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The Open 2016 - Round 4 Reports - Scores

Henrik Stenson wins epic duel with Phil Mickelson

Henrik Stenson is the champion golfer of the year, thanks to a final round for the ages.

He kept hitting the best shots of his life, one after another, and he needed each one to stay ahead of Phil Mickelson in a British Open duel that ranked among the best in major championship history.

Stenson made 10 birdies, including a 50-foot putt across the 15th green that had him pumping his fist in a rare show of emotion Sunday.

The final stroke in this masterpiece was a 20-foot birdie putt on the 18th hole that curled into the cup on the final turn. It gave him an 8-under 63, tying Johnny Miller at Oakmont for the greatest closing round by a major champion, and Stenson didn't even realize it until he sat down to sign his card.

Records didn't matter. This was about winning his first major.

''Right now I'm running on adrenaline. But there will be some point when I'll struggle to make it up the stairs when I get back to the house,'' Stenson said after four hours of an epic battle between two 40-somethings at Royal Troon.

Mickelson was a runner-up for the 11th time in a major, but never like this. He can't look back at a mistake because he really didn't make any. He opened with a 63, closed with a career-best 65, shot the second-best score in Open history and was 11 shots better than everyone in the field.

Except one.

''It's probably the best I've played and not won,'' Mickelson said. ''I think that's probably why it's disappointing in that I don't have a point where I can look back and say, 'I should have done that or had I only done this.' I played a bogey-free round of 65 on the final round of a major. Usually, that's good enough to do it, and I got beat. I got beat by 10 birdies.''

He got beat by arguably the best final round in 156 years of major championships.

Miller also made 10 birdies in his final round of the 1973 U.S. Open, and then waited to see if anyone could catch him. Stenson started the final round with a one-shot lead over Mickelson, and knew it would be a two-man race from the opening hole when Mickelson nearly holed out from the fairway.

He answered great shot with one of his own, finally pulling away with birdies on the 14th and 15th holes, and then a third in a row after Mickelson drilled a 3-wood onto the green at the par-5 16th and came within a fraction of an inch of making an eagle.

The last birdie was for the record book.

Stenson finished at 264, breaking by one shot the 72-hole scoring record in the majors that David Toms set in the 2001 PGA Championship at Atlanta Athletic Club. His 20-under par matched Jason Day's record for lowest under par at last year's PGA Championship.

His biggest challenge was 46-year-old Mickelson, who has won five majors.

''I knew he wasn't going to back down at any point, and in a way that makes it easier for myself,'' Stenson said. ''I knew I had to keep on pushing, keep on giving myself birdie chances. He wasn't going to give it to me, so I had to pull away. I'm just delighted I managed to do that with a couple of birdies at the right time.''

This was heavyweight material, reminiscent of the ''Duel in the Sun'' just down the Ayrshire coastline at Turnberry in 1977, when Tom Watson and Jack Nicklaus battled to the final hole, and no one else was closer than 10 shots.

Stenson and Mickelson were never separated by more than two shots over 40 straight holes until the Swede's final birdie. In the final round, they combined to make 14 birdies and an eagle. If this was a better-ball match, they would have shot 59.

''I've always thought that he is one of the best ball-strikers in the game and that major championships are perfectly suited for him,'' Mickelson said. ''I knew that he would ultimately come through and win. I'm happy that he did. I'm disappointed that it was at my expense.''

J.B. Holmes won the B-Flight. He finished third, 14 shots behind.

The Swede won his first major in his 42nd attempt, becoming only the ninth player to capture his first major after turning 40. Beyond the score, the measure of his performance was that he putted for a birdie on every hole Sunday in a mild wind off the Irish Sea. Stenson three-putted for bogey from just off the first green, and he three-putted on No. 11 to fall back into a tie for the lead.

They matched pars on only six of the 18 holes.

Stenson became only the fourth player to win the British Open with all four rounds in the 60s, joining Tiger Woods, Nick Price and Greg Norman. He also ended a streak of six American winners at Royal Troon that dated to 1950.

He gave Sweden a long-awaited major in men's golf, 19 years after Jesper Parnevik lost a 54-hole lead at Royal Troon. Stenson said Parnevik send him a message that said, ''Go out and finish what I didn't manage to finish.''

