Monday, February 28, 2011

Heather Mitts pics

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Sunday, February 27, 2011

Li N awallpapers

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Leryn Franco world ster

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Leryn Franco :: Courtesy of

The following e-mail landed in our inbox over the weekend: "Jimmy, I'm channel flipping between the Vikings preseason game and the Olympic Opening Ceremony and my friend Brian and I got a glimpse of a hot Olympian from Paraguay. With a little help from Google, I found out her name is Leryn Franco and she throws javelin. But, with a little bit more research I found something even better. On, I found she combines her athletic endeavors with a career as a model and beauty pageant contestant. Franco was the runner-up in the Miss Paraguay competition in 2006 and also in the Miss Bikini Universe pageant the same year. Help me find some photos of her in a bikini, please! Sincerely, Brian & Brian from Rochester, Minn." So we did a quick search, but couldn't unearth anything. However, Brian was not to be denied. He ended up writing back to us to tell us he found a site that features the stunning Franco. Her pics aren't as risque as Bia and Branca Feres, but we'll predict they'll turn each and every one of you into a fan of the Paraguay javelin team. As for Brian and Brian -- major props to them. They're Hot Clicks Hall of Famers.

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Saturday, February 26, 2011

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Friday, February 25, 2011

maria kirilenko wallpapers

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caroline wozniacki wallpapers

Before the Wimbledon, Wozniacki won the exhibition tournament Liverpool International Tennis Tournament, beating Ashley Harkleroad in the finals.[7]

Later that year, she was given a wild card to main draw qualifying of the Wimbledon, where she was beaten in the first round by Miho Saeki. However, Wozniacki went on to win the girls' singles tournament, beating Slovak Magdaléna Rybáriková in the finals.

In August, she reached another WTA Tour quarterfinal, this time at the Nordea Nordic Light Open in Stockholm. She defeated top 100 players Iveta Benešová and Eleni Daniilidou before falling to eventual champion and third-seeded Jie Zheng.

Wozniacki was seeded second in Girls' Singles in the year's last major tournament. In the first round she won the first set against Russian Alexandra Panova, but was disqualified in the second set for verbally abusing an umpire. Wozniacki was said to have used an expletive in referring to a linesman who made a disputed call;[8] however, on her blog, she claimed to say "take your sunglasses of [sic]" and was mistaken for talking to the linesman, when she in fact was criticizing herself after the next point.[9]

In her last junior tournament, the Osaka Mayor's Cup, she won both the girls' singles and doubles.[10]

Her first title on the senior tour came shortly after on 29 October, when she won the $25,000 ITF-tournament in Istanbul by beating Tatjana Malek in the final.

Wozniacki was set to face Venus Williams on 27 November in an exhibition match in Copenhagen,[11] but five days before the event, Williams canceled because of an injury.[12] The two did, however, face each other in the Memphis WTA Tier III event on 20 February. Williams beat Wozniacki, ending the nine-match winning streak Wozniacki had at the time.

On 30 November, Wozniacki was named ambassador for Danish Junior Tennis by the Culture Minister of Denmark at the time, Brian Mikkelsen.
[edit] 2007

In January, she was invited by Hong Kong Tennis Patrons' Association to play in the exhibition tournament Watsons Water Champions Challenge.

On 4 February, she won an $75,000 ITF singles title in Ortisei, Italy, beating the Italian player Alberta Brianti 4–6, 7–5, 6–3. On 4 March, she won the $75,000 ITF tournament in Las Vegas, beating top-seed Akiko Morigami in the final 6–3, 6–2.

She obtained a wild card for the Pacific Life Open main draw and made her Tier I debut there. She was knocked out in the second round by Martina Hingis 6–1, 6–3. The two faced each other again on 27 April in Copenhagen for an exhibition match, where Wozniacki again lost 7–6(7), 3–6, 6–2.

