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2037-02-08

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胜利的喜悦

2010-02-22

[网球场翻译团]胜利的喜悦 由 芬兰冰宝 发表在HoopChina·翻译团-网球 http://bbs.hoopchina.com/fyt-tennis
The Joys of Victory 02/19/2010 - 1:36 PM


在东北地区这是一个寒冷的季节,当冷风一直扑面而来,即使你努力的想忽视它们,但在你脚下泥泞开始令人疲劳。我一直听到同样的说法,不管是别人对我说,或是那些不曾交谈过的路人,他们的观点是相同的:已经受够了这个冬天。

在这周我们见到的除了老虎伍兹以外的运动员们,已经尽他们最大的努力通过电视带给我们温暖。皮尔有历史意义的,勇敢的迪拜之行今天被强大的大威终结,但这也是严酷的,令人沮丧的。与其让大威和皮尔在球场内像被关在笼子里打教课书般的比赛,还不如让他们在各自认为的主场内展现出各自比杀技,虽然如此,在整个比赛中皮尔保有十足的韧劲是令人鼓舞的.

不过,更令人高兴地是每天晚上可以一直观看美国奥运健儿赢得金牌。林赛流着泪,很难想出比“棒极了”更好的形容词来形容这一切。埃里克莱萨塞克在他出色的长节目后前臂自然伸直的抱向天空。肖恩怀特在镁光灯下热情拥抱了他的铜牌获奖队友。在这周之前,我觉得滑雪板这项运动和斯通纳赛车转移没什么差别。接着在周四我看了怀特的第一次比赛,他腾空50英尺左右,比任何人都高出了10英尺,我想这就是他为什么这么出名吧。还有一点,怀特不像他的队友一样,他没有穿白色的牛仔裤到膝盖。我能预见到有一天他教小怀恩时会说,孩子,U型池的第一堂课就是把你的裤子往上拉一点。

正如每个摄相师每个电视摄影师所知,我们要记得庆祝胜利的场面,因为我们是从高水平的竞争中脱颖而出的,这时候任何人都要表达个人内心的情感世界--那就是坚持不懈.没有什么比在网球中更能说明这一点的。在大满贯的决赛后访问Getty Images网站,你将会看到一半以上的照片都是摄于赢下最后一分后的5秒钟左右。

现在的流行文化已经变得更加的肆无忌惮,并极大的削弱了见证了美国初学者对自己偶像的多年来的感情。在NBA 总冠军决出后,获胜的一方常会跑出球场去到更衣室。2年前,波士顿凯尔特人队站在赛场的地板上发出令人讨厌的咆哮似乎有好几小时这么长。他们的明星前锋保罗皮尔斯在下个赛季开始时依然在哭泣。网球用着一种跟文雅的方式跟随着这一趋势。当40年代的美国冠军和五六十年代的俄罗斯冠军赢得一个大的冠军时,他们通常只会举起手,或是抛出他们的拍子,快速的跑到网前,有礼貌的和他们的对手握手。

在70年代康纳斯总是喜欢蹦蹦跳跳到网前迎接他的胜利,但是正如在比赛的很多其他方面,博格也设置了庆祝大满贯的标杆。我可以说,他是第一个,在1978年的温网他在球场上倒地庆祝。但是2年后我们来到中心球场,我们依然记得当他在决赛的5盘大战中击败麦肯罗后他向后仰并且仿佛要吸干这个星球上所有的能量一样.

