BBC - Mark Kermode's film blog

« Previous | Main | Next »

Anyone For Tennis?

Post categories:

Mark Kermode | 16:04 UK time, Tuesday, 21 June 2011

It's that time of the year again when Wimbledon dominates the 5 Live schedules and the show I do with Simon Mayo moves to a different slot. This got me thinking about tennis in the movies and which film uses the game in the most interesting way?

In order to see this content you need to have both Javascript enabled and Flash installed. Visit BBC Webwise for full instructionsIf you're reading via RSS, you'll need to visit Mark's blog to view the video.

Comments

  • Comment number 1.

    Hi all,

    Apologies - You might having trouble logging in to make comments tomorrow morning as the BBC iD system will be put into maintenance mode.

    Cheers,
    BBC Host

  • Comment number 2.

    "Strangers on a Train," where tennis was integral to the plot as well as the suspense.

  • Comment number 3.

    The Royal Tenenbaums (although not really a 'tennis' movie)

  • Comment number 4.

    I was also going to say 'Strangers on a Train' but Nataloff beat me to it. I also like 'Wimbledon' even though I have little interest in Tennis as a sport - but then sport films should not really be about sport ;o)

  • Comment number 5.

    Additionally... 'School for Scoundrels' with Terry Thomas has a rather nice bit of tennis one-upmanship in it ;o)

  • Comment number 6.

    'Fletch' ...and don't forget to "...charge it to the Underhills!"

  • Comment number 7.

    How could I forget Fletch! Good shout @Arch Stanton!

  • Comment number 8.

    I agree with 'full metal jackson'. Luke Wilson's breakdown at Wimbledon is a joy to watch. I did enjoy Matchpoint more than you did, though, Mark.

    The Witches of Eastwick also had a somewhat memorable tennis sequence involving the four leads (Nicholson, Pfieffer, Sarandon and... Cher.)

  • Comment number 9.

    Mark, this has absolutely nothing to do with your video, but this is rather interesting. In a recent poll for Entertainment Weekly, 76% of film goers said they would see Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows in 2D and only 24% said they would see it in 3D. This is potentially great news for the decline of 3D.

  • Comment number 10.

    The Hepburn/Tracy film 'pat and mike' in which Hepburn freaks out during a match imagining herself with a tiny racket and her opponent with an enormous one. 'A matter of life and death' features a game of table tennis frozen midmatch. But when you asked about tennis in films the first title that came into my head 'the appartment'.

  • Comment number 11.

    Tennis pitch? C'mon Dr. K, even you can't be THAT clueless.

    I also agree with 'full metal jackson' that, although not strictly a 'tennis movie', The Royal Tenenbaums is the best film to feature tennis.

  • Comment number 12.

    When I think about Tennis in a film the first one that springs to mind is:

    Trading Places

    The only tennis is purely in the background in the scene which starts with the barbershop quartet before switching to Dan Aykroyd's former snobbish friends rejecting him.

  • Comment number 13.

    I was also going to say 'Strangers on a train' but Nataloff and Noctivagus beat me to it.

    It was the first film that came to mind.

  • Comment number 14.

    There is no tennis involved but in 'Funny Games' they are dressed for it.

  • Comment number 15.

    If my memory serves me correctly there a tennis sequence in The Exorcist. Well when I say 'sequence' its a bunch of people playing tennis in the backround while Father Karras and Lt Kinderman are having a cosy chat about Burke. However, I admit, tennis is not an integral part of the plot.

    I also no very little about tennis apart from one or two names and we are that game that lasted 11 years (hours). That was fantastic.

  • Comment number 16.

    If my memory serves me correctly there is a tennis sequence in The Exorcist. Well when I say 'sequence' its a bunch of people playing tennis in the backround while Father Karras and Lt Kinderman are having a cosy chat about Burke. However, I admit, tennis is not an integral part of the plot.

    I also no very little about tennis apart from one or two names and we are that game that lasted 11 years (hours). That was fantastic.

    Grammar error. Sorry.

  • Comment number 17.

    Strangers on a Train!
    Great movie with a fair chunk of Tennis thrown in for good measure.

  • Comment number 18.

    The best use of Tennis in any movie has to The Witches of Eastwick which is also my favourite movie of all time, the way Jack Nicholson slows the tennis ball is fantastic.

  • Comment number 19.

    My personal favourite use of 'tennis' in a movie (and I use tennis in its broadest sense) is the "game of questions" in Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are Dead directed and written by Tom Stoppard.