She then made the semifinals of the AIG Open in Tokyo in October, her first career WTA Tour semifinal, and as a result became the first Danish woman to reach a WTA semifinal since Tine Scheuer-Larsen at Bregenz in 1986. Wozniacki eventually lost to Venus Williams 6–3, 7–5.

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Wozniacki reached 8 finals winning 3 in 2009

In her first tournament of the year at the ASB Classic in Auckland, New Zealand, she lost in the quarterfinals to Russian Elena Vesnina 6–3, 0–6, 6–3. She then reached the quarter-finals of the Medibank International in Sydney where she lost to World No. 2 Serena Williams 6–7(5), 6–3, 7–6(3), despite having three match points when serving for the match at 6–5 in the third set. Seeded 11th at the Australian Open, Wozniacki advanced to the third round where she lost to Australian wild card Jelena Dokić 3–6, 6–1, 6–2.

Wozniacki reached the quarterfinals of the Pattaya Women's Open in Thailand but lost to 8th seeded Magdaléna Rybáriková 6–4, 6–1. Seeded first at the Cellular South Cup in Memphis, Tennessee, Wozniacki advanced to the final but lost to the Belarusian teenager Victoria Azarenka 6–1, 6–3. Afterward, Wozniacki and Azarenka partnered to win the doubles title, beating Michaëlla Krajicek and Yuliana Fedak 6–1, 7–6(2) in the final.

Wozniacki then took part in the first two Premier Mandatory tournaments of the year in North America. At the BNP Paribas Open in Indian Wells, California, Wozniacki lost in the quarterfinals to eventual champion Vera Zvonareva 6–4, 6–2. At the Sony Ericsson Open in Miami, Wozniacki scored her first wins over 18th seeded Patty Schnyder and the 4th seed Elena Dementieva in the third and fourth rounds respectively. She lost to Svetlana Kuznetsova 6–4, 6–7(5), 6–1 in the quarter-finals.

Wozniacki won her first title of the year on the green clay of the MPS Group Championships in Ponte Vedra Beach. After surviving a tough first round encounter against Samantha Stosur, she then handily dispensed of Virginie Razzano and Daniela Hantuchová in straight sets to reach the semifinals. There she survived four match points against her to defeat Elena Vesnina 2–6, 6–3, 7–6(5). She then defeated Canadian Aleksandra Wozniak (no relation) in the final 6–1, 6–2. Seeded fifth on the green clay at the Family Circle Cup in Charleston, she defeated top seed Elena Dementieva 6–4, 5–7, 7–5 in the semifinals before losing 6–2, 6–4 to Sabine Lisicki in the final.

Wozniacki then suffered early exits in her next two tournaments, losing to Marion Bartoli 7–6(6), 6–4 in the second round at the Porsche Tennis Grand Prix in Stuttgart and losing in the third round of the Internazionali BNL d'Italia in Rome to Victoria Azarenka 6–2, 6–2. Wozniacki advanced to the final of the inaugural Premier Mandatory Mutua Madrileña Madrid Open, where she lost to World No. 1 Dinara Safina 6–2, 6–4. This was her best result to-date. Seeded 10th at the French Open in Paris, France, Wozniacki lost to Sorana Cîrstea of Romania, 7–6(3) 7–5. Cîrstea and Wozniacki lost in the first round of the doubles tournament to Maria Kirilenko and Flavia Pennetta, 6–4, 6–4.

During the grass court season, Wozniacki won her second title of the year at the AEGON International in Eastbourne. She advanced to the semifinals with defeats over Alisa Kleybanova, Samantha Stosur, and Ekaterina Makarova. There she faced near-namesake Aleksandra Wozniak of Canada, recovering from a set down to win 2–6, 6–4, 6–4. She beat Virginie Razzano in the final 7–6, 7–5.[15]
Wozniacki reached her first Grand Slam final at the US Open

Wozniacki was seeded 9th in Wimbledon, where she defeated the #20 seed Anabel Medina Garrigues 6–2, 6–2 before falling to Sabine Lisicki in the fourth round, 6–4, 6–4.