''I'm really proud to have done that, and it's going to be massive for golf in Sweden with this win,'' Stenson said.

Maybe he can take that silver jug down to Rio in his search of Olympic gold.

Golf's top four players have withdrawn from the Olympics , but the Rio Games will have at least two of this year's major champions - Stenson and Masters winner Danny Willett of England.

There's one more major to play before Rio. Take a breath, Henrik. The PGA Championship starts a week from Thursday.

Steve Stricker earns best major finish

Steve Stricker showed up at Royal Troon thinking this might be his last major championship. He can count on three more.

The 49-year-old Stricker shot 2-under 69 to finish in fourth place at the British Open, securing a return to the Masters, a trip back for the British Open at Birkdale next year and a place at the PGA Championship in Baltusrol in less than two weeks.

He'd been stubborn about not asking for an invite for the PGA Championship, saying Thursday: ''I want to earn my way there.''

He's done just that.

''It's a lot of spinoffs,'' said Stricker, who is ranked No. 167. ''There are a lot of carrots dangling. When you're playing well, you're rewarded and you get to do some pretty cool things.''

In 2012, Stricker said he would be cutting down his schedule to spend more time at home with his family. He has, but don't be fooled into thinking the fires no longer burn brightly inside the American, who qualified for Royal Troon with a second-place finish at the FedEx St. Jude Classic last month.

This was his best finish at an Open Championship, beating his tie for seventh at Birkdale in 2008, and best performance at a major since finishing second at the PGA Championship in 1998. Stricker said he was swinging the club more aggressively than ever after back surgery two years ago.

''I still think that I have potential maybe one time to get in there,'' Stricker said when asked if he believed he could still win a major. ''Maybe this was it, who knows? ... But it's nice to get the juices flowing and feel the pressure and try to perform down the stretch.

''I guess what I'm doing keeps me motivated to play. I'm not playing as much, but every time I come out I'm really excited to be playing, and that was my goal is not to get stale with it later in my career, and that's what I've done.''

Away from the final-round duel between Henrik Stenson and Phil Mickelson, the other players were left scrapping for the spots behind them.

J.B. Holmes ensured an American 2-3-4 by shooting 69 for his fourth straight round under par. That backed up his fourth-place finish at the Masters in April.

''I felt like coming into today the best position I could possibly get was third,'' he said. ''Played well and ended up doing that way. Those guys (Stenson and Mickelson) are playing a different golf course from everybody else.''

Holmes had a 6-under 278 total and was 14 strokes behind Stenson. Stricker was a shot further back.

Holmes moved up to fourth in the Ryder Cup standings.

Phil Mickelson's best just falls short

Now, Phil Mickelson knows how Jack Nicklaus felt that day at Turnberry.

Sometimes, you're just not good enough. Even when you play your best.

Mickelson turned in what would normally go down as one of the greatest closing rounds in major championship history - a bogey-free, 6-under 65 at Royal Troon.

Lefty was two shots better than anyone else in the field.

Except for one.

Henrik Stenson, in an epic match with Mickelson that rivaled the ''Duel in the Sun'' at Turnberry in 1977, made 10 birdies - 10! - on the way to a 63 that gave the Swede the first major title of his career and the lowest score in the history of the major championships.

Mickelson could only shake his head - he'll probably be doing that a lot in the days to come - as he pondered how Stenson snatched this one away.

''It's probably the best I've played and not won,'' Mickelson said, trying to figure out how a 17-under 267 finished three shots behind Stenson. ''That's probably why it's disappointing in that I don't have a point where I can look back and say, 'I should have done that' or 'Had I only done this.' I played a bogey-free round of 65 on the final round of a major. Usually that's good enough to do it. And I got beat. I got beat by 10 birdies.''

When the final group stepped to the first tee, the sun broke through the clouds for the first time in three days. That was fitting, as it rekindled memories of a sun-splashed day 39 years ago at another course in the British Open rotation, the one just 25 miles down the Scottish coastline.

In a shot-for-shot showdown between two of the game's greatest players, Tom Watson's 65 was just good enough to beat Nicklaus' 66. The next-closest finisher was 10 strokes behind.

