Published on April 8th, 2023 | by Isabelle Karamooz, Founder of FQM


The Masters: A Hole-In-One Easter Tradition?

Easter is a Christian holiday that commemorates the resurrection of Jesus Christ. It is typically celebrated on a Sunday between March 22nd and April 25th each year.

As for a specific gold tournament during Easter in the United States, there are several that take place around this time of year, including The Masters, which is one of the most prestigious golf tournaments in the world.

Photo Credit: tyler hendy from Pexels

The Masters golf tournament is one of the most highly anticipated sporting events in the world, with millions of people tuning in to watch the world’s best golfers compete for the coveted Green Jacket. Held annually in early April, The Masters has become synonymous with Easter for many people.

While some people celebrate Easter in a traditional way, such as attending church services or spending time with family and friends, others prefer to spend their time watching The Masters. This is because The Masters is traditionally held during the week leading up to Easter Sunday, and has become a beloved annual event for many golf fans.

There are several reasons why The Masters and Easter have become intertwined in popular culture. Firstly, The Masters is held at Augusta National Golf Club, which is located in Georgia, a state known for its strong Christian heritage. Additionally, the timing of The Masters, which always falls during the week leading up to Easter, means that many people are able to enjoy the tournament while still observing their religious traditions.

Photo Credit: Pixabay from Pexels

Despite the fact that The Masters is not an explicitly religious event, it is clear that there is a strong connection between this iconic golf tournament and the Easter holiday. For many people, watching The Masters has become a cherished part of their Easter traditions, and they look forward to tuning in each year to see the world’s best golfers compete on one of the sport’s most storied courses.

Whether you’re a devout Christian or simply a golf fan, The Masters is an event that brings people together and inspires us to celebrate the beauty and excitement of the game.

Header Photo Credit: Pixabay from Pexels

About the Author

is originally from Versailles, France. Isabelle harbored a lifelong fascination with exploring the world. Her journey began at 17 when she seized the opportunity to study abroad in Rhonda, Spain, igniting a passion for travel that took her across continents. From vibrant Hong Kong to picturesque Ireland, from the historic streets of Italy to the enchanting landscapes of Morocco, she embraced diverse cultures and experiences, truly embodying the spirit of a global citizen. After several years of exploration, Isabelle found a sense of home in Los Angeles, where she immersed herself in the vibrant cultural scene while working at the French Consulate. With a deep-seated love for the arts and history, she pursued her academic endeavors, earning a Bachelor's degree in History from the University of California, Berkeley. Furthering her dedication to education, she has studied to pursue a Master's program in teaching at the University of Southern California, eventually sharing her knowledge and passion as a French instructor for aspiring students at UNLV and CSN in Nevada. Driven by her passion for storytelling and cultural exchange, Isabelle founded French Quarter Magazine, where she serves as the Editor-in-Chief. In this role, she orchestrates the publication's diverse content, from conducting interviews and pitching story ideas to capturing captivating moments through photography. Currently, she is channeling her creative energies into her first English-language work, a novel that delves into the compelling life of Coco Chanel. Filled with adventure, intrigue, and a touch of romance, her debut novel promises to captivate readers with its rich tapestry of history and emotion.

Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Back to Top ↑