On her 19th birthday she lost in the final of the Swedish Open 7–5, 6–4 to María José Martínez Sánchez of Spain. In her first hard-court tournament in preparation for the US Open and after receiving a bye in the first round of the LA Women's Tennis Championships, she lost in the second round to Sorana Cîrstea 1–6, 6–4, 7–6(5). At the Cincinnati Masters, Wozniacki advanced to the quarterfinals, falling to Elena Dementieva 6–2, 6–1. In the Toronto she lost in the second round to Zheng Jie 7–5, 6–3. She then went on to defend her title at the Pilot Pen Tennis in New Haven. In the first round she had her first ever double bagel win, 6–0, 6–0 over Edina Gallovits in 41 minutes. In the final of the tournament she beat Russian challenger Elena Vesnina 6–2, 6–4 to win her third title of the season.

Wozniacki was the 9th seed at the US Open. She became the first Danish woman to reach a Grand Slam final, where she was defeated 7–5, 6–3 by unseeded Belgian Kim Clijsters who had recently returned to the WTA Tour after retiring in 2007. Wozniacki's runner-up showing allowed her to reach a career-high ranking of No. 6, which shortly after improved to No. 5 despite not playing. By reaching the US Open final in September, she qualified for the WTA Tour Championships in Doha in October for the first time in her career.

In her first match since the US Open, she retired because of a viral illness down 0–5 in the first set against Aleksandra Wozniak in the second round of the Toray Pan Pacific Open, after having received a bye in the first round. She then lost to María José Martínez Sánchez in the first round of the China Open 6–7(5), 7–6(2), 6–0.

She then lost 6–0, 4–6, 6–4 to Samantha Stosur in the semifinals of the HP Open in Osaka. The following week in BGL Luxembourg Open, she retired with a hamstring injury in the first round when while leading 7–5, 5–0 over Anne Kremer, which aroused controversy because of the scoreline.[16]

At the year-ending Sony Ericsson Championships in Doha, Wozniacki qualified for the semifinals. Struggling with a stomach strain and a left thigh injury, Wozniacki lost to World No. 1 Serena Williams in the semifinals, retiring while trailing 6–4, 0–1.[17]

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Wozniacki started the 2010 season playing at an exhibition tournament in Hong Kong, where she lost two singles matches for Team Europe but won two mixed doubles matches with Stefan Edberg. In her first WTA tournament of the year, Wozniacki suffered an opening round loss to Li Na of China in the Sydney. She was seeded 4th at the Australian Open, her first top-eight seed in a Grand Slam. She again fell to Li, this time in the fourth round, in straight sets. Despite her 4th round exit, Wozniacki achieved a career-high ranking of No.3.

As the 2nd seed at Indian Wells, Wozniacki reached the final, despite dropping sets to three players en route. She was defeated by former World No. 1 Jelena Janković 6–2, 6–4 in the final. With the result, she achieved a new career-high ranking of World No. 2.[18] At the Sony Ericsson Open in Miami, Wozniacki lost in the quarterfinals to the newly-returned Justine Henin 6–7(5), 6–3, 6–4.

Her next tournament was the Ponte Vedra Beach, where she defeated Olga Govortsova 6–2, 7–5 in the final. Wozniacki then competed at the Family Circle Cup in Charleston. She advanced to the semifinals, where she met Vera Zvonareva. Wozniacki was forced to retire down 2-5 after she rolled her ankle while chasing down a short ball. The injury was cited as serious.[19][20]

Despite her ongoing ankle injury, she continued to compete in tournaments through the clay-court season, suffering early losses in Stuttgart, Rome and the Madrid. She then reached the quarterfinals in Warsaw, but retired there after losing the first set.[21] Despite her poor clay court season, Wozniacki was seeded 3rd at the French Open. She posted her best result at Roland Garros by advancing to the fourth round without dropping a set. There, it took Wozniacki almost three hours to defeat Flavia Pennetta of Italy 7–6(5), (4)6–7, 6–2. In the quarterfinals she lost to eventual champion Francesca Schiavone 6–3, 6–2. Wozniacki partnered with Daniela Hantuchová in doubles, but they withdrew before their second round match against the Williams sisters because to a right shoulder injury to Hantuchová.

