Outside the television compound on the grounds of Roland Garros, two tennis fans vented about the match. They had more credibility than most. Three-time French Open winner Mats Wilander of Sweden and two-time finalist Alex Corretja of Spain, both commentators now, embraced and started to chat. Corretja: We knew that could happen. Wilander: But we hoped that when you've won 12 Grand Slams, you would give him a little bit of body language, so that maybe Rafa thinks that Roger thinks he has a chance. Corretja: Yes, yes, yes. Wilander: What's happening to all of them against Rafa? The only battle you can battle with him is in the mind. His tennis is too good. Show me a little fire. Corretja: He gave up. Just ridiculous. Wilander: I mean, show me some emotion. I don't want to waste my day watching a guy who's that good a player … Corretja: Me too. I feel like he's probably the greatest, and now I feel like, I can't give you this. Wilander: Exactly how I feel. I mean, you have to get emotionally involved. Otherwise, you're doing the wrong thing, you have the wrong job. I mean I understand the tactics, the tactics were OK. He was trying to hit the forehand early. He executed horribly. Corretja: Still, for me -- it's 15-0 in the first game. He misses the first two forehands like this (holds hand close to ground). So flat, no thinking already, on the second point. Wilander: How many let cords did he have? It's not bad luck. Corretja: My [broadcast] partner said it was bad luck. I said no, it was bad playing.