    The absurd but confusingly gripping game of questions is reminiscent of the 'to-ing and fro-ing' of tennis, is also played upon a tennis court and the characters use typical tennis terminology. Tim Roth and Gary Oldman deliver the original text with haste and comic timing to create, for my money, the most memorable use of tennis in a film.

  • Comment number 20.

    Tough one - so many to choose from: he was great fun in 'Speed'; good in 'Apocalypse Now'; and completely out there in 'Easy Rider; but, if I had to pick, I'd go for 'Blue Velvet'.

    Wait, you did say 'Dennis', didn't you?

  • Comment number 21.

    If you're going to bring up Match Point then what about Annie Hall where Woody Allen and Diane Keaton meet for the first time at a game of mixed doubles?

  • Comment number 22.

    The first film that I thought of was Strangers on a Train - the most unforgettable image of Robert Walker sitting motionless in a crowd of back-and-forthing spectators is chilling, perhaps an influence for Woody's unsettling aura he surrounded the game with in Match Point

  • Comment number 23.

    If we're including "table" tennis then Stanley Kubrick's Lolita deserves a mention.

  • Comment number 24.

    Vittorio De Sica -Il Giardino dei Finzi-Contini

  • Comment number 25.

    Easy:

    The Prince of Tennis - directed by Yuichi Abe (that was based on a manga story).

    Japanese Cinema has a way of getting straight to the point!

  • Comment number 26.

    I have to wade in with "Tennis, Anyone?" by Donal Logue. "Two mid level Hollywood losers attempt to find redemption, revenge and meaning in their lives through celebrity tennis tournaments."

    The depiction of raw competitiveness under a guise of sportsmanship is as fitting for the Hollywood plot as for tennis.

    The ending is predictable and it will satisfy audiences, because of Jason Isaacs's great performer as a deceitful, arrogant and hypocritical movie star. And he's cracking at tennis.

  • Comment number 27.

    Ok, well since Witches of Eastwick and Rosencrantz & Guildenstein are dead have both been taken, what about the tennis themed wedding in "Confetti" conducted on a mockup tennis pitch using those giant inflatable tennis balls.
    I could also mention the number of Adam Sandler movies which feature a cameo by John McEnroe as himself, (Anger Management, Don't Mess with the Zohan) but that would demonstrate that I've watched more than one Adam Sandler movie and I'm not proud of that.

  • Comment number 28.

    I saw Blow-Up for the first time two nights ago, it was bought for me as a birthday gift recently. And the final scene was really, really, really wonderful. That is all.

    As for other tennis movies:
    There's a nice scene in The Savages in which Laura Linney and Philip Seymour Hoffman play tennis, a scene in which he very quickly strains his neck.

    Stretching the idea a little, but I love Jack Lemmon's use of a tennis racket to prepare pasta in The Apartment.

    Deception has a suitably sweaty and tiring-looking tennis scene if I remember correctly. Not a bad film either.

    There's a table tennis scene in A Matter of Life and Death which is momentarily stopped, and any film which lets us take a brief, frozen look at Roger Livesey is alright by me. The man is brilliant.

    That's about all I can think of.

  • Comment number 29.

    Looks like somefellacalledlime got there before me on two of them.

  • Comment number 30.

    @Wordswordswords....I don't remember a tennis scene in Blue Velvet? Is it just me or is there not one...

  • Comment number 31.

    One of the great tennis moments must be from the original School for Scoundrels.

    Although I remember Tom and Jerry having a great match in one of the early cartoons.

  • Comment number 32.

    That's it Tom and Jerry in Tennis Chumps

  • Comment number 33.

    Well, Tennis is a Gentlemen's sport. Even the Fans know, how to behave (and that's quite a rare thing when it comes to sport nowadays).
    So, the best film involving tennis (in a very strange way) is "Funny games" where the two bad guys are wearing tennis-outifits... In a very ironic way it makes them look even more scary, when they reveal their true nature.

    About the next show: I'm from Switzerland, so I'm going to watch most matches anyway (guess what: Tennis is quite a big deal in Switzerland ;-)). So, as a big tennis fan, I'm quite excited, that you're going to be there too :-)

  • Comment number 34.

    The Squid And The Whale has got some tennis in it but again, not something that could be defined as a 'tennis movie'.

    If we're going to branch out into table tennis then you'd have to include the wonderful japanese film Ping-Pong (2002) which manages to combine a heartwarming tale of friendship and rivalry with cutting edge matrix-style camera work- well worth a watch.

