I hankered for Fed in the first set after watching Djokovic uncharacteristically play junior tennis. Yes, Roger Federer's claim last year that Djoko played like a junior, not the slap-happy, swing-from-the-bleachers junior player Fed conjectured, but the chipping, too-scared-to-hit-out timid junior player. The first set breaker was a phenomenal one and Murray showed he's toughened up, especially since the last time these two played in a slam final and Djoko buried Murray in straight sets at the 2011 Australian Open. Djoko looked dispirited in the second set and Murray jumped him to take a 4-0 lead, but then Djoko started smiling like he had last year at double match-point against Fed. It's the Djoko smile that says, "Make My Day." I have all the luck against me. The wind is blowing in my face. This Murray cat is playing me like a mirror and I just don't care anymore. I'm hitting out. And that's when he gets dangerous. The Serb started swinging away freely. Maybe the swirling winds died down or maybe Djoko just stopped worrying about it the way he worries about his slipping feet at Wimbledon. Suddenly, Djoko had evened the second set 4-all and Johnny Mac in the broadcast booth was talking about how if Djoko came back and won this second set, the left thigh-clutching Murray would start thinking about never having won a slam. Djoko won the first point on Murray's service game at 4-all, but then he backed off a little and let Murray hold his ground. At 5-6, Djoko missed a rather easy overhead by a couple of inches and then at 30-40, he missed a middle-of-the-court, inside-out forehand by a couple of inches and Murray held a two-set-to-love lead. You had to give the Scot credit because the script was written that he buckle and let Djoko go full steam ahead.Djokovic has already been broken five times in two sets. Murray has played solid but not brilliant tennis, but because he's so fast and has such a great backhand (the side Novak likes to attack most), he's been able to keep the Serb at bay. And Djoko is winning very few easy points with his serve or his serve-forehand combination. Andy Murray like his coach, Lendl, looks like he's in fine position to end his slam final losing streak at 4. Djoko just hit a great drop backhand volley to even the third set at 1-1, and if he manages to win in five sets, Lendl might just show some emotion during a Murray match, remembering how he came back from two sets to love to beat Johnny Mac in the 1984 French Open finals. It set him on the road to win seven more slams, move to Connecticut, marry an American minor and live the good life.