As the defending champion, Wozniacki lost early at the AEGON International, her first grass-court tournament of the year, to Aravane Rezaï. Wozniacki was seeded 3rd at the 2010 Wimbledon Championships. She defeated Tathiana Garbin, Chang Kai-chen and Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova en route to the fourth round, where she was crushed by Petra Kvitová 6–2, 6–0.

Wozniacki was the number 1 seed at the inaugural 2010 e-Boks Danish Open. It was the first Danish WTA tournament, created largely out of Wozniacki's popularity in Denmark. She reached the final and she defeated Klára Zakopalová to win her second title of the year.

In Cincinnati, she lost in the third round to Marion Bartoli 6–4, 6–1. As the number 2 seed of Montreal, Wozniacki was forced to wait two days to play her semifinal match with Svetlana Kuznetsova because of heavy rain. She defeated Kuznetova and Vera Zvonareva on the same day for her third singles title of the year. As the top seed of New Haven, Wozniacki defeated Nadia Petrova 6–3, 3–6, 6–3 in the final for her third consecutive title there. By virtue of this, she also won the 2010 US Open Series.
Wozniacki in the 2010 US Open

Wozniacki was the top seed at the US Open due to the withdrawal of World No. 1 Serena Williams. She cruised to the fourth round with the loss of just 3 games. There she defeated the 2006 US Open champion Maria Sharapova 6–3, 6–4. She then defeated unseeded Dominika Cibulková 6–2, 7–5 in the quarterfinals but was upset by Vera Zvonareva in the semifinals by a score of 6–4, 6–3. With her semifinal appearance, Wozniacki became only one of two women (the other being Venus Williams) to have reached at least the fourth round of all 4 Grand Slam events in 2010.[22]

Wozniacki's first tournament during the Asian hard-court season was the Toray Pan Pacific Open in Tokyo. She won back-to-back three setters against Victoria Azarenka and Elena Dementieva, the latter of whom she beat 1–6, 6–2, 6–3 in the final to win her fifth title of the year.

She then entered the China Open in Beijing, where after a first round bye, she defeated Sara Errani 6–4, 6–2. In the third round, Wozniacki faced Petra Kvitová, who had routed her at Wimbledon. Wozniacki avenged that loss and won the match 6–3, 6–2, ensuring she would replace Serena Williams as the new World No. 1 after the tournament. She was the fifth player to reach the number 1 position without having won a Grand Slam tournament. She also became the first Danish, man or woman, to reach the top ranking.[23] In the quarterfinals, she defeated resurgent former World No. 1 Ana Ivanović 7–6(1), 6–4. This was Wozniacki's first win over the Serbian.[24] She then defeated Shahar Pe'er in the semifinal by a score of 7–5, 6–2 and Vera Zvonareva 6–3, 3–6, 6–3 in the final to win her sixth title of the year and twelfth overall.

At the year-end Sony Ericsson Championships in Doha, Wozniacki was drawn in a group with Francesca Schiavone, Samantha Stosur and Elena Dementieva. She defeated Dementieva 6–1, 6–1 in her first round robin game, but lost 6–4, 6–3 to Stosur in the second. She won her last round-robin match in the group against Schiavone 3–6, 6–1, 6–1, securing the year-end World No. 1 rank and a place in the semifinals against the winner of the other group, Vera Zvonareva. Wozniacki won that match 7–5, 6–0. In the final she lost 3–6, 7–5, 3–6 to Kim Clijsters. Wozniacki ended the season with six WTA singles titles, the most on the tour. Clijsters won five and no other player won more than two.
[edit] 2011

