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Aug 05, 2022

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PGA Tour Wyndham Championship Scores

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Friday At Sedgefield Country Club Greensboro, N.C. Purse: $7.3 Million Yardage: 7,131; Par: 70 Partial Second Round Suspended due to darkness

Brandon Wu 64-67_131

Joohyung Kim 67-64_131

Ryan Moore 65-66_131

Russell Henley 67-65_132

John Huh 61-71_132

Sungjae Im 63-69_132

Brian Stuard 65-68_133

Anirban Lahiri 66-67_133

Davis Riley 67-66_133

Andrew Putnam 70-64_134

Satoshi Kodaira 68-66_134

Blake McShea 69-65_134

Brett Drewitt 67-67_134

Martin Trainer 67-67_134

Alex Smalley 65-70_135

Matthew NeSmith 66-69_135

Max McGreevy 68-67_135

Zach Johnson 67-68_135

Tyrrell Hatton 68-67_135

Richy Werenski 70-65_135

Chesson Hadley 69-66_135

Cameron Percy 65-70_135

Aaron Wise 65-70_135

Ben Kohles 65-70_135

Peter Malnati 64-72_136

Christiaan Bezuidenhout 66-70_136

Taylor Moore 69-67_136

Kevin Tway 67-69_136

Lucas Glover 70-66_136

Billy Horschel 67-69_136

Kramer Hickok 66-70_136

Scott Brown 70-66_136

Charley Hoffman 68-68_136

Brian Harman 67-69_136

Keith Mitchell 68-68_136


T. Poston 66-70_136

Martin Laird 69-67_136

Henrik Norlander 69-67_136

David Lipsky 68-69_137

Lee Hodges 66-71_137

Joel Dahmen 69-68_137

Si Woo Kim 69-68_137

Rafa Cabrera Bello 65-72_137

Yannik Paul 71-66_137

Will Zalatoris 71-66_137

Kiradech Aphibarnrat 72-65_137

Sam Ryder 67-70_137

Harry Higgs 68-69_137

Vaughn Taylor 69-69_138

Taylor Pendrith 71-67_138

Nick Taylor 67-71_138

K.H. Lee 67-71_138

Robert Streb 69-69_138

Stewart Cink 68-70_138

C.T. Pan 68-70_138

Adam Scott 68-70_138

James Hahn 70-68_138

Scott Stallings 67-71_138

Ben Griffin 69-69_138

Michael Gligic 65-73_138

Justin Lower 72-66_138

Luke Donald 70-68_138

Jared Wolfe 68-70_138

Adam Svensson 70-69_139

Hayden Buckley 72-67_139

Russell Knox 70-69_139

Kelly Kraft 66-73_139

Corey Conners 70-69_139

Shane Lowry 71-68_139

Chris Stroud 69-70_139

Aaron Rai 70-69_139

Jason Dufner 66-73_139

Jonathan Byrd 70-69_139

David Skinns 70-69_139

Callum Tarren 70-69_139

Joseph Bramlett 70-69_139

Doc Redman 68-71_139

Stephan Jaeger 69-70_139

Brendon Todd 68-71_139

Justin Rose 73-66_139

Chez Reavie 68-71_139

Scott Piercy 69-70_139

Mark Hubbard 70-69_139

Rory Sabbatini 68-71_139

Patrick Rodgers 69-70_139

Harold Varner III 70-70_140

Sebastián Muñoz 67-73_140

Rickie Fowler 71-69_140

Matt Wallace 71-69_140

Kevin Chappell 70-70_140

Kevin Streelman 72-68_140

David Lingmerth 69-71_140

Ryan Brehm 66-74_140

Michael Thompson 71-69_140

Tyler Duncan 70-70_140

Patton Kizzire 71-69_140

Jim Herman 70-71_141

William McGirt 70-71_141

Greyson Sigg 73-68_141

Curtis Thompson 75-66_141

Seth Reeves 75-66_141

Tommy Gainey 73-68_141

Doug Ghim 69-72_141

Hank Lebioda 69-72_141

Chad Ramey 70-71_141

Sung Kang 69-72_141

Ben Martin 71-70_141

Brice Garnett 67-74_141

Dawie van der Walt 70-71_141

Ricky Barnes 74-68_142

Austin Cook 69-73_142

J.J. Spaun 71-71_142

Bill Haas 68-74_142

Nick Hardy 70-72_142

Vince Whaley 67-75_142

Camilo Villegas 71-71_142

Adam Schenk 69-73_142

Andrew Landry 74-68_142

Cameron Champ 71-71_142

Roger Sloan 70-72_142

