A look at our 2014 Golfweek's Best Classic Courses, topped by Pine Valley Golf Club, with Cypress Point and Shinnecock not far behind.
Check out Golfweek's Best Classic Courses. These courses were built before 1960.
These courses were built before 1960. Pine Valley Golf Club, 1919, tops the list this year.
Pine Valley Golf Club and Cypress Point Club top the 2011 Golfweek's Best Classic Courses list. See how your favorite course stacks up.
Our national panel of 550 raters has voted Pine Valley (N.J.) Golf Club back into the No. 1 Classic slot for the first time since 2005.
Cypress Point Club and Pine Valley Club top the 2009 Golfweek's Best Classic Courses List
Cypress Point Club and Pine Valley Club top the 2008 Golfweek's Best Classic Courses List
Cypress Point Club and Pine Valley Golf Club top the list of Golfweek's Best Classic Courses
East-West flop atop Classic Course list
Every course architect knows the key to a good layout is the proper location of the holes upon the land.
Did Augusta National really need lengthening?
With adequate time, planning and budget, a club history can be an ideal way to commemorate a club’s past while helping to forge its identity for the future.
Our eighth annual survey of America’s Best Courses gives Golfweek readers a chance to contemplate – and perhaps to fantasize – about the merits of old and new designs.
Restorations and renovations prominent in courses’ upward movement.
Among the many joys of being an itinerant student of architecture is seeing a golf course brought back to proper form. Consider the case of Aronimink Golf Club, 12 miles west of downtown Philadelphia.
Opened in April 2002, Rustic Canyon is a low-profile layout with a classical design sensibility.
Anytime you hand pro golfers five par-5 holes in a round, they’re likely to make a ton of birdies.
The Black Course – ranked No. 26 in Golfweek’s America’s Best Classical Course list – is the best-known of a five-course state facility that annually plays host to 280,000 rounds. It opened in 1936, designed by A.W. Tillinghast in conjunction with longtime park superintendent Joseph H. Burbeck. It quickly gained a reputation for being the toughest course on Long Island.