  • Comment number 35.

    The Squid and The Whale uses tennis training to map the shifting family relationships touchingly and amusingly. The highlight, though, is William Baldwin (of all people) as Ivan the coach with a less than flattering hairdo. http://www.movieweb.com/dvd/DVgnYihlQSSzkk/tennis-lessons-brother

  • Comment number 36.

    Strangers on a Train was the first to pop into the head like many others. In Dial M for Murder Ray Milland is an ex-tennis pro.

    A few good movies that feature tennis in some form or other
    Annie Hall
    A Room with a View
    The Garden of the Finzi-Continis
    I'm All right Jack (ladies doubles at a nudist colony)
    I believe there's even some tennis action in uh-humm, The Exorcist

    Since you didn't say what type of tennis I'll add
    Forrest Gump & A Matter of Life and Death

    Most recent film to feature a notable tennis scene: Bridesmaids

  • Comment number 37.

    @ Rupert Burgess John McEnroe also whored himself to "Players" and the aforementioned "Wilmbledon." He's becoming the tennis equivalent of Eric Cantona.

  • Comment number 38.

    There arnt any great tennis films.Matchpoint and Wimbledon are all right. school for scoundrels is a very funny scene. Tennis ,mmmm,well ,its a bit dull isnt it .The game of cinematic gravitas is chess. Chess is life or death,mojo,empires and wizards,you must remember this.

  • Comment number 39.

    Strangers on a Train and if we can include table tennis - A Matter of Life and Death and the off screen, sound only, game in Les vacances de Monsieur Hulot

  • Comment number 40.

    Gosh Mark, I know this is desperate, but could we possibly count the table-tennis scene in 'A Matter of Life and Death'? I'm betting that's a no.

  • Comment number 41.

    Funny Games maybe? Ok so there wasn't actually any tennis in the movie but the two psychopaths who turn up at the family's house are dressed in tennis clothes, which suggests that before they decided to unnecessarily torture and kill the family, they went for a spot of tennis. Makes sense really.

  • Comment number 42.

    If my memory serves me correctly there is a tennis sequence in The Exorcist. Well when I say 'sequence' it’s a bunch of people playing tennis in the background while Father Karras and Lt Kinderman are having a cozy chat about Burke’s little accident. However, I admit, tennis is not an integral part of the plot.

    I also know very little about tennis apart from one or two names and that match that lasted 11 years (hours). That was fantastic.

    Sorry for posting this for the third time but I was so ashamed at the quality of my writing in my previous post. When I noticed I made those errors I could not sleep.

  • Comment number 43.

    The original Stepford Wives makes good use of tennis - first it's used as an easily identifiable symbol of middle class suburbia, then when a wife's beloved tennis court is destroyed and replaced by the swimming pool her husband wants it reflects the sinister nature of the goings-on in town.

  • Comment number 44.

    I would love a shout for Rosencrantz & Guildenstern Are Dead as one of cinema's great tennis matches when they duo play "questions", but would this come under real tennis and therefore be excluded from this list. Dr K i leave this call to you.

  • Comment number 45.

    I'd definitely vote for Rosencrantz and Gildenstern Are Dead with those brilliant rhetorical tennis scenes (and also because apart from that horrible Wimbledon movie I can't really recall any movie experience that involved tennis...), who said rhetorical tennis doesn't count?

  • Comment number 46.

    For me the best use of tennis in a film is in Donnie Brasco, when the crew go to Miami. They have a really unruly game of tennis. I love the positioning of wiseguys and an an elegant sport such as tennis. i think, from memory that they're all blinged up as well

  • Comment number 47.

    Anyone mentioned Monsieur Hulot's Holiday. A tennis 'bat' is the main feature of one advertising poster. http://imgur.com/Mp93X

  • Comment number 48.

    Not a tennis film per se, but the sport is best used in Hitchcock's Strangers on a Train. Not only does it symbolise Farley Granger's Guy Haines' ascension to high society but he has to rush through a tennis match in a bid to prevent Robert Anthony's Bruno planting the McGuffin cigarette lighter - which is emblazoned with two tennis racquets - in a bid to frame him. The brilliance of the film and its sophisticated tone kick-started Hitch's ten-year golden period too.

  • Comment number 49.

