Schiavone became the first Italian woman to win a Major, beating Stosur in the final, who in turn beat a returning Henin, who was on a 24 match winning streak at the FO. Simona Halep also made her slam main draw debut. NestoZimonjic won the men’s title, and Williams2 won the women’s title, their 2nd Career Golden Doubles slam, and held all 4 doubles slams at the same time. Srebotnik/Zimonjic won the mixed doubles, and Elina Svitolina won the girls’ title over Ons Jabeur. Babos/Stephens won the girls doubles title. 2011: Li Na makes History: Nadal. Number 6. But, he did get to play his 2nd 5 set match at RG, this time, against John Isner, who was 2 sets to 1 up in the 1st round, before losing. Federer ended Djokovic’s 41 match winning streak in the SF, but couldn’t get more than a set over Nadal in the final. Andy Murray reached the SF but lost to Nadal. His run included a comeback win from 2 sets to 0 down against Viktor Troicki in the 4th round. Fabio Fognini made an impressive run to the QF, including a 5 set win, 11-9 in the final set in the 4th round over Albert Montañés, but withdrew before the QF against Novak Djokovic. Grigor Dimitrov entered the FO main draw for the first time. Li Na became the first Asian Grand Slam Singles Champion, defeating defending champion Schiavone in the final. It was the first time since 2003 USO that neither Venus or Serena were in the main draw. (Serena: Pulmonary Embolism, Venus: Hip Injury). Future slam champion Sloane Stephens made her slam main draw debut. Mirnyi/Nestor won the mens doubles, Hlavackova/Hradecka won the womens doubles, and Dellacqua/Lipsky won the mixed. Bjorn Fratangelo def. Dominic Thiem in the boys final, and Ons Jabeur def. Monica Puig for the girls’ title.
2017.07.13 09:40 dropshotHow surprising has the Wimbledon men's singles been?
On Monday, we went from thinking that we could have a final four that included the big four to today where we're thinking Roger's path has been cleared for his 19th Slam. Ironically, while Roger's path has been made easier because all his top opponents are out, it makes the likelihood a "big four" can win less likely. However, we were in something of a similar situation last year where 2 of the big four made it to the semis and one made it to the final. Let's rewind back to the start of the tournament. At the time, Murray's health was questionable, particularly his hip. I think Murray winning (to me) was unlikely, and that if he reached the semis, that would be the best he could do. Murray finds ways to do well at Slams even if he's not 100%, and his hip held up well enough for four rounds, even with opponents trying to drop shot and test it out. Really, Murray probably exceeded expectations, and he still had some opportunities to reach the semis if he had been able to close out the quarters in straight sets. The big question for Murray now is how long does he need to recover, and will he be in good shape by the US Open. The other question I have is how long his partnership with Lendl lasts. Lendl kinda waltzed in to a great situation last year, and Murray finished the year as number 1, and because Djokovic has had his own issues, Murray will retain number 1. Djokovic entered the tournament with mental issues. Would adding Agassi, then Mario Ancic, help? Turns out it might have, but he also had a physical ailment that I hadn't heard of until the fourth round. So Djokovic retiring (back in the day, he used to retire a lot, but mostly due to exhaustion, not injury) was a surprise. In this respect, 2014 US Open was more surprising. At the time, Nishikori had to weather several five setters (against Raonic and Wawrinka), and no one expected him to beat Djokovic, and Djokovic didn't retire. I believe the heat may have affected Djokovic back then. When Nadal entered the tournament, I'm sure many felt that he would continue the trend of losing early (Nadal haters fall in this camp) even if few addressed why Nadal had lost early so often despite having won the title twice and reached the final three other times. The guy should be able to play on grass. To address that, I think several factors are involved. Most importantly is an anti-Sampras explanation. Sampras may have been dominant on grass, but his body, especially late in his career, was a bit fragile. He had the kind of game to win any one Slam, but he might have to give up regular titles to achieve it. Toward the end, it seemed he focused on reaching the Wimbledon