1 / 10
Before an August game against the Seattle Mariners, the Texas Rangers have Miss Texas, Shannon Sanderford, throw out the first pitch. Interviewed afterward, Miss T reveals her talent for the upcoming Miss America pageant is singing. It is suggested she try rapping. She comes up with this: "Yo Ranger fans, Miss Texas in the house. C'mon, y'all. Let me hear a shoutout. I threw the first pitch, got it over home plate. Hey, Jordan Spieth. You wanna call me for a date?" The awkward part? Spieth is sitting in the stands - with his girlfriend, Annie Verret.
2 / 10
A lot of people thought Spieth made a bad decision to play in the John Deere Classic, what with the Open Championship - and a possible third leg of the Grand Slam - the following week. But Spieth insisted on remaining loyal to the tournament where he got his first PGA Tour win, in 2013. The decision worked out well, as Spieth defeated Tom Gillis on the second hole of their playoff.
3 / 10
Spieth called it "by far, the best loss I’ve ever had,” after he finished runner-up to Jason Day in the PGA Championship. The reason? Spieth's finish was sufficient to lift him to the No. 1 spot in the Official World Golf Ranking.
4 / 10
Spieth went into 2015 on a high note, having won twice in November 2014: the Australian Open, where he closed with a course-record 63 and won by six shots, and the Hero World Challenge, where he went wire to wire and finished a tournament-record 26 under par. At the Valspar, Spieth recorded his second PGA Tour win, sinking a 30-foot birdie putt on the third playoff hole to beat Patrick Reed and Sean O'Hair.
5 / 10
Because of his Masters and U.S. Open victories, Spieth seemed a shoo-in for Player of the Year. But Jason Day muddied the picture with four late-season wins, including the PGA Championship for his first major. Spieth ended all discussion, however, when he won both the Tour Championship and the FedEx Cup Playoffs.
6 / 10
Tied with South African Branden Grace for the U.S. Open lead in the final round at Chambers Bay, Spieth appeared to take control of the tournament when he rolled in a 26-foot birdie putt on No. 16. Grace, meanwhile, hit his drive out of bounds on the hole and made double bogey. Armed with a three-shot lead, Spieth promptly three-putted for bogey on No. 17. Spieth two-putted for birdie on the par-5 18th, then, assuming there would be a playoff with Dustin Johnson, was stunned to see Johnson three-putt the final hole, leaving Spieth the winner.
7 / 10
As brilliantly as he had played in the third round of the Masters, Jordan Spieth was in a bad place on the 18th hole. Not just on the hole itself, where he faced a downhill shot over a bunker to a green sloping away from him, but also on the scoreboard, where, after making double bogey on No. 17 he was possibly facing the same thing on the 18th. A four-stroke lead might easily shrink to one. But Spieth executed a soft flop shot, then drained the resulting 9-foot par putt to keep his lead at four going into the final round. The rest, as they say, is history.
8 / 10
The hype that accompanied Jordan Spieth to St. Andrews for the Open Championship was off the charts. He was attempting to do something that hadn't been done since Ben Hogan did it in 1953 - win the first three majors of the season. If Spieth accomplished it, he would be staring at uncharted territory - the opportunity to win all four professional majors in a single season. He gave it a run, but finished a single shot out of the three-man playoff. All he could do was shake winner Zach Johnson's hand.
9 / 10
As the Masters champion, Spieth was the center of attention at the year's second major. Actually, the golf course - first-time Open host Chambers Bay - was the center of attention, but Spieth was the golfer most in the spotlight. He didn't disappoint, shooting a 5-under 275 that seemed to be enough to put him in a playoff with Dustin Johnson, but produced a stunning victory when DJ three-putted the 72nd hole from 12 feet. Spieth, at 21, became the youngest U.S. Open champion since Bobby Jones in 1923
10 / 10
Most of the attention going into the 2015 Masters was on Rory McIlroy, who needed to win at Augusta to complete a career Grand Slam. But Spieth stole the show on Thursday, jumping out to a three-shot lead with a 64 while McIlroy shot a nondescript 71. Spieth followed with a 66 for a tournament and major-championship record 130, while McIlroy was all but forgotten after another 71. Spieth shot 70-70 on the weekend, winning by four and equaling Tiger Woods' Masters scoring record of 18-under 270. Only a 5-foot par-putt miss at the final hole kept Spieth from establishing a new record. But it didn't matter - a new superstar was born.
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.