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Who's Your Caddy?: Looping for the Great, Near Great, and Reprobates of Golf
Who's Your Caddy?: Looping for the Great, Near Great, and Reprobates of Golf (Paperback)
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Who knows a golfer best? Who’s with them every minute of every round, hears their muttering, knows whether they cheat? Their caddies, of course. So sportswriter Rick Reilly figured that he could learn a lot about the players and their game by caddying, even though he had absolutely no idea how to do it. Amazingly, some of the best golfers in the world—including Jack Nicklaus, David Duval, Tom Lehman, John Daly, Jill McGill of the LPGA tour, and Casey Martin—agreed to let Reilly carry their bags at actual PGA and LPGA Tour events. To round out his portrait of the golfing life, Reilly also persuaded Deepak Chopra and Donald Trump to take him on as a caddy, accompanied the four highest-rolling golf hustlers in Las Vegas around the course, and carried the bag for a blind golfer.
In the same inimitable style that makes his back-page column for Sports Illustrated a must-read for more than fifteen million people every week, Reilly combines a wicked wit with an expert’s eye in the most original and entertaining look at golf ever.
About the Author
RICK REILLY is the author of Missing Links, Slo Mo!, and The Life of Reilly, a New York Times bestseller. A senior writer for Sports Illustrated, he has been voted the National Sportswriter of the Year by his peers eight times. He lives in Denver, Colorado.
Praise for Who's Your Caddy?: Looping for the Great, Near Great, and Reprobates of Golf…
“Reilly could write about lawn bowling and make it funny, informative, and entertaining. You never know what the next page is going to bring.” —Los Angeles Times
“You might not think the story of a man carrying Tommy Aaron’s golf bag for 18 holes could make you laugh out loud, but you’d be wrong. Who’s Your Caddy? is funny enough to coax a chuckle out of Vijay Singh. A great way to read about the game—and its people, too.” —Charlotte Observer
“Goes down faster than a cool Bud on a 100-degree day.” —Fort Worth Star-Telegram