在网球界还有哪些伟大的庆祝动作呢?让我们在YouTube上看5个片段,你真的应该看看它们而不是读这些文字,可能它们能使我们忘记这个冰雪季节外面的寒冷。

这是1987年帕特•卡什在温布尔登击败伊万•伦德尔的视频,现在看来很难相信,但是这是第一次有冠军走向中心球场的观众席和他的家人们一起庆祝。我们知道这点是因为我们可以听到英国评论员约翰巴雷特十分困惑的解说:“然后帕特,额。。。我不知道他要去哪里。”

这个年长的澳大利亚人在球场上是个典型绅士。一个新的后麦肯罗时代的澳大利亚人打破了以前具有高雅皇家传统的温布尔登颁奖仪式而是将和他一起庆祝胜利的权利给了那些帮助在场的帮助过他的人。卡什没有跟随着传统,他开启了一个新的方式。

这里有几个摘取自克里斯艾芙特1985年法网战胜同为对手和朋友的马蒂娜•纳芙拉蒂诺娃的后半部分的片段。对艾芙特而言这是一段很长的时间,在过去的4年里他们之间的竞争没有结束过。但是当艾芙特赢得了这场比赛,我因为马蒂娜的回应而喜欢上了这个庆祝。在克里斯从他身边走过时,纳芙拉蒂诺娃穿过网并且给胜者一个鼓励的拥抱。它回应了7年前艾芙特在这个捷克人阻止她夺取她的第一个温网冠军后,拍了拍纳芙拉蒂诺娃的头并拥抱了她的这个举动。这两个情景,让人感觉两人都赢得了胜利。

再来,这是博格和麦肯罗在温布尔登的情景。在这个片段里,你不会看到比你所知的那些狂喜的姿势,图像上显示了博格没有任何言语的坐在球场上。但有趣的是,这个瑞典人刚刚打完四个多小时的比赛却没有表现出任何情感的改变,在几秒之后面无表情的站了起来,平静的麦肯罗在球网前握手,然后坐在一旁的椅子上,在看向摄影机时带着稍许的笑意,并且低声的用瑞典语说着不可思议。仅此而已。这好像是一个人克制着一切,如果他可以做到那么他就不会选择屈服。但是他情不自禁。比起其他任何一种网球庆典,在1980年博格在温布尔登的举动是一种释放。不经意的情感流露和得体的控制的混合使之成为惊人之举。

28年后,我们在同一个地方,在中心球场看着头2号种子耗时超长的五盘大战一起载入历史,随着罗杰费德勒的一个失误比赛结束。但是胜者拉斐尔•纳达尔的举动和当年的博格一样,完全的释放了。博格是努力地控制自己,而纳达尔不由自主的感到疲劳。没有倒在地上,而是走向观众席。最终他看上去像是在战场上耗尽了体力,这可能对球员或这个时刻不是一个很恰当的比喻,纳达尔不像博格,他是被21前的卡什解放的,他可以和任何一个人分享这一时刻的喜悦,包括费德勒的经纪人托尼• 高德斯克和一些幸运的西班牙皇室成员。是什么将网球这个与众不同的场景搬到聚光灯下--所有黑暗的一处迸发,所有的闪光灯都在顷刻而出,正如我在当时所写,好像这场比赛和纳达尔获胜后的反应引爆全场,观众们不停地按下相机.

所有庆祝动作中令人印象最深,最好的是:1983年法国人雅尼克诺亚在罗兰加洛斯夺冠。我的一个不打网球的大学同学,买了这场比赛的录像带并带来了学校。当他闷闷不乐时,他就会看看这场比赛。在好几个快乐的周末早晨我和他一起重温了这场比赛。正如你能从这个片断中看到的,这场比赛的特别之处并不在于诺亚获胜的那一刻,而是诺亚那天整场比赛的表现。我记得当时认为诺亚没有机会打败一年前赢得法网冠军并且在红土上看上去是那么的不可战胜的维兰德。我记得我那天早上一直在马球俱乐部打网球,并打算之后看完绝大部分比赛,但是诺亚飞快地让维兰德跑出了球场,我走进一间拥挤的电视室时,他正准备兑现赛点。我惊讶的看到维兰德的回球线路太长,诺亚挥舞双臂庆祝胜利。

诺亚作为最后一个使用木质球拍赢得大满贯冠军的人,他通过一直上网运用他著名的天赋和比以前更强烈的求胜心,通过调动维兰德离开球场,击球的刁钻角度,决定性的空中跳跃击球,让从未有过的强烈的绝望感涌入巴黎人的脑中。当他获胜后,他寻找着自己的父亲,跳入他的怀抱。总之,可以用首歌来配这个场景,亲密的人和梅陀思的放任深情的赞美,“降低压力”.

