2011 Masters: Anatomy of a Victory

1 of 11 Robert Beck/SI
5:08 p.m. Rory McIlroy begins his epic back-nine implosion with a triple at 10.
2 of 11 Shaun Best/Reuters
5:34 p.m. Geoff Ogilvy, one of three Aussies in contention, birdies 16 to tie for the lead at 10 under with Schwartzel, Adam Scott, Tiger Woods and Jason Day.
3 of 11 Mike Segar/Reuters
5:39 p.m. Scott birdies 14 to take the lead at 11 under.
4 of 11 Harry How/Getty Images
5:53 p.m. Luke Donald birdies 16 to pull into a six-way tie for second with Schwartzel; Tiger Woods, who is on the 18th green after a back nine of lousy putting; Ogilvy, who has just birdied five straight holes; Bo Van Pelt, who eagled 13 and 15; and Day, playing with leader Scott.
5 of 11 Al Tielemans/SI
6:11 p.m. Schwartzel misses his eagle chip at 15 but nails his right-to-left five-footer for birdie. With Scott looking at a kick-in up ahead, it is a key putt. Twenty seconds after Schwartzel's birdie, Scott taps in on 16 to regain the lead. CBS's David Feherty: "Come what may, Charl Schwartzel can say that he led the Masters—for about seven seconds."
6 of 11 Al Tielemans/SI
6:19 p.m. Schwartzel's 12-foot putt at 16 catches the left edge of the cup and drops for another birdie to tie Scott at 12 under. CBS's Verne Lundquist: "Now they're jumping in Johannesburg."
7 of 11 John Biever/SI
6:21 p.m. Donald chips in for birdie to join a six-way cluster at 10 under, two behind Scott and Schwartzel. Exuberant fist pumps follow.
8 of 11 David Cannon/Getty Images
6:25 p.m. Day makes his birdie putt on 17 to go to 11 under. Scott answers by holing his par-saving putt and stays at 12 under.
9 of 11 Harry How/Getty Images
6:35 p.m. Schwartzel rolls in his third birdie in a row, on 17, to take his first lead at 13 under. Two minutes later, Day knocks his approach at 18 to six feet.
10 of 11 Al Tielemans/SI
6:43 p.m. Day drains his birdie putt to tie Scott at 12 under. Day hugs teary-eyed wife Ellie.
11 of 11 Fred Vuich/SI
6:49 p.m. Schwartzel drains the birdie putt to secure a Masters record. No one had ever birdied the last four holes to win.