final and the US Open final and pretty much nothing else. To that end, he began to sacrifice the French Open. He would lose early. I think the appeal of the career Slam was good for a while, but the one year he went deep (1996), he didn't win Wimbledon, so I think he opted not to try to win the French and keep his energy high to win Wimbledon. For Rafa, it's the opposite. He puts all his energy in the clay season and hopes he has leftover energy for Wimbledon. When he was young, he had this energy, but he continues to go through a grueling schedule in clay, and while it paid off this year with a French title and one of his best clay seasons yet, it cost him last year with an injury at the French and having to skip Wimbledon. I suspect part of Rafa's results at Wimbledon has been his efforts on clay, leaving him less able to stand the rigors of Wimbledon and being more vulnerable than ever to big hitting players. This year did seem different however. He wasn't hurt like last year. He seemed pretty confident. Was he as good as he was 5 years ago? Probably not. Still, of the "big 4", he played the closest match, and really only got edged out by a veteran that played clutch tennis. Yes, Rafa kinda got in a hole early on by dropping the first two sets, so psychologically or physically, he's still a bit vulnerable on grass, but he still came back to win two sets, and was really close. Now, would he have beaten Cilic? In hindsight, maybe not. Even though he was the earliest of the "big 4" to lose, behind Federer, he seemed the most likely to go deep. Federer came into Wimbledon looking good. Yes, he lost to Haas in Stuttgart, but he won Halle, and beat Zverev, so again, the decision to skip the clay to increase his chances at Wimbledon look prescient. Federer had never needed long breaks before, and it seemed a bit odd to do so, like it was the beginning of the end, but now it's looking like genius. So, really, we started Wimbledon thinking Federer is the huge favorite, and we have to wait and see on everyone else in the "big 4". Now, some were optimistic about the other top contenders, most notably, a chance for Wawrinka to complete the career Slam, but that fizzled almost immediately. What was surprising was a similar big stroker in Thiem did make it through a few rounds, but he doesn't take chances nor has the ups and downs of a Wawrinka. Here's another surprise. Tomas Berdych. He's in the semis of Wimbledon. And the key? He was there a year ago. Berdych is one of a few players that used to be stalwarts of the top ten. Not good enough to be in the "big 4", but good enough to stay in the top ten for years. The other players in this group would be Ferrer and Tsonga. These three guys found ways to stay top ten strong. Berdych had been with a little known coach, Tomas Krupa, and after a while, felt his chances at a Slam were slipping, so he went coach hunting. He really wanted to work with Lendl, but for whatever reason, Lendl didn't want to work with Berdych, but he did recommend Dani Vallverdu. Vallverdu was someone that had played on tour, but more importantly, was there with Andy Murray when he was young in the Sanchez-Casals academy in Spain, and became the designated hitting partner of Andy Murray. When Lendl split with Murray a few years ago, Murray eventually selected Amelie Mauresmo who was a controversial choice, to say the least. Those who disdain women's tennis asked what a woman knows about men's pro tennis, but had little to say about Uncle Toni's knowledge of the men's pro game. Murray ultimately sided with Mauresmo and jettisoned most of his team, and Vallverdu was one of the victims. Vallverdu went on to partner with Berdych and that went OK for a while (he upset Nadal at the Australian Open in 2015), but fizzled when Berdych lost to Goffin love and love. Berdych then paired up with Ivanisevic, who had split with Cilic after he worked with Cilic and Cilic won the US Open. They recently split, and Berdych went with a Czech player named Martin Stepanek. Anyway, I had completely forgotten that Berdych reached the Wimbledon semis last year. In my mind, his game was like Tsonga or Ferrer. He had slipped, and now was going through the motions. But apparently, he's still fighting. Before I talk about Federer, I want to talk injuries. Some feel that if you're injured, you shouldn't play, but of course, in many sports, you do play. I recall hearing about basketball player, Derrick Rose. He was a star