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The 10th Hole, 'Camellia', Augusta National Golf Club, 1994

The 10th Hole, 'Camellia', Augusta National Golf Club, 1994
The 10th Hole, "Camellia", 485 Yards, Par 4, Augusta National Golf Club, Augusta Georgia
The 10th Hole of the Augusta National Golf Club is one of the most dramatic holes in golf. The walk from tee to green is a gradual drop in elevation of 90 feet. As you approach the "Cathedral of Pines" surrounding the green, you pass through an array of dogwood, redbud trees and azalea bushes, as well as many variety of camellias for which the hole is named. Always ranked among the hardest during the Masters Tournament, the holes beauty overshadows its difficulty.

The 11th Hole, 'Dogwood', Augusta National Golf Club, 1996

The 11th Hole, 'Dogwood', Augusta National Golf Club, 1996
The 11th Hole, "Dogwood", 455 Yards, Par 4, Augusta National Golf Club, Augusta, Georgia
This painting is one of five commissioned for the ABC televsion special "The Most Dramatic Holes in Golf," hosted by Jack Nicklaus. In 1957, Herbert Warren Wind coined the term Amen Corner to describe this famous view of the 11th Hole, the short 12th, and the first half of the 13th, borrowing the name from an old jazz recording, "Shouting at the Amen Corner." His expression caught on perhaps because, as Dave Marr once suggested, "If you get through these three holes in even par, you believe a bit more in God."

The 12th Hole, 'Golden Bell', Augusta National Golf Club, 2008

The 12th Hole, 'Golden Bell',  Augusta National Golf Club, 2008
New in 2010: The 12th Hole, 'Golden Bell', Augusta National Golf Club by Linda Hartough is now available on canvas measuring 21" x 36".

The 12th Hole, 'Golden Bell', Augusta National Golf Club, 2002

The 12th Hole, 'Golden Bell', Augusta National Golf Club, 2002
The 12th Hole of the Augusta National Golf Club is one of the most famous holes in golf. The play of this difficult hole has determined the outcome of many Masters Tournaments. The swirling winds, Rae's Creek and the green angle makes club selection paramount. The green, guarded with a deep bunker in the front and two bunkers in the rear, is only nine yards deep in the center. En route to the green the player crosses Ben Hogan bridge. In March, the yellow flowered Golden Bell, Forsythia intermedia, blooms behind the green.

The 13th Hole, 2008 'Azalea', Augusta National Golf Club

The 13th Hole, 2008 'Azalea', Augusta National Golf Club
The 13th Hole, "Azalea", Par 5, 485 Yards, Augusta National Golf Club, Augusta, Georgia The 13th hole of Augusta National Golf Club is one of the most exciting in golf. After placing the tee shot around the corner of the dogleg, the player has the option of either laying up short of the creek fronting the green, or going for the green in two. Image size is 15 3/8" x 27". The 13th is the last and most colorful of the Amen Corner holes. Over 1600 azaleas blanket the hillside to the left of the fairway. When these azaleas, along with the white dogwoods, are in full bloom, the 13th hole proudly announces the arrival of spring. World renowned golf artist, Linda Hartough, has captured the player's view of the approach to the green in a most dramatic and accurate way. She was commissioned by the Augusta National Golf Club because of her outstanding talent of showing not only the artistry, but also the undulations and characteristics of the hole.

The 13th Hole, 'Azalea', Augusta National Golf Club, 2000

The 13th Hole, 'Azalea', Augusta National Golf Club, 2000
The 13th Hole, "Azalea", Par 5, 485 Yards, Augusta National Golf Club, Augusta, Georgia
The 13th hole of Augusta National Golf Club is one of the most exciting in golf. After placing the tee shot around the corner of the dogleg, the player has the option of either laying up short of the creek fronting the green, or going for the green in two. Image size is 15 3/8" x 27". The 13th is the last and most colorful of the Amen Corner holes. Over 1600 azaleas blanket the hillside to the left of the fairway. When these azaleas, along with the white dogwoods, are in full bloom, the 13th hole proudly announces the arrival of spring. World renowned golf artist, Linda Hartough, has captured the player's view of the approach to the green in a most dramatic and accurate way. She was commissioned by the Augusta National Golf Club because of her outstanding talent of showing not only the artistry, but also the undulations and characteristics of the hole.