''It certainly crossed my mind a little bit out there today, that match when Jack and Tom went head to head there in '77,'' Mickelson said. ''I know that I wanted to be more of Tom in this case than Jack, but I understand how it feels. It's bittersweet.''

This one followed much the same script. Stenson began the day with a one-stroke lead, a deficit Mickelson erased with a birdie at the very first hole. They went back and forth from there, pouring in birdie after birdie - and even an eagle from Lefty at No. 4.

Their games were so in sync that, at one hole, they had to consult on who was away. The margin never was more than a single stroke until the 15th hole. That's where Stenson finally gained the upper hand, rolling in a 50-foot birdie putt from off the green.

Mickelson's last gasp came at the par-5 16th, where a 30-foot eagle try brushed the left side of the cup and stopped, but didn't drop in. Stenson made a matching birdie, pulling off a nifty up-and-down from the thick grass left of the green.

Stenson finished it off with another birdie at the final hole, giving him the lowest score in major championship history. The two players gave each other a hug, then walked off the green with their arms around each other's shoulders, much as Nicklaus and Watson did on that day at Turnberry.

Mickelson gave Stenson's wife, Emma, a peck on the cheek, before fading away to let the champion have his moment.

Next on the leaderboard was J.B. Holmes, a staggering 11 shots behind the runner-up.

''It's disappointing to come in second, but I'm happy for Henrik,'' Mickelson said. ''I've always thought that he is one of the best ball strikers in the game and that major championships are perfectly suited for him. I knew that he would ultimately come through and win. I'm happy that he did. I'm disappointed that it was at my expense.''

At 46, Mickelson knows that his window for winning a sixth major title is beginning to close. As it was, he would've been the second-oldest champion in Open history. No one older than 48 has won any major championship.

''You know, it's not like I have decades left of opportunities to win majors, so each one means a lot to me,'' Mickelson said. ''I put in my best performance today. Played close to flawless golf and got beat.''

At least Lefty won't have long to lament his 11th runner-up finish in a major, which is second only to Nicklaus - there's that name again - with 19. The PGA Championship begins in less than two weeks at Baltusrol, where Mickelson won that title in 2005.

''We don't have a month to wait between majors is a good thing for me,'' Mickelson said. ''I'm excited where my game is at and where it's headed.

''But,'' he quickly added, ''I'm disappointed that it wasn't enough today.''

Colin Montgomerie misses Open farewell

Colin Montgomerie made his 22nd, and probably final, appearance at the British Open on Sunday but the European Tour great was denied the emotional farewell given to Jack Nicklaus and Tom Watson in recent years.

The 53-year-old Montgomerie, who occupied the last spot in the field at the start of the fourth round, was accompanied by a marker when he teed off at 0740 local time in the opening match of the day.

A closing five-over-par 76 gave the eight-times European number one a 17-over aggregate of 301 and Royal Troon member Montgomerie said it was "a shame" the grandstands were quiet when he walked off the 18th green.

"It was a pity," the veteran Scot told reporters. "I'd have loved to be in the middle of the pack where the stands are beginning to become full...that would have been more emotional.

"You've got to be realistic and think it might well be the last time I'm here at an Open."

Montgomerie, though, was pleased to have achieved his ambition by making the cut.

"The goal at the start of the week was to play on Sunday," said the former world number two who is now a regular on the senior circuit. "Anything beyond that was a bonus.

"When I saw the course in practice, how long it was playing, it really took it out of my hands. I needed it to be running like Turnberry or Hoylake," added Montgomerie of the parched fairways of 2009 and 2006.

Europe's triumphant 2010 Ryder Cup captain said he was full of admiration for the fans who turned up at Troon this week in spite of receiving a buffeting from the rain and 25mph winds.

"The spectators here, they've battled way, way hard," added Montgomerie. "It's 80 pounds ($105) to get in, it's not cheap.

"They've done well to come in and battle hard knowing the conditions are going to be difficult. Pars here are good, it's tough, very, very tough."

Rory McIlroy gets finishing boost

Rory McIlroy signed off a sometimes frustrating week at Troon with a flourish on Sunday by shooting 67 in the final round of the British Open.

