OPINION: What about Brooks Koepek? Over the last two days, he broke the middle-level record in the big championship with two clear strokes with amazing 63 and 65 rounds. He told the tiger crowd that you could scream, but I will mark and crush the Masters champion. with 17 strokes. Still, there is something about Copeka, which seems to trample people in the wrong way.
Whether golf fans are developing so much because the young American is a torn biphoke who seems to have just escaped an episode of Baywatch after keeping some inflatable from the inflatable surf or is it because he says the things that should break the great game?
If this is the last one, then I have a problem. What is this situation of disrespect, anyway? Half of them are completely fake. It is assumed that Nick Kirghios does not respect the game of tennis. What a ball of Slazenger balls. Have you heard the podcast you just did The New York Times writer Ben Rothenberg. Apart from the fact that Kirghios has more "similar" in his conversation with Cristiano Ronaldo on Facebook, that's great.
Kyrgyios had just beat Daniel Medvedev in the quarterfinals of Rome Open, a match he found with his armpit and almost missed because he slept through his anxiety. Come on, Nick, what's up with this business thing. This is disrespectful.
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* More PGA power for Lee
* The tiger carriage Zinger annoys Daley
How idiot is this? If a devil wants to stay two miles behind the baseline, why not catch his quick armpit. Do something different. Jazz. As Kirghios says: "I do not understand why I have to respect them automatically, all they do is hit the ball over the net … It's just tennis."
It seems to me to be a completely normal view of the world. Kirghios is puzzled by people who "think they are important because they are good at tennis." We all have to be confused. This is really strange. As strange as people think they are important because they are good at rugby. Or golf.
And then Kirgios landed Djokovic. When you read these things in the cold light of the seal, you will not get the tone. They are gentle humor in the voice of Kirghios. It sounds like a person we all enjoy with beer. There was no irritation or anger. It was, "Hmm, what about this guy?"
If you missed it, then that's what Kirghios said about Djokovic; "I just feel that he has a sick mania of desire to please, he wants to be like Roger (Federer) He wants to like him so much I just can not stand it All this honor of the holiday (when Djokovic turns around to all parts of the vessel) is so accessible.
"He is the champion of the sport, one of the greatest that we will ever see, and I think he will win the big number, I think he will pass Federer … no matter how big the helmet he will win he will never to be the biggest one for me just because I have played it twice and sorry, but if you can not beat me, you are not the greatest of all times.
"If you look at my everyday practice and how much I train and how much I put in, that's zero compared to it, Federer will always be the greatest of all his hands." Djokovic just blunted me in the wrong way, and he always says what he thinks, that he has to say, he never speaks his mind.
"The feast just kills me. I do this the next time I play it and beat it. I make him the party in front of him. It will be cheerful.
Yes, I think. But let's not forget that Djokovic made many fun shows to the top players when he was a kid and they really do not like him. So maybe he thought it was easier to comply. Maybe he thought it was easier to spoil.
But give me Kirgios every day. And it brings me back to Koepka, because in a strange way he is a combination of Kirghios and Djokovic. He falls into trouble to express his mind. This is the part of Kyrgyzos. But when he is super good when he wins, he just does not get the love of Tiger or Mikelsson or Federer or Nadal. And the grid, like Djokovic's grille.
Before the start of the PGA Championship Copeka said he thought he would win because he was the most confident player on the pitch. "I do not see any reason why I can not get double digits (with big gains).
Koepka said about 156 players who started, "80 of them I will just win." Half of the others just will not play well. He will, of course, do it. Then you are "up to 35, some of them will hit, just leave you with a few more and you have to beat these guys … If you just hang out for good things it will happen.
Of course, Jack Nicklaus said something very similar, but that was good because Jack said it. But Koepka. What did he do? Well, he won three of the last seven majors in which he played, and also finished second to the Masters last month. And he knows he should have won Augusta. Tiger had two huge beats as Koepka put a well-banged ball in the water when the wind shifted and caught several players and three times put it five times.
But Koepka did it well, it said how cool the Tiger victory was, it really sounded as if it meant it, and now it's only a few rounds to become one of the great players. Maybe it was. When he shot 63 in the first round of Bethpage, he joined Greg Norman and Vijay Singh as the only men to shoot 63 times twice in Major.
Now he broke the record for all his time with two clear strokes. His last 13 rounds in the major championships are 65, 63, 70, 69, 71, 66, 66, 66, 63, 69, 68, 72 and 66. This is absurd. This is average 67. Koepka can also trace. The average score after 63 in majors is 72.5. There is an inevitable disappointment. We are people. But Koepka supported his 63 with 66 and 65.
There was a thrilling moment when Tigger headed down Augusta. She wanted to know what Copepa was doing ahead. Nobody else, just a coop, because Koepka is different. After Tigger won at Augusta, Padrigg Harrington said, "Not to Copeka. Throughout his career, the opposition worships the Tiger. Playing in front of the Tiger's gallery, Koepka destroyed him here, where Tiger won 17 years ago.
Halfway through, Koepka led the PGA with seven shots from Jordan Spieth and Adam Scott. A coat can be caught. We all remember what happened to Greg Norman or even Spy himself. But if Koepka overturns the field, then what. Nicklaus was hated when he beat Arnold Palmer. But he became the favorite golden bear.
Maybe we just see the Koepka machine when all we want is magic. We want the miraculous pictures of the Tiger or Federer's grace, these almost spiritual moments that make the human condition look unusual. It raises us from dullness. But sooner or later, almost every great athlete, from McEnroe to Nicklaus, finds a way to enter our hearts. So, maybe Koepka will also be loved one day and America will become a Brooklovers nation