The AT&T Pebble Beach Pro-Am is the most unique event on tour for a couple reasons. For one, it’s at Pebble Beach. Perhaps the most recognizable name in all of golf in terms of courses, Pebble is universally acclaimed for it’s scenic Pacific Ocean views and challenging links layout. But what makes this tournament so special and entertaining is the celebrity aspect. It’s the one time of year we get to watch some of the most recognizable faces in the world tee it up with the guys who do it for a living. We get to watch Bill Murray toss a huge fish into the crowd and do the pyramid in the middle of the fairway. We also get to see guys like Ray Romano try to break 100 while scratch athletes like Tony Romo prove they can (almost) hang with the big boys.
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In this week’s Fantasy Foursome, Jon Lord tees it up with central figures of the week in sports, including the Phoenix Open winning caddie, the man on an island in NOLA and the retiring middle linebacker whose name you’ve heard a lot these past few weeks.
If you’re playing golf with these celebs, then you’re probably dreaming…
The stage-managed press conference; the impromptu post-round scrum (of the sort that sees athletes swarmed by a gaggle of print journalists, besieged by a tangle of limbs and digital recording devices); the sober and sedate television interview: these are the mechanisms by which professional golfers connect with the masses. Without them, they’d would be left to compete in a vacuum. Narratives would go unwritten, rivalries unspoken and million-dollar deals unsigned. No press means no tension, no intrigue and the empty spectacle of 100 sensible looking men zig-zagging across a manicured field. An intuitive grasp of this dynamic has helped earn Phil Mickelson hundreds of millions of dollars over the two decades since his PGA Tour debut.
In this week’s Fantasy Foursome, Jon Lord celebrates the winners from the extended weekend, including President Obama’s second inaugural.
When it comes to golf, there is no shortage of great apps for the ubiquitous iPhone.
Golf trips to the U.S. often start with a dreamy “wish list.” Augusta National? Cypress Point? Oakmont? Sounds great. Just one small issue. They’re private – as in REALLY private.
We touched down in Holland, after a seven and a half hour flight across the Atlantic. This would be my first “business trip” overseas. My husband had done it many times before – those weeks when you spend more time in the air than on the ground.