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Anthony Albanese booed by fans after Australian Open final between Jannik Sinner and Daniil Medvedev

Anthony Albanese booed by fans after Australian Open final between Jannik Sinner and Daniil Medvedev

Australian Prime Minister Anthony Albanese has been booed by a packed crowd at Rod Laver Arena during the trophy presentation after the Australian Open men’s final.

Master of ceremonies Todd Woodbridge was acknowledging the prime minister’s presence at Melbourne Park following Jannik Sinner’s epic five-set win over Daniil Medvedev during his opening monologue when the crowd turned on Albanese.

WATCH THE VIDEO ABOVE: Crowd turns on Anthony Albanese in Aus Open presentations.

Watch the latest sport on Channel 7 or stream for free on 7plus >>

Woodbridge couldn’t get through the next names on his list of notable attendees in the house before being interrupted by a drowning of boos.

“When Anthony Albanese’s presence was announced after Jannik Sinner won the men’s singles title at tonight’s Australian Open, the deafening boos from the audience was unprecedented,” one fan wrote on social media, which was flooded with similar posts about the ugly moment.

It didn’t take away from a special night on which Sinner made history though, becoming just the third Italian male to win a grand slam, and the first to win the Australian Open.

Sinner roared back from two sets down to deny Medvedev in an epic Australian Open final in Melbourne.

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Anthony Albanese was in the crowd on Sunday night. Credit: James D. Morgan/Getty Images

In almost four thrilling hours, Sinner morphed from tennis’s next big thing to the sport’s new superstar with a pulsating 3-6, 3-6, 6-4, 6-4, 6-3 final triumph over Medvedev on Sunday night.

Two days after showcasing his sublime skills with a seismic semi-final take-down of 10-time champion Novak Djokovic, the 22-year-old Italian delivered a display full of heart and will to claim his maiden grand slam crown.

“It is obviously a huge tournament for me,” Sinner said after becoming the first Italian to win the Open and also the youngest champion since Djokovic in 2008.

“I want to thank everyone for making this so special.

“My team there, everyone who is in this box, also working from home who works with me, we are trying to get better every day.

“Even during the tournament we tried to get stronger, trying to understand every situation a little bit better so I’m so glad to have you there supporting me, understanding me, which sometimes is not easy because I am still a little bit young sometimes.”

Indeed Sinner’s Australian super-coach Darren Cahill repeatedly urged his special charge to “weather the storm” as Medvedev stormed through the first two sets to take a stranglehold on the match.

And Sinner duly delivered as the Russian world No.3 endured a painful case of deja vu on Rod Laver Arena.

Two years ago, Medvedev squandered a two-sets-to-love lead in a crushing finals loss to Rafael Nadal at Melbourne Park.

Now lightning has struck twice with Medvedev sure to be haunted for years about his latest collapse, albeit entirely understandable.

The tennis ironman had toiled for an extraordinary 20 hours and 33 minutes just to make the title match and was bidding to join Djokovic as only the second player in the 56-year Open era to twice recover from two sets down to win a grand slam tournament.

Sinner, though, proved a bridge too far for Medvedev in the first AO final since 2005 not involving any of the sport’s big three of Djokovic, Nadal or Roger Federer.

Jannik Sinner, left, has stolen Daniil Medvedev’s thunder in a thrilling Australian Open final. Credit: AP

Fourth-seeded Sinner entered the final as the hottest player on the planet.

His semi-final success over Djokovic ended the tennis super-Novak’s 33-match, six-year winning streak on Rod Laver Arena and appeared to signal the changing of the guard.

And so it proved, eventually after a titanic final duel in which the world No.4 had to pull out all stops to prevent Medvedev from capturing an elusive second major.

After not offering Djokovic a single break-point opportunity for the first time in the Serb’s illustrious 415-match grand slam career, Sinner’s serve faltered just two games into the title match.

Setting the tone early, Medvedev broke the Italian in the fourth game en route to taking the opening set in near-flawless fashion.

The Muscovite continued playing lights-out tennis in the second to take a stranglehold on the match.

Jannik Sinner drops to the Rod Laver Arena court in joy after winning the Australian Open. Credit: AAP

Almost inevitably, though, in a grand slam featuring a record-equalling 35 five-set battles, the final took a dramatic twist.

Medvedev, almost out of the blue, dropped serve at 4-5 in both the third and fourth sets to set up a nerve-wracking decider.

And it was Sinner who prevailed, breaking Medvedev for a fourth time in the sixth game of the fifth set, then holding form to seal victory after a drama-filled three hours, 44 minutes.

Medvedev was gracious in defeat, despite suffering a fifth loss from his six grand slam final appearances, congratulating Sinner as a most worthy champion.

“He showed again why he deserves it,” he said.

“You fought till the end, managed to raise your level.

“You and your team are doing an amazing job and this is probably not your last grand slam but I hope I can try to get the next one if we play in the final.”

– With AAP

Sabalenka keeps promise to late father with subtle post-match act

Aussie icon spotted in sparse late-night crowd at Australian Open final

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