player, but sat out for something like 2 years due to injuries. I think fans believe that maybe if you're that good, you need to play in pain, and maybe you're faking it. So, now that a player is hurt, people say they should rest and not play, but there are reasons why maybe they should. In fact, lots of players have managed pain to win titles. Andre Agassi won his only French title when Gilbert infamously said "You can't win if you don't play" to Andre, so Andre eventually relented, and he's probably happy he did because he did something Sampras didn't do, which was win the career Slam. Ironically, he did it on the surface everyone thought he'd win first, the French. Nishikori was also hurt in his run to the 2014 US Open final, but Chang convinced him to play, and he stuck through two grueling 5-setters to pull off a huge upset of Djokovic. Heck, even Federer was hurt last year, but found a way to beat Cilic, but not Raonic. Remember he took off 6 months afterwards. The point is, Wimbledon is huge, and players play through pain. Fans may not be happy that players may be risking their health, but players in sports are always risking their health. It's part of the game. OK, back to Federer. Now that Rafa and Novak and Andy are out, it seems like a cakewalk. Except Federer has seen this script before. US Open 2014 where Nishikori upset Djokovic in the first semi, and all Federer has to do is beat Cilic who had shown promise a few years ago, but wasn't expected to bother Federer. Only Cilic did bother Federer. Or 2009 US Open when Federer played del Potro. Yes, del Potro was dangerous, but Federer was only a few years removed from his glory years. Let's look at Federer's potential opponents. First up is Tomas Berdych. As mentioned before, Berdych was a top ten player for many years, but as he's aged, and as coaches have changed, Berdych's ranking has slipped, but he's kept at his game, and grass seems to be his best surface. Berdych had a few years where he gave Federer all sorts of trouble. Most of these occurred from 2010-2013 where he beat Federer 5 times. But otherwise, Federer has had a huge head to head lead, 18-6. Not as dominant as Djokovic 25-2, but then it's Berdych in the semis, not Djokovic. The biggest problem for Berdych against Federer is that Federer has won their last 7 meetings, and unlike Novak, Fed is not only healthy, but playing some of his best tennis. Even so, because of past history, it's not totally forgone that Berdych could make Federer work for it. Federer's biggest challenge to the title most likely resides in Cilic. History shows Federer lost to Raonic in last year's Wimbledon, but maybe the reason he lost is because Cilic challenged him in an earlier round. /tennis used to claim Cilic was the worst Slam winner, mostly because /tennis has a really short memory (thus leading to claims that Andy Murray was the worst number 1 ever, which is only helped by Novak being a worse number 2). I remember back in 2010 or so when people actually touted Marin Cilic as a better player than del Potro. Few expected del Potro to get hurt and now barely able to stay on tour without numerous breaks to recover. His story is truly a sad one. Cilic gave Murray difficulties in the Australian Open back in 2010, then kinda faded, then kinda got banned. It's interesting we're talking Cilic and not a next-gen player (and Berdych and Querrey). I think Wimbledon is rewarding players who have been around a while. Anyway, all of a sudden, with a decent grass season, Ivanisevic, who predicted Cilic was third favorite (behind Federer and...Nadal/Djokovic?) isn't looking too shabby. Right now, Cilic is the second favorite based on form. Yes, Berdych has the better pedigree, better history, but Cilic has a Slam win too, and has played better recently. Let's get to Sam Querrey. One interesting common aspect of all players left besides Roger is their height. Cilic is 6'6". So is Querrey. Tomas Berdych is 6'5". All fit the profile of the modern men's player. They are tall and hard hitting. 