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Carl Spackler’s dream of winning The Masters comes true!  This amazing work by David O’Keefe shows how it would have looked if Spackler’s “Cinderella Story” fantasy from the movie became a reality.

 A host of other pop-culture icons from 1980 witness the historic event as golf legends Arnold Palmer and Jack Nicklaus present Spackler (Bill Murray) with the famous green jacket. There are 26 total caricatures from movies, music, television, politics and sports and four anonymous characters in the work.

The crowd of onlookers “kept getting bigger and bigger,” O’Keefe said, “I wanted to make it a part of history – a snapshot of 1980. As in “Caddyshack,” they are roughly divided into two sides: “the snobs” on the right, who include Judge Elihu Smails (Ted Knight) and some stern-looking Masters officials, and “the slobs” on the left, like Al Czervik (Rodney Dangerfield) and Richard “Cheech” Marin from Cheech and Chong.


It’s getting a little rough on the fairway with the unforgettable characters of Caddyshack portrayed in this print.


Available in three sizes.Jerome Bettis is such a great guy and popular Pittsburgh Steeler that it was inevitable I would paint him someday. Early in 2015, Ed Ciofani, a fan of his and a fan of my artwork, commissioned me to do an oil painting of “The Bus.” Ed suggested using the famous touchdown play from the Steelers-Bears Dec. 11, 2005 game. It was a career highlight for Bettis, 101 yards on a cold, snowy day at Heinz Field against Brian Urlacher and the Bears. He was playing his final season and at the end of it would win his first Super Bowl – and the Steelers’ fifth. He’s been nicknamed “The Bus” since he played college football at Notre Dame and I wanted to show his size but also his power and speed. When he was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame his brother called him “an elusive big guy, if you can imagine an elusive big guy,” and that’s what I wanted to create. My concept for the piece was to have “The Bus” coming toward the viewer and exploding out of the painting. I also wanted him to be as wide as he was tall. As I began sketching, I watched and re-watched the video of that touchdown, sometimes in slow motion. He gets hit by No. 43 (Michael Green) immediately. Bettis plows him (Green) down, but it does slow him down some. Urlacher had a clean shot at him. The Bus had lost momentum and he should have been leveled, especially by someone like Urlacher, but Bettis just goes through Urlacher! It’s one of those things in slow motion – it defies physics! And to add insult to injury, as he’s running over Urlacher, he gets kneed in the head. I have some other Bears players lying on the field or trying to get up and Steelers quarterback Ben Roethlisberger raising his arms with the touchdown signal. I wanted to show the carnage of him (Bettis) just running over everybody. It’s an “in my wake’ kind of thing, you look back and see the destruction. More from this collection


The Big 3: David’s tribute to legends Arnold Palmer, Gary Player and Jack Nicklaus is ready for framing and displaying.

This amazing work by David O’Keefe depicts them standing together on the 12th hole at the Augusta National Golf Course – home of “The Masters” golf tournament – during their heyday in the 1960s. The “Big Three” moniker was given to them by a sports agent when Palmer, Player and Nicklaus dominated the sport. While frequently competing for titles, the three became tested rivals and good friends.

“What I wanted to do with this portrait was somehow show the historical significance of the three of them as golf icons together,” said O’Keefe.

“I took a snapshot  in my mind of this historic moment, one where if you could time travel and get all three of them at the right place and the right time and take a great picture, it would look like this.”

“In a real snapshot of them, they would look different because Palmer is 10 years older than Nicklaus and Player is between them in age, but in my portrait they are all about the same age and in the prime of their careers.


Delta Tau Chi fraternity brothers are back to make life miserable for Dean Wormer from this 1962 comedy classic. Get your Greek on with this 22×28 fine art print, ready for framing.