The Northern Irishman's four-under-par round featured six birdies and two bogeys at the difficult 11th and 12th holes and he finishes at four-under for the championship.

The 2014 Open champion had four birdies and no dropped shots on the front nine but the inward nine has caused trouble to almost everyone this week and McIlroy was unable to go under-par coming home.

Nevertheless his was on course to be the lowest score of the day which set him up for a second top-10 finish at a major this year after the Masters at Augusta in April.

"It was a tough week," admitted McIlroy, who never recovered from having to play in the most miserable weather conditions of the week during his second round.

"I think Friday for our side of the draw especially and then Saturday was a tough day.

"I didn't take advantage of the easier start on the front nine and when I reflect on this week that meant I couldn't get anywhere near the leaders."

Despite that McIlroy showed up the best of the 'Big Four', ahead of Dustin Johnson (-2), world number one Jason Day (+1) and Jordan Spieth, who ended on two-over despite a final round of 68.

"I felt I played ok. In the conditions I've faced this week I felt like I handled them pretty well.

"I leave with my head held high and go on to Baltusrol."

The final major the year, the US PGA Championship, will be held at Baltusrol in New Jersey beginning on July 28, an earlier start than usual because of the Rio Olympics.

"I'm playing well. I'm driving the ball great. I think that's a big thing, especially with the PGA coming up," McIlroy added.

"The PGAs are usually if you can drive the ball well, you'll do well, and I've had success in that tournament before, so I'm really happy with that. I'll go there feeling pretty good about myself."

Two of McIlroy's four major wins have come at the PGA, in 2012 at Kiawah Island and at Valhalla in 2014.