Matthias Schwab 74-68_142

Denny McCarthy 72-71_143

Cole Hammer 70-73_143

Aaron Baddeley 71-72_143

Harris English 69-74_143

Andrew Novak 70-73_143

Chase Seiffert 70-74_144

Garrick Higgo 73-71_144

Davis Love III 70-74_144

Danny Willett 75-70_145

Scott Gutschewski 76-69_145

Nick Watney 74-71_145

Mackenzie Hughes 67-78_145

Tommy Gibson 72-73_145

Mickey DeMorat 72-74_146

Jonas Blixt 75-71_146

Jim Knous 73-74_147

Bo Van Pelt 75-73_148

Rick Lamb 78-70_148

Grayson Murray 73-76_149

Robert Garrigus 72-77_149

Wesley Bryan 74-75_149

Dylan Wu 74-77_151

Sepp Straka 78-75_153

Did not finish

Bo Hoag

Chris Gotterup

Austin Smotherman

Joshua Creel

Trent Phillips

Paul Barjon



Brandon Wu    -9    18

Joohyung Kim    -9    18

Ryan Moore    -9    18

Russell Henley    -8    18

John Huh    -8    18

Sungjae Im    -8    18

Brian Stuard    -7    18

Anirban Lahiri    -7    18

Davis Riley    -7    18

Andrew Putnam    -6    18

Satoshi Kodaira    -6    18

Blake McShea    -6    18

Brett Drewitt    -6    18

Martin Trainer    -6    18                     

Copyright © 2022 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, written or redistributed.

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Rebecca Hall’s 7-Minute Monologue in ‘Resurrection’ Is a Tour de Force

Show, don’t tell. Normally, that’s a cardinal rule in movie-making—at least for everyone other than Aaron Sorkin. Using copious amounts of dialogue can be seen as a narrative crutch, a missed opportunity for actors to use their bodies to tell the stories on the page. This is what can make monologues so powerful in the right context; when an actor is so skilled at revealing details on their face and in their body, the chance to shine through both word and whim can be harrowing.

Such is the case of Rebecca Hall’s gripping seven-minute, one-take monologue in Resurrection. It is not only the film’s most staggering moment, it’s one of the best performances in a film this year.

Resurrection follows Hall’s character Maggie, a mother and businesswoman who has resigned to quiet life with her daughter, Abbie (Grace Kaufman), who is getting ready to leave for college. One afternoon, she spots David, (Tim Roth) a man from her past that she recognizes sitting a few rows up from her at a conference.

Unsure if what she’s seeing can be real, Maggie flees, sprinting all the way home in a fit of adrenaline-laced fear. After seeing him twice more in public, Maggie confronts David and tells him to stay away from her and her family. David’s response is seemingly nonsensical to the audience, but Maggie understands the strange things he says to her perfectly.

    Like they are in most real-life stalking cases, the police are of no help to Maggie, leaving her trapped and unable to tell anyone in her life about what’s happening to her. That is, until late one night in her office, when Maggie’s intern Gwyn (Angela Wong Carbone) stops by her door to say goodnight. Noticing her distress, Gwyn assures Maggie that if she ever needs anyone to talk to, she’s a good listener. Gwyn wants to return the favor after Maggie gave her advice about how to make her feel heard in her own relationship. Maggie looks at her with a wry sincerity. “Do you think you could kill someone?” she asks.

