2004 WGC-World Cup

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2004 World Cup
Tournament information
Dates 18–21 November
Location Seville, Spain
Course(s) Real Club de Golf de Seville
Format 72 holes stroke play
(best ball & alternate shot)
Statistics
Par 72
Length 7,134 yards (6,523 m)
Field 24 two-man teams
Cut None
Prize fund US$4.0 million
Winner's share US$1.4 million
Champion
 England
Paul Casey & Luke Donald
257 (−31)

The 2004 WGC-World Cup took place 18–21 November at the Real Club de Golf de Seville in Seville, Spain. It was the 50th World Cup and the fifth as a World Golf Championship event. 24 countries competed and each country sent two players. The prize money totaled $4,000,000 with $1,400,000 going to the winning pair.[1] The English team of Paul Casey and Luke Donald won. They won by one stroke over the home Spanish team of Sergio García and Miguel Ángel Jiménez.[2]

Qualification and format[edit]

18 teams qualified based on the Official World Golf Ranking and were joined by six teams via qualifiers in South America and Asia.[3]

The tournament was a 72-hole stroke play team event with each team consisting of two players. The first and third days were fourball play and the second and final days were foursomes play.

Teams[edit]

Country Players
 Argentina Ángel Cabrera and Eduardo Romero
 Australia Stephen Leaney and Nick O'Hern
 Austria Markus Brier and Martin Wiegele
 Canada Stuart Anderson and Darren Griff
 Colombia Jose Garrido and Manuel Merizalde
 Denmark Anders Hansen and Søren Kjeldsen
 England Paul Casey and Luke Donald
 France Raphaël Jacquelin and Thomas Levet
 Germany Kariem Baraka and Marcel Siem
 Ireland Pádraig Harrington and Paul McGinley
 Italy Andrea Maestroni and Alessandro Tadini
 Japan Shigeki Maruyama and Hidemichi Tanaka
 Mexico Antonio Maldonado and Alejandro Quiroz
 Burma Kyi Hla Han and Soe Kyaw Naing
 Netherlands Robert-Jan Derksen and Maarten Lafeber
 New Zealand Craig Perks and David Smail
 Scotland Scott Drummond and Alastair Forsyth
 South Africa Trevor Immelman and Rory Sabbatini
 South Korea Kim Dae-sub and Shin Yong-jin
 Spain Sergio García and Miguel Ángel Jiménez
 Sweden Joakim Haeggman and Fredrik Jacobson
 Taiwan Lu Wei-chih and Wang Ter-chang
 United States Bob Tway and Scott Verplank
 Wales Bradley Dredge and Phillip Price

Source[4]

Scores[edit]

# Country Score To par Money (US$)
1  England 61-64-68-64=257 −31 1,400,000
2  Spain 63-68-61-66=258 −30 700,000
3  Ireland 60-71-64-65=260 −28 400,000
4  South Africa 66-65-64-68=263 −25 200,000
T5  Austria 60-70-68-67=265 −23 135,000
 Netherlands 65-69-63-68=265
T7  Germany 64-69-66-68=267 −21 95,000
 Sweden 64-67-64-72=267
 United States 64-67-64-72=267
T10  Australia 64-68-65-72=269 −19 62,500
 Japan 62-69-65-73=269
 South Korea 65-70-64-70=269
 Wales 65-69-64-71=269
14  Denmark 64-73-67-66=270 −18 50,000
T15  France 68-68-66-70=272 −16 48,500
 New Zealand 69-73-62-68=272
17  Italy 70-71-64-68=273 −15 47,000
18  Scotland 64-72-66-72=274 −14 46,000
19  Argentina 70-71-65-70=276 −12 45,000
20  Canada 68-71-64-73=277 −11 44,000
21  Colombia 67-73-65-75=280 −8 43,000
22  Burma 69-73-67-73=282 −6 42,000
23  Taiwan 70-70-68-75=283 −5 41,000
24  Mexico 74-72-68-74=288 E 40,000

Source[5][6]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "All eyes set on the host Spaniards at the World Cup". PGA Tour. 14 November 2004. Retrieved 12 October 2012. 
  2. ^ "Casey, Donald lead England to World Cup victory". PGA Tour. 21 November 2004. Retrieved 12 October 2012. 
  3. ^ "Asia to host World Golf Championships-World Cup qualifier". PGA Tour. 12 August 2004. Retrieved 12 October 2012. 
  4. ^ "World Cup player profiles". PGA Tour. 2004. Retrieved 12 October 2012. 
  5. ^ "World Cup of Golf final scores". ESPN. Associated Press. 21 November 2004. Retrieved 12 October 2012. 
  6. ^ "$4,000,000 WGC- World Cup Leaderboard". The Sports Network. 21 November 2004. Retrieved 17 October 2012. 

External links[edit]