    A couple of cameos:
    The former Indian tennis player Vijay Amritraj appears in the James Bond film "Octopussy" as an ally of Roger Moore's secret agent while in India. In the film the baddie Kamal Khan plays at the same tennis club, and Vijay also kills a Kukri-wielding Gurkha with his racket.
    He later appeared in "Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home" as Captain Joel Randolph of the USS Yorktwon.

    Althea Gibson — the first African-American woman to be a competitor on the world tennis tour, and the first black woman to win Wimbledon and the US National Tennis Championship — appears in the John Ford-directed Western "The Horse Soldiers." In the film she plays a liberated slave named Lukey, who rides alongside John Wayne.

  • Comment number 50.

    ... I came as fast as I could. Rain delay, you understand. Has anybody mentioned Strangers on a Train. Oh. I see that they have. Well, I agree with all of them.

    Great film though and surely the best use of tennis in a movie.

  • Comment number 51.

    I agree with Mark re Blow-Up. The audience hears the tennis ball of a mimed gme capturing the Pirandello theme of what is reality and what is not. Was there murder or just the click of a camera? Brennaclarke

  • Comment number 52.

    @Truchsess

    Truchsess wrote:

    "Well, Tennis is a Gentlemen's sport. Even the Fans know, how to behave (and that's quite a rare thing when it comes to sport nowadays)."

    I remember when I was a nipper there was this guy Ilie Nastase who was quite naughty, and then there was Jimbo Connors and then Superbrat aka John McEnroe. However, all those people in their way played their part to advance the sport and bring Wimbledon out of its fuddy-duddyness.
    Fred Perry was something of a bad lad back in the day too, I believe.

    Wasn't there a certain Swiss Miss who used to get a little hot under the collar, also?

    There used to be more characters in tennis; now they seem a little bland. Perhaps there is a reason why there are not many films about tennis

  • Comment number 53.

    The ultimate tennis movie 'slueth' the characters spend the film hitting verbal barbs back and forth in an effort to debase the other. until one delivers the coup de grace by provoking the other to shoot him.With the final line "just tell them it was all abloody game".

  • Comment number 54.

    Balls Out: The Gary Houseman Story

  • Comment number 55.

    How about the tragi-comedy of the verbal tennis scene in 'Rosencrantz & Guildenstern are dead'?

  • Comment number 56.

    ...already voted for I see!

  • Comment number 57.

    Since the usual suspects have already been mentioned, I guess I have to say the 007 movie Octopussy. Why? Because during a cab chase scene, MI6 agent Vijay (played by tennis legend Vijay Amritraj) uses his racket as a weapon to get rid of some villianous henchmen. "Game, Set and Match"

  • Comment number 58.

    Oh man, I thought I was going to be the first to mention A Matter of Life and Death... how foolish... anyway brilliantly enjoyable film, the table- tennis 'freezing scene', with out modern special effects, is splendid...

  • Comment number 59.

    Tennis is quite dull, tennis players are quite dull, using tennis as a device in a film is quite dull.

    An exception: Somay Ku

  • Comment number 60.

    How about old Hitch using it to build tension in "Strangers On A train"?

  • Comment number 61.

    The Witches of Eastwick has a great tennis scene. I can't think of a better way of a guaranteed win.

  • Comment number 62.

    I vote for a little known tennis classic called "Hot Rackets". Its tagline was "Is it true tennis players do it with deepers strokes", which pretty much sums up what this gently erotic movie is all about. It was directed by Gary Graver, who's main claim to fame was his relationship with Orson Welles. He was cinematographer on The Orson Welles Show, Filming "Othello", and The Orson Welles Magic Show. But most of his career seems to have involved filming, directing and producing soft porn.

  • Comment number 63.

    Whoops, should have really watched your blog before I posted. But I still think the career path of Gary Graver is more interesting than most "tennis" movies.

  • Comment number 64.

    There's a tennis scene in the fantastic 80s horror film PIECES.

    That film is so chockablock with great moments and lines that it frazzles one's senses but I'm pretty sure tennis is involved somewhere.

    And do appearances of PONG count?

  • Comment number 65.

    I know it's already been mentioned but the tennis match in 'Strangers on a Train' is one of my all time favourite film moments. I love how Hitchcock managed to build up tension for something happening off-court without diverging off the match itself.

    Genius.

  • Comment number 66.

    Anybody ever notice that 'Strangers on a train' sounds quite like 'Snakes on a plane'?

    "Enough is enough! I have had it with these mother****ing strangers on this mother****ing train!"

  • Comment number 67.

