DUNNS SNAP F12 MUSSELBURGH ALEX SMITH SNAP CARNOUSTIE SCOTLAND

The GOLF RESEARCH ARCHIVE 2011 To 2021 - Cure To A Slice In Golf - The Left Hand Must Bear Back

"The ball starts out to the right, usually at a very sharp angle, rising at a normal height, and continues to curve to the right. The fault is that the club comes in contact with the ball facing very much to the right of the intended line of play because the club handle is ahead of the club head. CAUSE: The left hand is failing in its function as a fulcrum against which the right hand strikes. A fulcrum is a support around which a lever turns. A golf club is a lever and driving a ball is leverage." Original Golf Fundamentals 1897, 1907, 1922, 1930, 1934


THE DUNNS SAY: "THE LEFT HAND HAS TO BEAR BACK AGAINST THE RIGHT"

Download : "The left hand has to bear back against the right." FUNDAMENTAL 12. Transmission of Power. Original Golf Fundamentals, Seymour Dunn of the Dunns of Musselburgh, Scotland, 1922, 1930, 1934

WALTER J. TRAVIS SAYS: "THIS WRIST MOVEMENT IN ITSELF IS NOT DISCERNIBLE TO THE EYES OF THE ONLOOKER"

Download : "This wrist movement in itself is not discernible to the eyes of the onlooker" By Walter J. Travis PRACTICAL GOLF Page 39. Illustrated From Photographs New & Revised Edition Harpers & Brothers Published 1903. Copyright, 1901, By Harper & Brothers All rights reserved, May 1901. Walter Travis Amateur Champion 1900, 1901 and 1903 British Amateur Champion 1904

Willie Dunn, Jr. Gave Lessons to Walter Travis

Willie Dunn, Jr. Ellis Island USGA

THE DUNNS SAY: "SLICERS SHOULD LEARN TO GET THE CLUB HEAD THROUGH ON TIME WITH THE HANDLE."

Download : Dunns' POSTER Willie Dunn Seymour Dunn of Musselburgh, Scotland, ORIGINAL GOLF FUNDAMENTALS 300 dpi JPG file for your Fair Use

HENRY COTTON SAYS: "NO GOLFER IS BETTER THAN HIS HANDS"


"I don't think the fundamentals will ever change. All right, then. What are the major things a golfer must do to be correctly poised and positioned as he hits through the ball? He will be essentially correct in the impact area if he learns to execute three major movements. 1) He must initiate the downswing by turning the hips to the left. 2) He must hit through to the finish of his swing in one cohesive movement, hitting with his hips, shoulders, arms and hands, in that order. 3) He must start to supinate his left wrist just before impact. This is, essentially, all he need concentrate on. The average golfer's problem is not so much a lack of ability as it is a lack of knowing what he should do." William Benjamin Hogan


WILLIAM BENJAMIN HOGAN SAYS: "3) HE MUST START TO SUPINATE HIS LEFT WRIST JUST BEFORE IMPACT"

Just before impact left wrist begins to supinate Ben Hogan 1957 Henry Cotton 1964 Bear Back

Download : 'BEN HOGAN'S SECRET: A DEBATE The Champ says he has one (try and find it) as experts debate what it is' "The secret, he says, is as old as the hickory shaft and just as obsolete in golf today. Hogan, who makes one of his rare competitive appearances in next week's Masters Tournament and later will be the man to beat on National Golf Day, says he will divulge the secret in due time." LIFE 20 CENTS 5 April 1954.

Bear Back F12  Bear Back

Reference : "All right, then. What are the major things a golfer must do to be correctly poised and positioned as he hits through the ball? He will be essentially correct in the impact area if he learns to execute three major movements. 1) He must initiate the downswing by turning the hips to the left. 2) He must hit through to the finish of his swing in one cohesive movement, hitting with his hips, shoulders, arms and hands, in that order. 3) He must start to supinate his left wrist just before impact. This is, essentially, all he need concentrate on." The Modern Fundamentals of Golf The Grip Stance and Posture The First Part of the Swing The Second Part of the Swing Summary and Review First published in the United States SIMON & SCHUSTER Copyright © 1957 By Ben Hogan With Herbert Warren Wind Drawings by Anthony Ravielli ISBN 978-1-8473-7104-1

The Secret of Golf Deer-Like Strength

"It is commonly known as getting the wrists into the stroke. It is a combination of swing and hit, the swing coming almost wholly from the left arm and the hit from the right. A point is made in favour of the Vardon grip that it robs the right hand of a certain measure of power, thereby preventing it from becoming the dominant hand and offsetting a tendency to pull. This is a misconception." Walter J. Travis