伴随着那首歌那个时刻:我希望能使你感到一点温暖。

原文:The Joys of Victory

This is the frozen season in the Northeast, when the ever-present cold air in your face and gray slush below your feet begin to wear down even your most cheerful attempts to ignore them. I keep hearing the same phrase, whether it’s from people talking to me, or people I don’t know talking to someone else as I pass them on the street: “I’ve had it with winter.” The sentiment is mutual.

The athletes we’ve watched this week, Tiger Woods excepted, have done their best to bring some warmth to us through the TV set. Shahar Peer’s run in Dubai, which ended today at the powerful hands of Venus Williams, was historic and courageous. But it was also harsh and a little sad. Rather than getting to exhibit their skills inside the main arena, Williams and Peer looked they were playing in a cage on Court 2. Still, Peer’s ability to keep her spunky toughness tightly focused throughout the event was inspiring.

More joyful, though, has been the experience of watching the U.S. Olympians win gold each night. Lindsay Vonn in tears, unable to think of a word better than “awesome.” Eric Lysacek punching the air after nailing his long program. Shaun White hugging his bronze-medal-winning teammate under the lights. Before this week, I’d thought of snowboarding as nothing much more than a stoner’s diversion. Then I saw White’s first trick on Wednesday, where he floated about 50 feet in the air, a good 10 feet higher than anyone else, and thought, “Oh, so that’s why he’s famous.” That and the fact that, unlike his teammates, White didn’t wear his jeans down around his knees. I can see him teaching the sport someday to little redheaded Shaun-White-wannabees: “First lesson of the half-pipe, kids: pull your pants up.”

As every photographer and TV cameraman knows, we remember the victory celebration as much as we do any individual moment from the competition itself—the emotion is what sticks to us. Nowhere is that more true than in tennis. Look at the Getty Images website after a Grand Slam final and you’ll see that half of the photos were taken in the five-second period immediately following the last point.

Popular culture has become much more blatantly and unapologetically emotive over the years—witness American Idol for starters. At the end of the NBA championships, the winners used to run straight off the court and into the locker room. Two years ago, the Boston Celtics stood on the floor and bellowed obnoxiously for what seemed like hours. Their star forward, Paul Pierce, was still crying when the next season began. Tennis, in a more genteel way, has followed the trend. When the American champs of the 40s and the Aussies of the 50s and 60s won a big title, they typically didn’t do much more than raise their hand or fling their racquet upward as they ran to the net for a quick, respectful pump of the hands with their opponents.

In the 70s, Jimmy Connors jumped the net, but, as in so many other aspects of the game, it was Bjorn Borg who set the standard when it came to celebrating Slam wins. From what I can tell, he first fell to the court in prayerful euphoria at Wimbledon in 1978. But the drop we all remember came on Centre Court two years later, when he leaned back and soaked up a planet’s worth of energy after beating John McEnroe in five sets in the final.

What are the other great celebrations in tennis? Let’s take a look at five that are available on YouTube—you really need to see these, not just read about them. Maybe they’ll make us forget the frozen season outside.

This is from Pat Cash’s 1987 Wimbledon win over Ivan Lendl. It’s hard to believe now, but it was the first time a champion had walked into the stands on Centre Court to celebrate with his family. We know this because we can hear the immortally bewildered words of British commentator John Barrett: “And Pat . . . well, I don’t know where he’s going.”

The old Aussies had been classic gentlemen on the court. It took a new, post-McEnroe-era Aussie to blow past the decorous royal traditions of the Wimbledon trophy ceremony and take the celebration right to the people who had helped him get there. Cash didn’t follow a tradition; he started one.