During the offseason, Wozniacki switched from Babolat to Yonex as her racket manufacturer of choice.[25] Wozniacki began her 2011 season with an exhibition match in Thailand against Kim Clijsters. She lost 3–6, 6–4, 10–12 after a super tie-break.[26] Wozniacki then played another exhibition, the team event Hong Kong Tennis Classic where she represented and was Captain of Team Europe. She won two matches against Team Asia Pacific before getting crushed 6–1, 6–0 by world no. 2 Vera Zvonareva in the final against Team Russia.[27] Her first WTA tournament was the Medibank International Sydney. She received a bye to the second round where she lost 6–3, 6–3 to Dominika Cibulková.

Wozniacki was the number one seed at the Australian Open, being in that position at a major for the first time in her career.[28] In the first two rounds she defeated Gisela Dulko and Vania King in straight sets, 6–3, 6–4 and 6–1, 6–0. She defeated Dominika Cibulková, who had upset Wozniacki the week before, 6–4, 6–3 in the third round. She defeated Anastasija Sevastova in the fourth round, 6–3, 6–4. In the quarterfinals, she faced a tenacious opponent in Francesca Schiavone, eventually prevailing 3–6, 6–3, 6–3. She then lost to Li Na in the semifinals 6–3, 5–7, 3–6, after failing to convert a match point when trying to serve out the match at 5–4 in the second set.

Wozniacki dropped to No. 2 behind Kim Clijsters during the week of 14 February, but she quickly regained the world No. 1 title. She received a bye to the second round in Dubai where, in the quarterfinals, she beat Shahar Pe'er 6–2, 6–4 to ensure her No. 1 position in the next rankings update.[29] She defeated Svetlana Kuznetsova in the final 6–1, 6–3 to take her 13th career title and first of the year.

In the Doha she received a bye to the second round and easily reached the final after defeating Nadia Petrova, Flavia Pennetta and Marion Bartoli in straight sets. She will face Vera Zvonareva in the final.

Nicole Vaidisova wallpapers

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Nicole Vaidisova keeps adding impressive career achievements to an already very noteworthy resume. Since her professional debut at the age of 14, she's counted six WTA wins as well as two ITF titles, including three straight wins over three weeks in October 2005. In 2006, she beat the reigning world No.1 seed Amelie Mauresmo twice, capturing two titles in the process. She also became the sixth female tennis player to win five titles before the age of 17, following in the footsteps of players such as Monica Seles, Jennifer Capriati and Martina Hingis.

Nicole Vaidisova's highest career ranking to date was her No. 7 placing the week of May 14, 2007. At just over 17 years old, she made her debut in the WTA's Top 10 ranking on August 9, 2006, making her the 12th youngest player in Tour history to crack that level. She's been hovering in or just shy of the Top 10 since, and began 2008 ranked at No. 12 in the world.

On the financial side of things, Nicole Vaidisova has earned over $2,000,000 in prize money since her 2003 debut. She surpassed the $1-million mark in 2006, making her the fifth youngest female player in Tour history to break that record. She's also signed some lucrative endorsement deals, including one for Citizen Eco-Drive Watches as well as for Reebok, which featured her in their “I Am What I Am” and “Run Easy” campaigns. Nicole VaidisovaNicole Vaidisova
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Nicole Vaidisova Nicole Vaidisova was born on April 23, 1989, in Nuremberg, West Germany. Her family, which also includes her two younger brothers Oliver and Toby, left Germany in 1995 and moved to Prague in the Czech Republic. She started playing tennis there at the age of 6 at the urging of her mother Riana. Her stepfather, Alex Kodat, eventually became her coach, and she trained at the renowned Nick Bollettieri Academy in Bradenton, Florida, which has turned out such exceptional players as Andre Agassi, Jelena Jankovic, Venus and Serena Williams.

