With ESPN’s “The Last Dance” whetting the appetite of folks desperate for any sort of sports content, RunSportBet editors have joined forces to look back at some of the most captivating narratives that deserve similar treatment to Michael Jordan and the Chicago Bulls dynasty.

Previous editions of the series have examined documentary topics for hockey, basketball, golf, and college football. Today, we’re looking at five tennis documentaries we’d love to see:

‘Stranger than fiction’

If you haven’t read “Open,” Andre Agassi’s genre-defining autobiography, you probably have some time now. Do it immediately.

Agassi was an American prodigy, created by a demanding father and the Bollettieri tennis factory in Florida. A rapid ascent to the top was equaled only by a stunning fall that culminated in 1997. Agassi failed a drug test, which he later admitted was due to crystal meth use; he battled injuries, and saw his marriage to actress Brooke Shields disintegrate. Meanwhile, Agassi’s ranking plummeted to No. 141 in the world.

The comeback was almost as remarkable as the fall.

Agassi worked his way from the bottom, competing in lower-tier events. He returned to the top 10 in 1998 and made history at the 1999 French Open. In the final, his opponent was Russian Andrei Medvedev. Agassi had provided his younger counterpart with advice a few weeks earlier in Monte Carlo and it was paying off – the tips might have been too good.

Down two sets, the heavens opened and Agassi, aided by the solace rain sometimes provides and a barrage of encouraging epithets from his coach Brad Gilbert, fought back. When it was over, Agassi completed the career Grand Slam with his first title on the Parisian clay. The women’s singles winner that year, Steffi Graf, later became Agassi’s wife. Sometimes, it’s just meant to be.

‘Horror in Hamburg’

Monica Seles was on track to rewrite the tennis record book in April 1993. At 19, she had already won eight Grand Slam titles and held the upper hand in her rivalry with the German phenom Graf.

That rivalry spurred the delusions of an unstable Graf superfan named Gunter Parche, who stabbed Seles during a changeover at the Hamburg Open. “I remember sitting there, toweling off, and then I leaned forward to take a sip of water, our time was almost up and my mouth was dry. The cup had barely touched my lips when I felt a horrible pain in my back,” wrote Seles in her autobiography, “Getting A Grip.”