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- Washington Post
"McEnroe was determined not merely to win but to teach Scanlon a lesson. I had never seen him actively and deliberately go after another player before."
- Richard Evans, McEnroe biographer
|2||It's a Damn War Out There||21|
|3||Mac and Me||38|
|5||The Game Gets Physical||73|
|7||Show Me the Money!||104|
|8||Mr. Jordan Comes from Washington||126|
|9||Playing by the Rules||146|
|10||Giving Something Back to the Game||162|
|11||Along for the Ride||178|
|13||Living and Dying by the Computer||214|
Posted August 11, 2004
This is a very well written book that gives tennis fans an excellent understanding of how exciting professional tennis used to be. It also gives us incite as to why people either loved or hated Mr. McEnroe. And because of his disrespect for both his opponents and spectators, it's safe to say that most fans loved to hate him. It's refreshing to hear the facts, even though it is not considered 'politically correct' to speak ill of the great Mr. McEnroe. Hats off to Bill Scanlon for enlightening us with the truth about the greatest era of professional tennis and the rude, arrogant and disrespectful ways of the great Mr. McEnroe.Was this review helpful? Yes NoThank you for your feedback. Report this reviewThank you, this review has been flagged.