How often do comebacks happen at The Masters?
We look at where all 21st century winners were after the Third Round15:20 Sunday 9 April 2017, 15:20 9 Apr 2017
Justin Rose and Sergio Garcia start the final round of The Masters as one-shot leaders.
The duo lead the packed field, with Rickie Fowler in third place. Overall, there are eight players within five shots of the lead.
The greatest Masters 54-hole comeback came in 1956, when Jack Burke Jr. defeated Ken Venturi by a shot, despite starting the final round eight-shots back. Venturi shot an 80, while Burke went around Augusta in 71, to win by a shot on +1.
As recently as 1996, Nick Faldo overcame a five-shot deficit going into the final round, to defeat Greg Norman. Such was Norman's implosion, Faldo won by five strokes.
Ahead of Sunday's final round, every player that is under-par can claim to have a chance of winning the season's opening major.
Masters winners: (54 hole non-leaders in bold)
2016: Danny Willett 3-shot deficit, Started T5
2015: Jordan Spieth 4-shot leader
2014: Bubba Watson, Joint Leader
2013: Adam Scott, 1-shot deficit, def. Started T3
2012: Bubba Watson, 3-shot deficit, Started 4th Place
2011: Charl Schwartzel, 4-shot deficit, Started T2
2010: Phil Mickelson, 1-shot deficit, Started 2nd Place
2009: Angel Cabrera, Joint-Leader
2008: Trevor Immelmann, 2-shot leader
2007: Zach Johnson, 2-shot deficit, Started T4
2006: Phil Mickelson, 1-shot leader lead
2005: Tiger Woods, 3-shot leader lead
2004: Phil Mickelson, Joint Leader
2003: Mike Weir, 2-shot deficit, Started 2nd Place
2002: Tiger Woods, Joint Leader
2001: Tiger Woods, 1-shot leader
2000: Vijay Singh, 3-shot leader
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