    I know that half of the commenters have said this already, but 'Strangers on a Train' is the ONLY time I've ever cared about a game of tennis, so I think it has to take the cake for me.

  • Comment number 68.

    "strangers on a train" (Hitchcock loved tennis, in easy virtue his cameo is a tennis court)
    "Nobody's Perfect", Annie Hall, Fletch, Room with a view, The Squid and the Whale, A Single Man.

    I'm surprised Dr K didn't mention "The Exorcist": about an hour into the film, Lee J. Cobb's character and Jason Miller are discussing the mysterious death while walking. Behind them people playing tennis.

  • Comment number 69.

    Just thinking purely of films including tennis scenes...
    Strangers on a Train: Classic, superbly tense and effective by the master himself.
    Two Weeks Notice: features a flatulant Sandra Bullock in a tennis outfit, using a motor home loo.

    Doctor, a tie-break surely!?

  • Comment number 70.

    I don't thin anyone's mentioned Sabrina: 'That's whay I needed the glasses.'

  • Comment number 71.

    I'm with many other contributers here and go with Annie Hall, it has very little tennis (which is a good thing), but with it as background for some funny Woody Allen dialogue.

  • Comment number 72.

    Although you cant really class it as tennis as it is only one man and a wall. The scene from Dawn of the dead where Peter is hitting a tennis ball against the wall on the roof of the supermarket is one of the best scenes in the movie in my opinion. When he leaves he knocks some balls which roll off the roof, down to the ground where we see the ever growing hoard of zombies are still there. This scene is important in the film as it marks a turning point in the film for some of the characters starting to realise that trying to recreate the safe cosy life they had before is not what they want nor at possible and in order to survive they will have to let go of what they used to want and desire and prepare for a very different life if they are to survive. Also if tennis generally included a zombie threat it might actually be interesting to watch.

  • Comment number 73.

    For me, it has to be the tennis match between Terry Thomas and Ian Carmichael in School for Scoundrels. It's a great sport to use in a film about "one-upmanship" (suggesting that it's not a gentleman's sport, after all); the mean-spirited gloating (and cheating) of Thomas and the dismal failure of Carmichael is hilarious. A great sport for slapstick - why take two men hitting a ball so seriously! Altogether now: "Hard Cheese!"

  • Comment number 74.

    Without a shadow of a doubt "Monty Pythons - Salad Days (director Sam Peckinpah)". Best use of tennis on celluloid...

  • Comment number 75.

    Not an outright tennis film but Mr Hulot's Holiday springs to mind for me. Strangers on a Train has to be the pinnacle though. Best use of tennis in media more broadly has to be Infinite Jest, although hopefully that'll never be one for the big screen.

  • Comment number 76.

    It might be confined to table-tops but Fumihiko Sori's Ping Pong. The way it paints such a limited sport with such a vivid imagination and style keeps me coming back time and time again.

  • Comment number 77.

    This post just reminded me of the great squash sequence in Big. What a great movie, i must watch that again.....

    And for the worst movie with tennis in it, look no further than A Good Year. What were they thinking?

  • Comment number 78.

    Court, Kermode, Court. Tennis pitch?

    Oh and 'Strangers On A Train'.
    I think there was a Tom & Jerry tennis themed cartoon. Ultraviolence at its best.

  • Comment number 79.

    Has anyone mentioned Hard , Fast, and Beautiful a fifties B picture directed by Ida Lupino and starring the wonderful Claire Trevor as the over ambitious mother of a promising young tennis player,whose name has always stayed in my memory despite the fact I've not seen the film for years, she was called Florence Farley. I'm sure the film itself hasn't aged very well, but has for whatever reason stuck in my mind.

  • Comment number 80.

    The verbal tennismatch in Rosencrantz & Guildenstern Are Dead which Gary Oldman [Rosencrantz] and Tim Roth [Guildenstern] play. It is as funny a tennis match as any ever filmed, and there isn't a ball in sight.

    Guildenstern: Whose serve?
    Rosencrantz: Err...
    Guildenstern: Hesitation! Love... one.
    Rosencrantz: Whose go?
    Guildenstern: Why?
    Rosencrantz: Why not?
    Guildenstern: What for?
    Rosencrantz: Foul! No synonyms! One... all.
    Guildenstern: What in God's name is going on?
    Rosencrantz: Foul! No rhetoric! Two... one.
    Guildenstern: What does it all add up to?
    Rosencrantz: Can't you guess?
    Guildenstern: Were you addressing me?
    Rosencrantz: Is there anyone else?
    Guildenstern: Who?
    Rosencrantz: How would I know?
    Guildenstern: Why do you ask?
    Rosencrantz: Are you serious?
    Guildenstern: Was that rhetoric?
    Rosencrantz: No.
    Guildenstern: Statement! Two all. Game point.