Scores

1 SWE Henrik Stenson -20 - 68 65 68 63 264
2 USA Phil Mickelson -17 - 63 69 70 65 267
3 USA JB Holmes -6 - 70 70 69 69 278
4 USA Steve Stricker -5 - 67 75 68 69 279
T5 ESP Sergio Garcia -4 - 68 70 73 69 280
T5 ENG Tyrrell Hatton -4 - 70 71 71 68 280
T5 NIR Rory McIlroy -4 - 69 71 73 67 280
8 ENG Andrew Johnston -3 - 69 69 70 73 281
T9 USA Bill Haas -2 - 68 70 69 75 282
T9 USA Dustin Johnson -2 - 71 69 72 70 282
T9 DEN Soren Kjeldsen -2 - 67 68 75 72 282
T12 ARG Emiliano Grillo -1 - 69 72 72 70 283
T12 USA Zach Johnson -1 - 67 70 75 71 283
T12 USA Patrick Reed -1 - 66 74 71 72 283
T12 ENG Matthew Southgate -1 - 71 71 72 69 283
T12 ENG Andrew Sullivan -1 - 67 76 71 69 283
T12 USA Gary Woodland -1 - 69 73 71 70 283
T18 USA Keegan Bradley Par - 67 68 76 73 284
T18 USA Tony Finau Par - 67 71 72 74 284
T18 ESP Miguel Angel Jimenez Par - 71 72 70 71 284
T18 RSA Charl Schwartzel Par - 72 66 73 73 284
T22 AUS Jason Day 1 - 73 70 71 71 285
T22 USA Jason Dufner 1 - 71 71 74 69 285
T22 ENG David Howell 1 - 74 70 71 70 285
T22 THA Thongchai Jaidee 1 - 71 74 69 71 285
T22 USA Kevin Na 1 - 70 69 73 73 285
T22 ENG Justin Rose 1 - 68 77 70 70 285
T22 USA Brandt Snedeker 1 - 73 73 68 71 285
T22 ENG Lee Westwood 1 - 71 73 73 68 285
T30 NIR Darren Clarke 2 - 71 72 73 70 286
T30 SCO Russell Knox 2 - 72 70 75 69 286
T30 USA Ryan Palmer 2 - 72 73 71 70 286
T30 BEL Thomas Pieters 2 - 68 76 70 72 286
T30 RSA Haydn Porteous 2 - 70 76 68 72 286
T30 USA Jordan Spieth 2 - 71 75 72 68 286
T36 IRL Padraig Harrington 3 - 70 72 73 72 287
T36 GER Martin Kaymer 3 - 66 73 74 74 287
T36 ITA Francesco Molinari 3 - 69 71 73 74 287
T39 ESP Rafael Cabrera Bello 4 - 68 71 75 74 288
T39 AUS Matt Jones 4 - 69 73 75 71 288
T39 USA Webb Simpson 4 - 70 72 71 75 288
T39 USA Bubba Watson 4 - 70 76 72 70 288
T43 ENG Luke Donald 5 - 73 72 72 72 289
T43 USA Jim Herman 5 - 70 70 72 77 289
T43 AUS Adam Scott 5 - 69 73 76 71 289
T46 BEL Nicolas Colsaerts 6 - 72 73 70 75 290
T46 USA Harris English 6 - 73 73 73 71 290
T46 USA Rickie Fowler 6 - 69 72 76 73 290
T46 USA Matt Kuchar 6 - 71 68 75 76 290
T46 USA Ryan Moore 6 - 70 73 74 73 290
T46 SWE Alexander Noren 6 - 70 72 73 75 290
T46 RSA Richard Sterne 6 - 68 74 76 72 290
T53 USA Kevin Chappell 7 - 71 75 73 72 291
T53 KOR Kyung-tae Kim 7 - 70 71 77 73 291
T53 AUS Marc Leishman 7 - 74 69 75 73 291
T53 USA Justin Thomas 7 - 67 77 74 73 291
T53 ENG Danny Willett 7 - 71 75 74 71 291
58 ENG Ryan Evans 8 - 71 75 74 72 292
T59 KOR Byeong Hun An 9 - 70 70 76 77 293
T59 USA Jim Furyk 9 - 74 72 72 75 293
T59 ESP Jon Rahm 9 - 74 71 73 75 293
T59 USA Daniel Summerhays 9 - 71 73 77 72 293
T63 SCO Paul Lawrie 10 - 72 74 74 74 294
T63 NIR Graeme McDowell 10 - 75 71 72 76 294
T63 USA Mark O'Meara 10 - 71 72 78 73 294
T66 RSA Zander Lombard 11 - 69 76 74 76 295
T66 USA Harold Varner III 11 - 71 72 75 77 295
T68 USA Marco Dawson 12 - 72 73 77 74 296
T68 USA James Hahn 12 - 74 72 74 76 296
T68 USA Patton Kizzire 12 - 76 70 75 75 296
T68 IND Anirban Lahiri 12 - 69 72 76 79 296
T72 WAL Jamie Donaldson 13 - 69 73 76 79 297
T72 RSA Branden Grace 13 - 70 74 76 77 297
T72 AUS Scott Hend 13 - 71 73 77 76 297
T72 JPN Yuta Ikeda 13 - 68 74 78 77 297
76 USA Kevin Kisner 14 - 70 72 80 76 298
77 USA Charley Hoffman 15 - 71 73 78 77 299
