Laid out within a massive 425-acre property on the coast of Maine, the course at Falmouth Country Club is a Geoff Cornish and Brian Silva creation.
The realization of the Antonacci racehorse family, GreatHorse is an extraordinary $30 million Brian Silva transformation of the bankrupt Hampden Country Club property into an opulent, private golfing retreat.
William B. Langford laid out the Riverside course to a Donald Ross design and it opened for play in 1923. George Cobb added seven new holes in the early 60s when new land became available on the opposite side of the Reedy River before Brian Silva added his stamp in the new millennium.
During the 1930 US Open at Interlachen Country Club, Bobby Jones skimmed his ball over the water on the 9th to make a birdie which went a long way to ensuring he achieved the "Grand Slam".
Located on the Susquehanna River, between the Finger Lakes and Catskill Mountains, The Links at Hiawatha Landing is a pay and play Brian Silva and Mark Mungeam production where water threatens at seven holes.
CB Macdonald’s associate Seth Raynor and assistant Charles Banks laid out the course in 1926, but it would take another seventy years before a Brian Silva restoration completed the project satisfactorily.
A Donald Ross design from 1915, Brian Silva renovated the Mount Washington course at the 27-hole Bretton Woods Omni Resort in 2008 following the master architect’s original plans.
Seth Raynor moved very little earth at Mountain Lake. The holes sit on rolling terrain not typically associated with Florida.
One of two Geoff Cornish-designed 18-hole layouts at The Quechee Club, the Highland course underwent a major restoration by Brian Silva in 2012 following damage caused by Hurricane Irene.
Brian Silva carved the fairways at Red Tail Golf Club out of the forest on the old army base at Fort Devens. The 17th is not called “Bunkers” because of sand traps, the name refers to ammunition bunkers situated at the green side.