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Nicole Vaidišová (Czech pronunciation: [ˈnɪkol ˈvajɟɪʃovaː]; born 23 April 1989) is a Czech female tennis player who is currently retired.

Vaidišová is an Australian Open and French Open semifinalist and also reached the quarterfinals at Wimbledon. Vaidišová started playing tennis when she was six years old, enrolling to train at Nick Bollettieri's tennis academy in Bradenton, Florida. Her serve was considered her biggest weapon.[1] On 9 August 2006, at the age of 17 years, three months, and two weeks, she became the 12th-youngest player in WTA Tour history to be ranked in the top 10. She achieved a career-high ranking of World No. 7 on 14 May 2007. Her form dipped shortly after, and at the time of her retirement in 2010, she was ranked at No. 177.

From March 2009, she was coached by her stepfather, Ales Kodat, who replaced David Felgate.[2] By the end of 2009, she had hired top coach Eric van Harpen.[3] Her stepfather announced that she had retired in March 2010, citing "lack of interest in tennis" as the primary reason.[4]
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Thursday, February 24, 2011

Kevin Pietersen Wife wallpapers

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So, here’s what happened: Kevin Pietersen made a few ill-advised comments to the papers about a) how he wanted to go home to England already after a long tour and b) how the current team is a “lonely place to be.” It now also appears Pietersen, like Matt Prior, asked to temporarily leave the tour to be with his wife, Jessica Taylor (pictured above), who was in a final of a celebrity dance show. He was denied and, for the record, she came in third (someone called Ray Quinn won).
A number of critics, including Nasser Hussain, have taken on Pietersen for the comments, but I’m not sure why, not least because Dancing on Ice sounds like a great show, no doubt more entertaining than the West Indies-England series.
But even when considering the matter seriously, it’s clear everyone has over-reacted: a) Pietersen bent over backwards in respect to Andrew Strauss’ captaincy, saying over and over that he didn’t want to interfere; b) admitting homesickness isn’t all that treacherous (Flintoff and Harmison regularly go on about this); c) Pietersen remains the best batsman of the team. Even while he’s stuttered during the ODI series (with an average of just over 1o), he was a top England scorer in the Tests, averaging 58. If anything, England’s team is so lonely because it’s obvious Pietersen is just so much better than his teammates. It’s so hard being the best, I imagine?
And, in case you wanted to see what Pietersen missed, here’s a YouTube compilation of Taylor’s efforts during the competition:

David Villa Liverpool images

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Natalie Gulbis LPGA Hot wallpapers

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Natalie Gulbis, you are sexy! You’ve caught the attention of everyone on the LPGA tour with your powerful drives and accurate irons. Men love your greenish-blue eyes and streaked blonde hair, but it’s your command of that long, stiff shaft that drives them wild.
You are 5’9” worth of sexiness. You broke par at age 10, and you’ve been breaking hearts since the glorious day your father allowed you to wear that mini-skirt for a round of 18. In high school, you crushed your male competitors, shaming them in defeat and forcing them to spend long hours stroking — err, working on their strokes.
You graduated high school in only three years, and went pro after a year of college. When you weren’t playing golf, you were working on your flexibility with a local gymnastics club. Apparently you’re a top-level gymnast. If this golf thing doesn’t work out, you could make a lot of money by letting people watch you ride the pommel horse.
Your swimsuit calendar has sold out four times over, and you’ve been linked to super-studs Derek Jeter and Ben Roethlisberger. Recent reports claim that Big Ben has won your heart, but after watching the Steelers’ two playoff games, we’re sure you’ve noticed that he’s prone to making premature decisions in pressure situations, if you know what we mean.
The fact that you love the music of Creed and Celine Dion — or that you claim to eat McDonald’s almost every day — has left us undeterred. Natalie Gulbis, you are the elegant albatross women’s golf has been waiting for.
May your fairways be green and your roughs not too… rough? Either way, you are sexy!