With the 2020 Masters postponed amid the coronavirus pandemic, we have drawn from the well of the tournament's rich history to produce something unique.
From its inception in 1934 right up to last year's stunning triumph for Tiger Woods, this major has always delivered the goods.
While the Augusta course may lay dormant for now, echoes of a glorious past still ring around its verdant fairways and greens.
Using daily leaderboards from a selection of the most memorable editions of the event, we have created a Fantasy Masters.
And here is how a thrilling third round went down...
Tiger Woods (1997) carded a stunning 65 to move to within one stroke of Fantasy Masters leader Jordan Spieth (2015).
The young duo, both just 21, face stiff competition from Raymond Floyd (1976), who sits level with Woods on 15 under after recovering from a double-bogey six at the 11th to sign for a 70.
Seve Ballesteros (1980) cut the gap to the summit from five shots to three with a 68, leaving the Spaniard one behind Patrick Reed (2018) following the American's excellent 67.
Woods, who shot a 66 on Friday, went one better in round three, where he piled the pressure on Spieth, who is eyeing a wire-to-wire triumph.
Having started the day six shots behind Spieth, Woods was quick out of the blocks and made the first of four front-nine gains on the second hole.
He put the seal on a fine Augusta outing by birdieing the last to conclude a blemish-free round that stood in stark contrast to Spieth's scorecard.
Spieth's 70 saw him struggle badly on the par fours, where he was three over – seven shots worse than his first-round effort – and a run of four birdies in five holes was largely undone by a a bogey at 14 and a double at 17.
A field shorn of the likes of Jack Nicklaus (1965) and Gary Player (1978) following the cut is now tightly packed heading into the final round, although Nick Faldo (1996) slipped well off the pace.
The Englishman, who won back-to-back Masters titles in 1989 and 1990, posted a scruffy 73 which included a double bogey and five other dropped shots, salvaged slightly by a birdie at the last.
Arnold Palmer (1964), who only narrowly made the weekend, was one of four players to register a 69, along with Fred Couples (1992), Angel Cabrera (2009) and Ben Crenshaw (1995).
Jordan Spieth (2015) -16
Tiger Woods (1997) -15
Raymond Floyd (1976) -15
Patrick Reed (2018) -14
Seve Ballesteros (1980) -13
Fred Couples (1992) -11
Angel Cabrera (2009) -11
Arnold Palmer (1964) -10
Ben Crenshaw (1995) -10
Nick Faldo (1996) -7