Is andy roddick dating anyone
‘To start with people would dismiss me, simply because I was a model.So you have to work extra hard hoping that they’ll see something more in you than just the way you look. My hair was messed up and I had bruises on my legs and cuts on my arms.’Brooklyn describes Rihanna, who plays a naval officer, as ‘a sweetheart, a total team player.
Then I started getting a couple of TV shows and finally my first movie,’ says Brooklyn, referring to the comedy Just Go With It, in which she starred alongside Adam Sandler and Jennifer Aniston (moviegoers may remember the ‘bikini-off’ scene where Jennifer infamously held her own against the 24-year-old Brooklyn).I played sports; I played the violin and the guitar. We didn’t have passports and we didn’t travel – it was too expensive.’ Brooklyn smiles.‘With my first pay cheque I sent my parents to Jamaica, so they actually got passports!Sorry ladies, the hunky tennis star Andy Roddick is off the dating market. 1 who was born in Nebraska has stayed true to his roots by settling down and marrying the super hot model Brooklyn Decker.Roddick and Brooklyn were married in a private ceremony in Austin, Texas on April 17, 2009.The Sports Illustrated Swimsuit model also appears to be going without makeup, and wore her hair up in a messy bun.
Decker and retired tennis player Roddick, 31, have been married for four years.
From the cute choppy hair and the bright white smile to the Valentino kitten heels, Brooklyn Decker, it has to be said, is also a whole lot more California than Carolina.
Married to tennis superstar Andy Roddick, Brooklyn was perhaps previously best known for sitting courtside, cheering on her husband at tournaments around the world.
Praised by critics for her ‘natural allure’, she’ll soon be seen starring opposite Rihanna, Alexander Skarsgard, Taylor Kitsch and Liam Neeson in Battleship, the splashiest $200-million sci-fi blockbuster of the year.
Her success, she says, comes down to a mixture of luck, hard graft and resilience in the face of repeated rejections.
‘It’s empowering and thrilling; all of a sudden they’re handing me a machine gun.’ Eyes lighting up, she wields an imaginary weapon and shoots the air. We built forts, we hiked, we went camping and they wanted us to be independent,’ she says.