Synonyms for woosnam or Related words with woosnam

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Examples of "woosnam"
Woosnam, a cousin to golfer Ian Woosnam and a nephew of the English footballer, Max Woosnam, became a naturalized American citizen.
Woosnam is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
José María Olazábal, Masashi Ozaki, Hal Sutton, Ian Woosnam
His son, also Maxwell Woosnam, was a well-known sportsman.
Randolph Lycett / Max Woosnam defeated Arthur Lowe / Gordon Lowe, 6–3, 6–0, 7–5
Corinthian's famous players include many sporting polymaths, including Max Woosnam and C. B. Fry.
Seve Ballesteros was on the original European team but withdrew and was replaced by Ian Woosnam
After Cambridge, Woosnam played amateur football for the then highly successful teams Corinthians and Chelsea.
Elizabeth Ryan / Randolph Lycett defeated Phyllis Howkins / Max Woosnam, 6–3, 6–1
In September 2010. Woosnam was inducted to the Welsh Sports Hall of Fame.
Ian Harold Woosnam OBE (born 2 March 1958) is a Welsh professional golfer.
* Woosnam is the only person to have won in three different decades
Max Woosnam was born into to a wealthy family in Liverpool. The son of Maxwell Woosnam, a clergyman who served as canon of Chester and Archdeacon of Macclesfield, Woosnam spent most of his childhood in Aberhafesp, Mid Wales. He attended Winchester College, where he captained the golf and cricket teams, and also represented the school at football and squash. As a schoolboy, he made scores of 144 and 33 not out for a Public Schools XI while playing against the MCC at Lord's.
Woosnam emigrated to the United States in 1966. Although hired as a coach, he played for the Atlanta Chiefs and scored the first goal in the first football game in the Atlanta Fulton County Stadium. Woosnam became coach of the Atlanta Chiefs in 1968, and was named 'Coach of the Year' in 1968. Woosnam became head coach of the United States national team in 1968.
Woosnam was awarded an O.B.E. in the 2007 New Years Honours List. He now lives in Jersey.
Forgan Golf has endorsement deals with 1991 Masters champion Ian Woosnam, and European Seniors Tour player David J Russell.
After the war, Woosnam continued his amateur sporting career, taking part in several sporting events. Woosnam was a finalist in the 1919 All England Plate tournament, a tennis competition held at the Wimbledon Championships, consisting of players who were defeated in the first or second rounds of the singles competition. Following a defeat of Woosnam while representing Cambridge University in a tennis match against Queen's Club in April 1919, the "Times" remarked that "Woosnam is a player of many games, and he could excel at tennis if he could devote enough time to the game... is a mistress who must be constantly wooed." However, Woosnam continued to divide his attention; he played football for Chelsea either side of the Queen's Club match, captaining the team. His performance for Chelsea led to selection for a North versus South international trial match. Once the football season finished, Woosnam took part in several tennis tournaments. He won both the singles and doubles titles in the Cambridge University tournament, and entered Wimbledon for the first time. His tennis form in 1919 led "The Times" correspondent to describe his partnership with Noel Turnbull as a "doubles team of promise". Woosnam declined the opportunity to become a professional sportsman, finding the idea 'vulgar'.
Phillip Abraham "Phil" Woosnam (22 December 1932 – 19 July 2013) was a Welsh association football inside-right and manager. A native of Caersws, Powys, Wales, Woosnam played for five clubs in England and one in the United States. He played international football for Wales. He was described as a "gifted inside-forward with a pronounced football intelligence".
Diminutive Welshman Ian Woosnam holds off the challenges of Tom Watson and José María Olazábal to win The Masters. The win is the most important in an increasing list of tournaments that Woosnam has won around the world since 1987, and helps him to overtake Nick Faldo at the top of the World Rankings.
Woosnam was diagnosed with ankylosing spondylitis (AS) in early 1987, which affects approximately 1 in 200 men and 1 in 500 women in Britain. In December that year, Woosnam won the first of his three BBC Wales Sports Personality of the Year awards, which he went on to win in 1990 and 1991.