Here we have a few clips from the latter stages of Chris Evert’s 1985 French Open victory over rival and friend Martina Navratilova. It had been a long time coming for Evert, who had been on the losing end of their contests for about four solid years. But while it was Evert who won the match, I like this celebration because of Martina’s reaction. After Chris passes her, it’s Navratilova who crosses the net and gives the winner a congratulatory hug. It echoed a reaction from seven years earlier, when Evert, then the No. 1 player in the world and in their rivalry, had patted Navratilova's head and thrown her arm around her after the Czech had upset her for her first Wimbledon title. On both occasions, it felt like a win for both players.

Once again, it’s Borg and McEnroe at Wimbledon. In this clip, you don’t get much more than the rapturous pose you know so well—Borg sitting on the grass is an iconic representation of triumph, and needs no words. But what’s interesting is that the Swede, who had just spent four or so hours without showing a flicker of emotion, would stand up a couple seconds later, and, with his face wiped clean of expression again, calmly shake hands with McEnroe at the net, sit down on his sideline chair, look into the camera with just the hint of a smile, and murmur the Swedish word for “Incredible.” That was it. It was almost as if the man who bottled everything up would have chosen not to drop to his knees if he could have helped it. But he couldn’t help it. More than any other tennis celebration, Borg’s at Wimbledon in 1980 was a release. What makes it epic is the mix of involuntary emotion and graceful control.

Twenty-eight years later, we’re in the same spot, in overtime in the fifth set on Centre Court, with the No. 1 and 2 players levitating each other into history. This time the last point ends with an error, from Roger Federer. But the reaction of the winner, Rafael Nadal, is the same as Borg’s—total release. Where Borg kept come control over his body, Nadal can’t help but wipe himself out. Rather than falling to the ground, his legs seem to lead the way and come out from under him. He ends up looking like he's been shot on a battlefield, which couldn’t have been more appropriate to the player or the moment. Unlike Borg, Nadal, liberated by Pat Cash 21 years earlier, shares the moment with whomever he can, including Federer’s agent, Tony Godsick, and some lucky Spanish royalty. What sets this scene apart from all the others in tennis is its lighting—the darkness in the arena, and the flashbulbs popping all over it. As I wrote at the time, it was as if the match, and Nadal’s reaction to winning it, had set off a current that circled the stadium and exploded out of people’s cameras.

The deepest and best celebration of them all: Frenchman Yannick Noah winning at Roland Garros in 1983. I had a friend in college, a guy who didn’t even play tennis, who brought a tape of this match with him to school. He’d watch it whenever he felt down. I spent a few happy weekend mornings reliving it with him. As you can see from this clip, it wasn’t just the moment of victory that was special, it was Noah’s entire performance that day. I remember thinking at the time that there was no possible chance that he could beat Wilander, who had won the French the year before and looked pretty much invincible on clay. I had been playing tennis at my racquet club that morning and planned to watch most of the match afterward. But Noah had run Wilander off the court so quickly, by the time I walked into a crowded TV room at the club, he was setting up to serve at match point. I was stunned to see Wilander’s return float long and Noah throws his arms up in triumph.

Yannick, the last Slam winner to use a wood-based racquet, had done it by charging the net at all times, by using his famous flair and athleticism more forcefully than ever before, by maneuvering Wilander off the court, by angling off volleys, by crushing leaping overheads, and by wiring the Parisian crowd into his desperate, now-or-never intensity. When he won, he looked for his father and jumped into his arms. If anything, this image is improved by the song used here: Toots and the Maytals’ anthem of soulful abandon, “Pressure Drop.”

That music, that moment: I hope it makes you feel a little warmer.

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新年啦,许愿啦~~

2010-02-22

转眼一年又过去了,555~~我又老了。我希望新的一年里能学业棒棒,找到好实习、好工作(钱多多,事情少少,哦也~~~),家人朋友身体健康,快快乐乐。KIMI完赛拿分,不要有伤,小德拿到大满贯,肉球,让我多见你两眼,不要伤病了。恩。。我不贪心(目前能想到的就这么多)

我饭KIMI这些年

2010-02-12

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2010-02-08

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