    Gwyn says she couldn’t, but encourages Maggie to continue. “Have you ever done something bad?” she asks Gwyn. “I have, unforgivable.” Gwyn and Maggie can both feel the boundaries of boss and employee being crossed, but Maggie has nowhere left to go. She’s bereft, unable to tell her daughter or anyone else in her life the horrors that she’s about to saddle onto Gwyn’s shoulders.

    Maggie tells her that when she was 18 years old, she traveled to a research facility in Canada with her biologist parents, where the family met David. “He noticed me,” Maggie says. Hall lets that line land, holding eye contact with Carbone offscreen while the camera lingers on her. Maggie and Gwyn both understand what it’s like to be a young woman in the world, feeling seen for the first time by someone. They also both know how men use that feeling to their advantage time and time again.

    Maggie goes on to detail the way that David groomed her. He charmed her parents, worked his way into their everyday lives. It wasn’t long before she moved in with David. “All I knew is that, for the first time, I felt important and appreciated,” Maggie says. “So I didn’t object when he started asking me to…do things. ‘Kindnesses,’ he called them.”

    David’s “kindnesses” weren’t of a sexual nature. Instead, they were acts that he used to wear Maggie down slowly over time without her realizing it. Just cooking and cleaning, to start, until he told her to give up drawing, her life’s passion. She obliged every time and he rewarded her. Until the kindnesses evolved and became stranger. Endurance tests, hours of meditation, fasting for days, holding stress position poses. “The more I did, the more inspired he became. Said he could see the future, said he could hear God whispering his name. And I believed him,” Maggie says, and it’s here where Hall’s voice begins to crack.

    Instead of looking at Gwyn while she recounts these horrors, she’s dazed and staring forward at nothing in particular, looking back into her memory for the first time in 22 years. Hall confronts and relays all of the darkness of Maggie’s past with such blistering sincerity that it knocks the wind out of the audience. But she’s nowhere near finished.

    “Whatever he requested, I could hack it. And if I couldn’t, he’d tell me to burn myself with cigarettes. But I could hack that too.” Hall delivers this blow with resigned acceptance. Her eyebrows are raised and the corner of her mouth moves up just slightly into a surrendered smirk. Maggie can’t believe this happened to her either.

    Hall’s monologue tumbles into pure, unfettered terror when she starts to detail what happened between Maggie and David when Maggie realized she was pregnant. The turn that the already-unbelievable tale takes is almost biblical, it’s so astonishing. As you watch Hall impart all of this inconceivable trauma, your stomach sinks lower with dread at each new detail, every new fold in Maggie and David’s relationship that you think could never be possible.

    But it all rings completely true because of Hall’s stunning performance. Her commitment to this account is simply breathtaking. When the monologue hits its climax, Hall has slowly worked her gaze up from the floor over the last few minutes and is staring at the camera directly, shedding a tear. She’s begging, pleading us to listen to Maggie, to believe the completely unbelievable. With Hall’s performance, we have no choice but to do just that.

    After the monologue is over, there is a continued question throughout the film of whether or not the events that Maggie details in those seven minutes actually happened. Are they byproducts of the parts of herself that she gave to David in his kindnessnes, memories that have been twisted and tainted to take on the face of an even more sinister level of abuse? Did they happen at all?

      Like any good thriller, Resurrection wants us to wonder, to keep us guessing about the reality of it all. But the genius thing about the film, and particularly Hall’s performance, is that it works just as well if you never once question what was recounted In that monologue. Perhaps it’s my own experiences with a manipulative and emotionally abusive relationship in my past—far lighter compared to the scriptural atrocities of Maggie’s—but it didn’t occur to me to challenge the veracity of her tale. Ours is a world where very fucked up things happen to people who never could’ve invited them—is Maggie’s story really so unbelievable?

      Over two decades later, the untenable horror of what Maggie went through has sunken deep into her bones. It’s primal, and David’s presence has flipped a switch that cannot be turned off again. The twists that Resurrection takes after Hall’s monologue, particularly its confounding ending, lend themselves to more debate. But that astounding one-take, seven-minute monologue is a feat that is undeniable. If there’s any justice, it will be more than enough to get Rebecca Hall the awards recognition she has so long deserved.

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