40 years ago, these players would be serve and volleyers, and yet they're quick enough to play baseline. Querrey and Donald Young have a history. They played in Kalamazoo, Michigan (yes, it's a real place) in 2005 with Young coming on top as the winner. Young had been a top rated junior, up there with, you guessed it, Marin Cilic. But Cilic and Querrey had something Young didn't have, which is height. Querrey's dad is an ex-baseball player who regretted going to college and not turning pro. Querrey decided to turn pro, had early success, reached the top 20, won a few titles, and for a while, was the second best American behind Andy Roddick. Despite his upset win over Djokovic last year, Querrey hasn't been all that great at Slams. That upset plus another win lead to Querrey's only quarterfinal at a Slam. Querrey has rarely been to the fourth round of a Slam. His big strengths have been his big serve and forehand, but it was John Isner with a seemingly more restricted game that has had better success. Isner's serve is just bigger, and he wins tiebreaks. Querrey has been seen as a laid back Californian without the fire in his belly to win. He has power, and certainly better speed than Isner, but he lacks the kind of magic that makes the top players who they are. He lacks the retrieving skill of a Nadal or Murray or Djokovic. He lacks the magic of Federer. Even so, a player like Robin Soderling or Stan Wawrinka who play the game like blunt trauma weapons, show that you don't need huge speed or genius to win at the game. Right now, if you had to list who has the best chance to win, you'd say Federer, Cilic, Berydch, and Querrey. And Querrey ought to be the worst by far, except he might not be. Maybe he hasn't won all the close matches. He's 4-0 down to Cilic, but 2 of the losses were at Wimbledon, and both went to 5 sets. He knows he can hang with Cilic. If he had a disappointing loss to Tsonga in 2014 Wimbledon, losing 14-12 in the fifth, his loss to Cilic in 2012, 17-15 in the fifth, must have been just as bad. And, Querrey found his way to victory over Tsonga. Cilic will be favored, of course. He has the better head to head. He's only played one 5-setter while Querrey is on his third 5-setter. The only plus for Querrey was the 5-setter against Murray was pretty lopsided in sets 4 and 5. Still, Muller came into his match off one lengthy five setter, and while he managed to push the match to a 5-setter, Cilic was the winner. Still, Querrey has some hope to believe that he has the game to compete with Cilic, so while Cilic is favored, Querrey could give him trouble and yes, he could upset him. So, this Wimbledon is becoming a bit like the 2009 French Open. Back then, Djokovic and Nadal were the two big contenders for the title, and both had lost early. This left Federer the favorite to win the one Slam he lacked, but the pressure lead to two five-setters, one against Haas, where he had to fend off match point, and one against del Potro, before he beat Soderling in the final. So, I think there are two surprises this Wimbledon. First, the big 4 remains a bit fragile outside of Federer who took a seemingly risky move by skipping the clay season, but now seems like genius for doing so, and second, the remaining semifinalists aren't the next-gen group but the players with more experience, who have been at this for a number of years. How much things have changed in two years. On to the semifinals!
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2004 Wimbledon Martina Navratilova Catalina Castaño Part 1
VIRTUA TENNIS [Tennis nel Tempo #10]
Rafa's interview with John McEnroe
This video is unavailable. Watch Queue Queue. Watch Queue Queue 2004 Wimbledon Martina Navratilova Catalina Castaño I do not own this video and have no copyrights on this This is property of ESPN. DWTS: Alexis Ren Reveals the Key to Dancing Partner Alan Bersten's Heart (Exclusive) - Duration: 2:37. Entertainment Tonight 71,350 views. 2:37. mario ancic in an advertising. This video is unavailable. Watch Queue Queue Written for the Narrative Analysis assignment at Beklee Valencia Music by Ivana Ancic Film used for educational and promotional purposes. Bienvenue sur la chaîne YouTube de Boursorama ! Le portail boursorama.com compte plus de 30 millions de visites mensuelles et plus de 290 millions de pages v... You get this thing from a Christmas cracker. This video is unavailable. Martha Argerich, Kissin, Levine, Pletnev Bach Concerto For 4 Pianos Bwv 1065 Verbier, July 22 2002 - Duration: 12:45. Pedro Taam Recommended for you Evanna Lynch and Keo Motsepe dance the Salsa with Scarlett Byrne to “Black Magic” by Little Mix on Dancing with the Stars Season 27! Subscribe: http://goo.gl... The Star (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack) - album in stores 10/27 on Epic Records. www.thestarmovie.com iTunes http://smarturl.it/TheStar/itunes Apple Mu...