- Maria Yuryevna Sharapova (, Mariya Yur’evna Sha'rapova [pronounced
sha-RAH-po-va] ; born April 19, 1987) is a former World No. 1 Russian
professional tennis player.
- A photo shoot is generally used in the fashion industry, whereby a model
poses for a photographer at a studio where multiple photos are taken to find the
best ones for the required brief.
- Having a high degree of heat or a high temperature
- used of physical heat; having a high or higher than desirable temperature or
giving off heat or feeling or causing a sensation of heat or burning; "hot
stove"; "hot water"; "a hot August day"; "a hot stuffy room"; "she's hot and
tired"; "a hot forehead"
- characterized by violent and forceful activity or movement; very intense;
"the fighting became hot and heavy"; "a hot engagement"; "a raging battle"; "the
river became a raging torrent"
- Feeling or producing an uncomfortable sensation of heat
- (of food or drink) Prepared by heating and served without cooling
- extended meanings; especially of psychological heat; marked by intensity or
vehemence especially of passion or enthusiasm; "a hot temper"; "a hot topic"; "a
hot new book"; "a hot love affair"; "a hot argument"
maria sharapova hot photo shoot - Maria
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maria sharapova hot photo shoot
From the opening ceremonies through the
championship finals, relive the excitement of Wimbledon 2004.
The 2004 Official Film features the championship runs of Roger Federerer and
Maria Sharapova. While beating Andy Roddick was just another day at the office
for the top-ranked Federerer, Russian teen Sharapova turned heads by offering a
fresh new face on the women's tour, and it didn't hurt a bit that the face
looked like that of a model--"Anna Kournikova with a title," she was quickly
dubbed. Other moments of the fortnight captured here include Goran Ivanesevic's
farewell, the scoring controversy that might have cost Venus Williams a match,
and--because this is a British production--Tim Henman's latest attempt to keep
the Wimbledon crown at home. At only 52 minutes, however, there's not a whole
lot of time to devote to actual game footage, and the camera has a dizzying
habit of cutting to a close-up of a player in the middle of a point, making it
hard to follow the action. The short running time makes Wimbledon: The 2004
Official Film feel somewhat like a relic from the VHS days, but it certainly
looks good in anamorphic widescreen. --David Horiuchi