Woods the author is required to spill more than Woods the private golfer, and to some extent he does in his new The 1997 Masters: My Story, written with longtime golf writer Lorne Rubenstein.
His final book, penned a year before his recent death at age 87, brings an eternal voice to the way he lived life and the way he played game.
"Millions of words have been parsed about the little more than a second it takes the average Tour pro to make a swing," Chamblee wrote, so why not a few thousand more in 'The Anatomy of Greatness' to analyze some of golf's greatest swing.
The book is Michael Bamberger’s account of a long and winding road trip to visit his golf heroes, the nine Living Legends and nine Secret Legends whose names he scribbled on two lists one inspired night in Chicago a few years ago.
Proving yet again that "he and the game go way back," Jenkins tells some doozies in what he has modestly subtitled “the only golf book you’ll ever need.”
Shane Ryan's grip-it-and-rip-it approach spares no golfer and no tournament (even The Masters) in his frank description of a year on the PGA Tour.
Writes Tim Scott: “Make no mistake, Hogan could be a distant, cold individual. But he could also be warm and friendly, with a smile that made his blue eyes twinkle and his whole countenance beam.”
Peter Post offers a detailed list do’s-and-don’ts for golf and golfers, covering such familiar topics as cheating and sandbagging, cell phone use and misuse and more.
PJs earns a second-place honor in Most Improved Public for its dining experience at the Stevens Point golf destination, which was part of a 20-month redesign of the SentryWorld brand.
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