The first question at the first formal news conference of the first full day of Andy Murray's new life as Wimbledon champion concerned the buzz building in Britain about whether knighthood awaits.
Murray sighed and rested his chin on his left hand.
''I don't really know,'' he said Monday. ''I mean, it's a nice thing to have, or be offered. I think just because everyone's waited for such a long, long time for this -- that's probably why it would be suggested. But I don't know if it merits that.''
Everything will always be different moving forward for Murray, who became the first British man to win Wimbledon in 77 years by beating No. 1-ranked Novak Djokovic 6-4, 7-5, 6-4 in Sunday's final.
Pictures of Murray adorned the front pages of plenty of newspapers Monday morning, several showing him holding and kissing his gold trophy.
Forget about honorifics or headlines or even reaching No. 1. All Murray wants is more Grand Slam championships to go with the two he's got at the moment.