Independent voices from the TWT Communities
The U.S. Open returns to Pennsylvania for the 16th time, the second-most among states behind New York. And while it has gone to only four courses dating to 1907, there is no shortage of great moments.
Guan Tianlang, the 14-year-old Chinese amateur who made history at Augusta National, is bringing his game to Jack Nicklaus' backyard.
Ken Venturi was a 14-year-old with a camera trying to get a picture of Byron Nelson when he first met the golfer who would become a mentor and dear friend.
The Byron Nelson Championship is set to make a move to a course that still has to be built.
Tiger Woods is the overwhelming favorite when the Masters begins on Thursday. Trouble is, Augusta National doesn't play favorites.
The youngest of the four majors has among the richest history, a product of the Masters returning to the same course every year.
A hole-by-hole look at Augusta National, site of the 77th Masters to be played April 11-14, with famous shots played at each one, and where each hole ranks in difficulty since 1934:
Arnold Palmer reached for a black pen and a blank piece of paper, and for a moment, he went back in time to the first grade.
A look at the PGA Tour events that attracted the most players from the top 20 PGA Tour members in the world ranking published this week, excluding the majors, the World Golf Championships and the FedEx Cup playoff events.:
This has been the year of the comeback on the PGA Tour, with 11 players coming from at least four shots behind to win in the final round.
The PGA Championship has delivered its share of unlikely winners over the years, particularly one stretch in the 1990s when eight of its 10 champions that decade won their first major.
Being the last of the four majors does not mean the PGA Championship lacks excitement.
Mark Calcavecchia won the British Open in 1989 at Royal Troon and asked a question that surely was on everyone's mind.
Picking the best five from the oldest championship in golf isn't easy, not with 150 years of history.
"Byron said, `Kid, could you move back under the ropes a little ways?'
"It took a week to get there and a week to get home," Nelson later said. "I was low American. And what it came down to was I lost a good part of my summer, won $185 and spent $1,000 on boat fare alone."