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Roger Federer was a broken man four months ago after losing an epic Australian Open final to Rafael Nadal, but any tears following his win in Paris would have been of joy after he cemented his place in tennis history.
The 27-year-old beat Swedish surprise package Robin Soderling 6-1 7-6 6-4 in the French Open final to move level on 14 major victories with Pete Sampras and become only the sixth man to achieve the career Grand Slam.
"It's up to the fans to judge whether it was the best ever," says the modest and unassuming Federer.
He was hailed by Andre Agassi as "the best I've ever played against" after he beat the American in his last professional match in the 2005 US Open final.
He has now joined the elite group of Fred Perry, Don Budge, Rod Laver, Roy Emerson and Agassi as the only men to clinch all four major titles.
Agassi, the only other man to achieve the feat in the Open era, believes his triumph confirms Federer's status.
"It ends the discussion of where he fits in the history of the game," said the 1999 Roland Garros champion.
"It's not so much a question of Pete. If it wasn't for Nadal, he probably would have won a handful of these things, so nobody would underestimate where he deserves to fit in this game.
"This is going to mean so much to him, to have that hole filled. I think it will change his life."
Having lost the three previous finals at Roland Garros to Nadal, Federer must have wondered whether his time would ever come on the Paris clay.
But he has time and again proved himself to be a formidable figure in the face of adversity.
Federer in 2007 equalled Bjorn Borg's record of five consecutive Wimbledon singles titles, defeating Nadal in five sets to also draw level with Borg and Laver on 11 Grand Slams.
His run of five successive Wimbledon titles came was ended last July by Nadal, who compounded the Swiss' misery by relieving him of the world number one spot the following month.
"It was a fair battle, which was tough with the rain delays," the Basle-born player said after Nadal's 6-4 6-4 6-7 6-7 9-7 victory at SW19.
"There were some great points and I think we both stayed tough until the very end.
"In tennis unfortunately there have to be winners and losers, there are no draws. But it was probably my hardest loss by far. It doesn't get much harder than this."
Demoted to second in the ATP rankings after an amazing 237 weeks at the top, Federer responded to his summer disappointments by beating Andy Murray in September's US Open final to move within one triumph of equalling Sampras' mark.
That quest was thwarted by Nadal in Melbourne, however, as the powerful Mallorcan battled out a thrilling 7-5 3-6 7-6 3-6 6-2 win to become Australian Open champion.
Federer was reduced to tears by his Melbourne Park heartache, saying during an emotional post-match speech: "God, this is killing me."
He went on to pay tribute to his rival, who stepped up to the podium to console the beaten finalist in a show of great sportsmanship between the two best players on the planet.
Federer got through the presentation ceremony, but must have been left to ponder whether he had witnessed the changing of the guard with Nadal - five years his junior - now holding three of the four slams.
But he added a steely determination to his grace and elegance on the court to counter that fear and get himself back on the grand-slam trail.
Without an obvious flaw to his game, Federer's greatest strength is perhaps his composure in the face of immense pressure.
It is difficult to imagine a more complete player - or a more worthy addition to the esteemed group of career Grand-Slammers.
Rafa Nadal's riegn is over. Just like the Spanish empire the fall is as quick as the rise. His growing injuries are a real concern. And we all forget that the mastermind that is Federer still has his best days to go. He's got alot left in that tank, a few more Wimbeldons a few more US Opens and dare I say hold all four tittles at the same time!
Posted 21:17 9th June 2009
He is by far the greatest ever, the stats don't lie. The way he plays the game is unique, only a handful of athletes aspire to greatness at the pinnacle of their sport (Woods golf, Pele football, Armstrong cycling etc, etc..) which explains why only 6 have won all 4 majors. Even the next great tennis player, Nadal, I personally don't think will emulate Fed's success and widespread praise in the game.
Posted 19:54 9th June 2009
I think fed is great and easily right up there.I still rate sampras number one as i beleive he had more consistent competion throught his career.all a matter of opinion though.
Posted 17:25 9th June 2009
Roger Federer will go down as the greatest simply because he has every single shot in the book! ive never seen a player in my life time that will ever beat a fit Roger Federer on his day. Even the imortal pistal Pete would come undone with the Fed express!
Posted 17:13 8th June 2009
With this the discussion for Open era is officially closed. Laver was of a different calibre and time so we cannot compare. Last 30 years absolutely he is the best and has shown that he can win on all surfaces. He can actually relax and play freely and may or may not win more but he has reached the pinnacle. Lets now see how many Rafa can win and if can complet the slam at the US open. Del Potro played great and can also have a great future based on his showing here at the French.
Posted 11:46 8th June 2009
Annabel Croft marvelled at Novak Djokovic's unrelenting character and ability to bounce back after the Serbian ended the year by winning the ATP World Tour Finals in London.
After facing five different top-nine players in seven days and beating them all, Novak Djokovic leaves London with a legitimate claim of being 'best of the best'.
With the good always comes the bad, and this week although many celebrated success the flip side of the coin always sees some teams or individuals wallowing in the mire of defeat.
Read the thoughts and opinions of Barry Cowan with skysports.com