78 SCO Colin Montgomerie 17 - 71 75 79 76 301
T79 JPN Kodai Ichihara 18 - 69 77 78 78 302
T79 KOR Soomin Lee 18 - 68 77 75 82 302
81 AUS Greg Chalmers 21 - 72 71 77 85 305
CUT RSA George Coetzee 5 - 75 72 - - 147
CUT RSA Ernie Els 5 - 71 76 - - 147
CUT AUS Marcus Fraser 5 - 72 75 - - 147
CUT USA William McGirt 5 - 75 72 - - 147
CUT AUS Rod Pampling 5 - 72 75 - - 147
CUT SCO Richie Ramsay 5 - 73 74 - - 147
CUT USA Robert Streb 5 - 74 73 - - 147
CUT NZL Steve Alker 6 - 73 75 - - 148
CUT USA Mark Calcavecchia 6 - 73 75 - - 148
CUT USA Todd Hamilton 6 - 75 73 - - 148
CUT AUS Nathan Holman 6 - 72 76 - - 148
CUT JPN Shugo Imahira 6 - 68 80 - - 148
CUT USA Smylie Kaufman 6 - 72 76 - - 148
CUT USA Chris Kirk 6 - 72 76 - - 148
CUT USA Justin Leonard 6 - 70 78 - - 148
CUT SWE David Lingmerth 6 - 73 75 - - 148
CUT ITA Matteo Manassero 6 - 70 78 - - 148
CUT USA Jordan Niebrugge 6 - 72 76 - - 148
CUT FIJ Vijay Singh 6 - 69 79 - - 148
CUT THA Kiradech Aphibarnrat 7 - 75 74 - - 149
CUT ENG Ross Fisher 7 - 71 78 - - 149
CUT ENG Tommy Fleetwood 7 - 73 76 - - 149
CUT USA Colt Knost 7 - 74 75 - - 149
CUT KOR Sang-Hee Lee 7 - 73 76 - - 149
CUT IRL Shane Lowry 7 - 78 71 - - 149
CUT NED Joost Luiten 7 - 75 74 - - 149
CUT ENG Callum Shinkwin 7 - 73 76 - - 149
CUT USA Brendan Steele 7 - 73 76 - - 149
CUT ENG Anthony Wall 7 - 76 73 - - 149
CUT ENG David Coupland 8 - 72 78 - - 150
CUT AUS Nick Cullen 8 - 74 76 - - 150
CUT FRA Victor Dubuisson 8 - 71 79 - - 150
CUT USA Brian Gay 8 - 76 74 - - 150
CUT ARG Fabian Gomez 8 - 76 74 - - 150
CUT USA Russell Henley 8 - 73 77 - - 150
CUT JPN Hideki Matsuyama 8 - 72 78 - - 150
CUT JPN Yusaku Miyazato 8 - 77 73 - - 150
CUT ENG Robert Rock 8 - 71 79 - - 150
CUT FRA Clement Sordet 8 - 75 75 - - 150
CUT KOR Jeung-hun Wang 8 - 75 75 - - 150
CUT SWE Kristoffer Broberg 9 - 77 74 - - 151
CUT ENG Paul Casey 9 - 77 74 - - 151
CUT USA John Daly 9 - 75 76 - - 151
CUT - Scott Fernandez 9 - 72 - - - 72
CUT ENG Scott Gregory 9 - 78 73 - - 151
CUT DEN Thorbjorn Olesen 9 - 72 79 - - 151
CUT RSA Brandon Stone 9 - 73 78 - - 151
CUT JPN Hideto Tanihara 9 - 72 79 - - 151
CUT AUT Bernd Wiesberger 9 - 74 77 - - 151
CUT ENG James Heath 10 - 75 77 - - 152
CUT USA Billy Horschel 10 - 67 85 - - 152
CUT SWE Rikard Karlberg 10 - 74 - - - 74
CUT THA Phachara Khongwatmai 10 - 71 81 - - 152
CUT ENG Jack Senior 10 - 79 73 - - 152
CUT JPN Yosuke Tsukada 10 - 74 78 - - 152
CUT USA Jimmy Walker 10 - 72 80 - - 152
CUT ENG Matthew Fitzpatrick 11 - 73 80 - - 153
CUT DNK Lasse Jensen 11 - 78 75 - - 153
CUT JPN Satoshi Kodaira 11 - 76 77 - - 153
CUT KOR Seung-Yul Noh 11 - 75 78 - - 153
CUT SCO Marc Warren 11 - 77 76 - - 153
CUT ENG Paul Howard 12 - 73 81 - - 154
CUT ITA Stefano Mazzoli 12 - 76 78 - - 154
CUT ENG James Morrison 12 - 76 78 - - 154
CUT RSA Louis Oosthuizen 12 - 71 83 - - 154
CUT IRL Paul Dunne 13 - 77 78 - - 155
CUT NZL Danny Lee 13 - 78 77 - - 155
CUT USA Jamie Lovemark 13 - 74 81 - - 155
CUT AUS Steven Bowditch 15 - 79 78 - - 157
CUT USA Scott Piercy 16 - 77 81 - - 158
CUT SWE Oskar Arvidsson 17 - 75 84 - - 159
CUT USA Ben Curtis 18 - 77 83 - - 160
CUT SCO Sandy Lyle 21 - 85 78 - - 163
RET ENG Chris Wood 3 - - - - - 0
RET USA David Duval 11 - 82 - - - 82




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