1 / 10
Jason Day could hardly have had a better start in the FedEx Cup Playoffs. Two weeks after making the PGA Championship his first major victory, Day closed in 63-62 to finish at 19 under par and win The Barclays by six shots over Henrik Stenson.
2 / 10
Bob Gilder already had a three-shot lead when he teed off on the 18th hole on Saturday at Westchester Country Club. Two shots later, his lead was six. Gilder holed a 3-wood shot from 251 yards for an albatross on the par-5 18th hole. The next day, Gilder cruised to a five-shot win.
3 / 10
Steve Stricker birdied four of the last five holes to beat K.J. Choi by two shots, but more significantly, to earn his first win in six years. "I've been waiting for this day for a long time," Stricker said in a teary-eyed post-round TV interview. Stricker hadn’t won in the United States in 11 years and had even lost his card. His Barclays win helped him become the PGA Tour’s Comeback Player of the Year for the second year in a row.
4 / 10
Padraig Harrington, a rookie on the PGA Tour, needed a two-putt birdie on the 18th green to force a playoff with Jim Furyk. He did better than that, sinking a winning eagle putt from 65 feet for his second PGA Tour win.
5 / 10
Sergio Garcia had just rolled in a 27-foot birdie putt on the first hole of a playoff with Kevin Sutherland and Vijay Singh and appeared to be on the verge of his second win of the year (he had previously won The Players Championship). But from the opposite side of the cup, Vijay Singh dropped in a 26-footer to extend the playoff, which Singh won on the next hole.
6 / 10
Heath Slocum, who had barely sneaked into the first event of the FedEx Cup Playoffs after he had missed the cut the previous week but ended up No. 124 among 125 players eligible for the playoffs, made a 21-foot par putt for a one-shot win at Liberty National. Tiger Woods, in his first tournament since losing a two-shot lead to Y.E. Yang in the PGA Championship, missed a 7-foot putt at the last that would have tied for the lead.
7 / 10
The sudden-death playoff at Westchester featured four players from four different countries: Seve Ballesteros of Spain, Greg Norman of Australia, Ken Green of the United States and David Frost of South Africa. None of them were able to find the green on the first hole, the driveable par-4 10th, but Ballesteros got up and down from a downhill lie in a greenside bunker for a birdie and the win. It avenged his loss in a playoff in this event the previous year.
8 / 10
It wasn’t quite to the level of the 1962 U.S. Open at Oakmont, but Arnie’s Army was out in force during the 1967 Westchester Classic. And just as they had done in 1962, they rooted against Jack Nicklaus as hard as they did for Palmer. “Aw, I’m getting used to it,” Nicklaus said. “It’s really quite comical.” Nicklaus could afford to be cavalier about the crowd’s behavior after winning by one shot over Dan Sikes. Palmer, playing in the same group, finished fifth.
9 / 10
Jordan Spieth started the day with a three-shot lead, and his advantage ballooned to five through just five holes of the final round. But Spieth rinsed his tee shot on No. 6 en route to a double bogey, and by the 10th hole Dustin Johnson had drawn even. The two remained deadlocked down the stretch, with Spieth making an 18-footer for par on No. 17 only for Johnson to return the favor with an 18-foot par save on the 72nd green. It sent the tournament to overtime, where Johnson birdied the first hole for his fourth win of the season and first since a back injury led to his withdrawal from that year's Masters.
10 / 10
Rookie Bob Murphy had led the tournament for three rounds, but elected to play safe on the final hole, a par 5, much to the disbelief of Jack Nicklaus. “He has to be kidding,” Nicklaus said as he watched Murphy on the TV broadcast. “I know at least three guys who will applaud that one.” The “three guys” were Julius Boros, who won by one shot by getting up and down from a bunker on the final hole, plus Nicklaus himself and Dan Sikes, who tied with Murphy for second.
Image of Bryson DeChambeau and how his body has transformed, through the years, from an NCAA champion to becoming a multiple PGA Tour winner.
Here's a look at some of the best photos of the Match II with Tiger Woods, Peyton Manning, Phil Mickelson and Tom Brady from Medalist Golf Club.
A look at some of the best photos from the TaylorMade Driving Relief, won by the team of Rory McIlroy and Dustin Johnson.