The photos will be worth more than 1,000 words because the athlete refused to give statements to the magazine.
Tiger Woods portrayed appear topless in the February issue of Vanity Fair, which goes on newsstands next Tuesday and will show a photo taken before his infidelity scandal.
In the cover portrait, which joined other on the inside pages, Woods appears with a black cap and sports in weight hands. The pictures, yes, they have to be worth more than 1,000 words because the athlete refused to give statements to the magazine.
The famous photographer Annie Leibovitz, author of the Vanity Fair portrait published, says he tried to catch Woods as "intensely competitive athlete" is.
"I wanted to reveal that in these photos and show their incredible focus and dedication," Leibovitz said in statements that echoes the television CNN on its website.
The images accompanied by an article in which the author, Buzz Bissinger, recalls the downfall of the golfer when you closely examine the man behind the scandal. Woods, Bissinger says in the article, believed to be something that was not "untouchable".