Nobody, not even the great Nicklaus, is immune to Tiger-hype. Winning the Memorial is a significant achievement for Woods, as it would be for any golfer. It’s a tournament that ranks just below the majors in overall importance.
Tiger Woods birdied three of his last four holes to win the Memorial on Sunday and match tournament host Jack Nicklaus with his 73rd title on the PGA Tour.
Jack Nicklaus, Arnold Palmer, Gary Player and Lee Trevino got ready for one more round together, but also wondered if they’d ever play with each other again.
Woods hasn’t won a Major in three years and ten months. There’s a lot on the line, particularly at this stage of the game, when you’re Tiger Woods.
A book in Tiger’s own words would set the record straight, provide intriguing insight and could alleviate the mystery and questions about him.
Rory McIlroy has the U.S. Open trophy. And if he needs any more affirmation, he’s also got the seal of approval from Jack Nicklaus.
Tiger Woods pulled out of the U.S. Open on Tuesday because of lingering issues with his left leg, leaving him uncertain how soon he can resume his pursuit of Jack Nicklaus’ record for major titles.
The gorgeous setting for the 2011 Solheim Cup, which will be held September 23-25, featuring the top American women professional golfers against the top European players, is Killeen Castle in County Meath, just 40 minutes from Dublin Airport.
With the start of the US Open at Congressional only five weeks away, questions about Tiger’s physical health, and his overall state-of-mind, escalate.
Seve Ballesteros, a five-time major champion whose incomparable imagination and fiery personality made him one of the most significant figures in modern golf, died Saturday from complications of a cancerous brain tumor. He was 54.
Augusta National Chairman Billy Payne held his annual address and described some of the new additions and improvements to the grounds and to the course.