Luke is a young up-and-coming golfer. His father has pushed him to succeed on the green his entire life. After finally hitting rock bottom, he runs from his circumstances and his past and meets a man who took the time to care, Johnny Crawford. Johnny continues to surprise Luke at every turn, as he tries to help him bury his past and uncover the key to his future.Written by
When Luke lines up for the final putt, he changes putters. As fourteen clubs are the maximum allowed in one player's golf bag during a round played under the Rules of Golf, it would be very unlikely that a professional golfer would carry two putters in the bag in a round. See more »
How can a game have such an effect on a man's soul? The way I see it, how can it not? You don't chose the game, it choses you. And when it does, life and golf become forever connected. That's how it was for a young man named Luke Chisholm.
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No surprises in this film. Weak storyline filled with religious overtones. Not enough stars or characters to even advertise properly. Melissa Leo has about 10 minutes on screen and is one of three stars listed as major actor. Robert Duvall did a fine job with mediocre script. Constant reference to "God has a plan", leads me to think that Black had a secondary reason for making film. Also, seeing him listed as executive producer leads me to believe that was the only way for him to get this role! Joseph Lyle Taylor was very bad in role of Luke's overbearing father. Golf scenes were well done, but not enough to save movie.
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