Emma Quayle joined The Age as a cadet journalist in 1999 and has been covering football since 2001. She has won awards from the Australian Football Media Association and AFL Players Association for her feature writing, and specialised for many years in covering junior football and the AFL draft. Emma's two books - The Draft and Nine Lives (the story of former Essendon wingman Adam Ramanauskas' battle with cancer) - were published in 2008 and 2010.
Emma Quayle Essendon has defended its contrasting treatment of Dean Robinson and James Hird, declaring responsibility for the club's supplements program lay chiefly with high performance boss Robinson rather...
Emma Quayle Nick Kyrgios wasn't playing, or eating, nearly as well as he knew he could, or should.
Emma Quayle Novak Djokovic dwelled on his loss to Andy Murray in last year's US Open for only a few days.
Emma Quayle Novak Djokovic used to be almost as well-known for his impersonations as for his tennis.
Emma Quayle Matthew Ebden had a simple view of what he and Jarmila Gajdosova had won.
Emma Quayle NOVAK DJOKOVIC used to be almost as well-known for his impersonations of other players as he was for his game.
Emma Quayle Bernard Tomic's little sister lacks nothing in ambition and confidence.
Emma Quayle THIS was not weather for ducks. James Duckworth had spent almost 4½ hours on court during his first-round win over Ben Mitchell before stepping out to face Blaz Kavcic on Thursday morning, and it...
Jake Niall, Emma Quayle, Linda Pearce SAMANTHA STOSUR aside, it was a bad day at the office for the Australian hopes in the first round on Monday.
Emma Quayle VENUS WILLIAMS has a theory. Of course, it has something to do with fashion. ''You have to update. Don't be late.
Emma Quayle Novak Djokovic was the best tennis player in the world last year, the first man in five years to finish consecutive seasons in the No.1 spot.
Emma Quayle Essendon takes another little glimpse at its future forward line, with Joe Daniher helping lead Vic Metro to back-to-back under-18 titles.
Emma Quayle If the tennis gods have any sense of destiny, Roger Federer and Rafael Nadal will stare intensely at each other from opposite ends of Rod Laver Arena in two week's time.