The 15th Hole, 'Firethorn', Augusta National Golf Club, 1996

The 15th Hole, 'Firethorn', Augusta National Golf Club, 1996
The 15th Hole, "Firethorn", 500 Yards, Par 5, Augusta National Golf Club , Augusta, Georgia
This print is countersigned by Gene Sarazen, who scored an historic double eagle on this hole during the 1935 Masters. On the then 485 yard, par 5, Sarazen used only two shots. The first sailed about 250 yards; the second - which covered the remaining 235 yards, hit the green, and rolled into the cup - became known as "The Shot Heard Round The World." Sarazen went on to win the tournament, and no other golfer has ever duplicated his famous double eagle. This painting is one of five commissioned for the ABC television special "The Most Dramatic Holes in Golf," hosted by Jack Nicklaus. This image is also available in a textured canvas print. View it by clicking on the textured canvas category.

The 16th Hole, 'Redbud', Augusta National Golf Club

The 16th Hole, 'Redbud', Augusta National Golf Club
The 16th Hole, "Redbud", 170 Yards, Par 3, Augusta National Golf Club, Augusta, Georgia
The Redbud, Cercis canadensis, is one of the taller of Augusta's flowering trees. The small pink flowers appear early in spring and the fifty or so trees which enhance this hole make a delightful show. The scoring on this difficult but scenic hole has been the deciding factor in many Masters Championships. Originally a short, undramatic par three, it was reworked in 1947 by Robert Trent Jones and now plays across a long pond to a fiendish target - not just the green but the correct sector of the green for a ridge slices the surface into two tiers. The tee shot is made more intimidating by the presence of three bunkers, with the right-rear being the most fearsome on the course. Serigraph prints possess incredible beauty and intense color. You can glimpse the layering effect you get from a serigraph print from certain angles that are simply breathtaking! This painstaking print style paired with the unmistakable image of Augusta 16 is a must for the true collector of fine art.

The 18th Hole, 'Holly', Augusta National Golf Club, 1988

The 18th Hole, 'Holly', Augusta National Golf Club, 1988
The 18th Hole, "Holly", 405 Yards, Par 4, Augusta National Golf Club, Augusta, Georgia
Approaching the 18th green, the golfer enjoys a dramatic view of the famous Augusta National Clubhouse. Built in 1854, this beautiful antebellum plantation mansion is noteworthy as the first cement house built in the South. The plantation was converted to Fruitlands Nursery in 1857. The plantings of dogwoods, camellias and azaleas, among many others, are reflected in the layout of the course giving each hole its individual character. The 18th green has been the scene of many exciting finishes of the Masters Tournament.
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Welcome to the Linda Hartough Studio

  • “I am the proud owner of several paintings by Linda Hartough, and each time I look at one I see something new. For all its realism, her work goes beyond being photographic. Her paintings always convey a strong sense of place, so that you feel, for example, the charm of St. Andrews or the majesty of Pebble Beach. A Linda Hartough painting makes me want to play.”

    -Jack Nicklaus
  • “Whenever you see a Linda Hartough golf course rendering, you have to resist the urge to grab a club and drop a ball. Linda has the unique ability to capture, in a single solitary perspective, the very essence of the course itself”

    -Robert Trent Jones, Sr.
  • “Linda is the golf world's premier laureate. There's a tranquility about her paintings that is absolutely beautiful. When you view them, the paintings have the effect of actually putting you there. They're beyond real.”

    -Bob Carney, Golf Digest
  • “I really enjoy painting golf landscape. It is some of the most beautiful and varied landscape in the world combined with a deep, historical sense of tradition that transcends time. The painting is a success when both elements emerge.”

    -Linda Hartough
  • “It's a challenge to make a great painting and still depict a golfer's favorite scene, but my goal is to make any work of art I create transcend the scene depicted. When you look at a golf hole, you have to see what players like about it - how a golfer plays it. Then you have to see it as a lanscape - as a work of fine art.”

    -Linda Hartough
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