  • Comment number 81.

    Then there's the tennis match in Filofax (also known as Taking Care of Business) in which escaped convict Jimmy Dworski (James Belushi) poses as businesman Spencer Barnes (Charles Grodin). It is not a very good movie, but it has some nice scenes. One of which has Jimmy in a tennis match with a big wig, he is supposed to lose, because Jimmy is unaware of this, he wins the match. But the best part of this scene is how Jimmy plays and hollers as if he were playing baseball instead of tennis. He celebrates every point loudly and ungentlemanly and holds the racket as if it were a baseball bat.

  • Comment number 82.

    Curses! I wanted to be the first to mention Salad Days. I'll go for Snoopy and Woodstock's Wimbledon face-off in Bon Voyage, Charlie Brown instead...

  • Comment number 83.

    Can we please have some blogs that don't involve sports?

  • Comment number 84.

    "School for Scoundrels" gets my vote.

  • Comment number 85.

    I'm in the "pro Match Point" camp. Not for the tennis, but the outsider killing his way in high society vibe. Fave tennis scene on film? Gotta be School For Scoundrels. Who else but Terry-Thomas could play with one hand in his pocket?
    "Out!, but I'll take it." Classic.

  • Comment number 86.

    The vastly underated science fiction film enemy mine is based on a short story. Then expanded into a full novel after the film came out.

  • Comment number 87.

    I've just been to see Bridesmaids: there's quite a funny tennis scene in it.
    moviegeekblog.com

  • Comment number 88.

    School for Scoundrels and the art of one-upmanship applied to a game of tennis.

  • Comment number 89.

    Woody Allen's Match Point while very Ernest did successfully incorporate Tennis into a Drama with that hole a ball can go over or drop when it hit the top of the net..... which hinted at a major plot point... to be honest Tennis is the wrong sport to couple with brilliant film making..... best sports film Chariots of Fire, its got some basic plot and some good characters.

  • Comment number 90.

    Godard's 'Vladimir et Rosa'

  • Comment number 91.

    In a way i think the best tennis match in a movie is actually the verbal batting of words between Patrick Wilson and Ellen Page is the great movie "Hard Candy". The ball in this (the topic of wheather or not Wilson is a peodofile looms large in the film). Wonderfully both people manage to catch the other one out.

  • Comment number 92.

    Can't believe no one has mentioned Challenge of the Tiger which contains the best tennis scene ever. Richard Harrison, starring as one half of our heroic secret agent duo, plays tennis with topless women. In slow motion!

  • Comment number 93.

    Tennis matches in movies often take place to symbolically highlight some kind of competitive dislike between the characters, where both strive to come out on top to prove themselves better in some way.
    It was used to this end in the recent Bridesmaids with amusing results.

    There's also a very short but pivotal tennis match in the wonderful Annie Hall, where Aniie and Alvy first meet eachother. "Well La-di-da!"

  • Comment number 94.

    octopussy

  • Comment number 95.

    Yes I will also go with "School for Scoundrels" Terry "Hard cheese" Thomas great british actor

  • Comment number 96.

    Full NULLED SCRIPTS ,Nulled scriptz download , free nulled scripts download , SEO , joomla templates , dle templates , CMS scripts , NULLED SCRIPTS ,software download for free , free download all programs , softwares , free download torrent , iphone softwares, NULLIFIED SCRIPTS , null

    site: ipowertechs.com

  • Comment number 97.

    Full NULLED SCRIPTS ,Nulled scriptz download , free nulled scripts download , SEO , joomla templates , dle templates , CMS scripts , NULLED SCRIPTS ,software download for free , free download all programs , softwares , free download torrent , iphone softwares, NULLIFIED SCRIPTS , null
    site: http://ipowertechs.com

 

BBC iD

Sign in

BBC navigation

BBC © 2014 The BBC is not responsible for the content of external sites. Read more.

This page is best viewed in an up-to-date web browser with style sheets (CSS) enabled. While you will be able to view the content of this page in your current browser, you will not be able to get the full visual experience. Please consider upgrading your browser software or enabling style sheets (CSS) if you are able to do so.