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Thursday, May 31, 2007

Saturday, May 12, 2007

The best game of Great Lasker Edward

Exercise for Chess players!

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(1) Spassky,Boris V (2660) - Fischer,Robert James (2785) [B97]

World Championship 28th Reykjavik (11), 06.08.1972


1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 d6 3.d4 cxd4 4.Nxd4 Nf6 5.Nc3 a6 6.Bg5 e6 7.f4 Qb6 8.Qd2 Qxb2 This Sicilan Najdorf : Poisoned Pawn variation! In this variation Black has small material advantage in opening but is behind in development! White has good play for the given pawn....... 9.Nb3 Qa3 10.Bxf6 gxf6 11.Be2 h5! Attack The king! 12.0–0 Nc6!? [12...Nd7 was played by Kasparov against Nigel Short which ended in a draw... 13.Kh1 King safety! 13...h4 14.h3 Defence:Blockade! 14...Be7 15.Rad1 b6!? Makes a way for c8 Bishop! 16.Qe3 Bb7 17.f5! Attack! 17...Rc8 18.fxe6 fxe6 In this position Black;s queen is badly placed and is doing nothing!. Taking the advantage of the Queens absence White attacks the King! And hopes to succeed! 19.Bg4 Qb2 (19...Nc5 20.Rf3 Nxb3 21.cxb3 (21.axb3 f5 22.exf5 Bxf3 23.gxf3 Qc5 24.Qxe6 Qxc3 25.f6 Qxf6 26.Qxc8+ Kf7 27.Qc4+ Kg7 28.Re1 Rf8 29.Re6 Qg5 30.f4 Rxf4 31.Rxe7+ Qxe7 32.Qxf4 Qe1+ 33.Kg2+- 1–0 Efimenko,Z-Alcazar Jimenez,J/Oropesa del Mar 2000/EXT 2001) 21...Qc5 22.Bxe6 Qxe3 23.Rxe3 Rc7 24.Bd5=) 20.Rd3 f5 21.Rb1 Qxb1+ 22.Nxb1 fxg4 23.hxg4 h3 24.Rc3 hxg2+ 25.Kxg2 Rg8 26.Rxc8+ Bxc8 27.Kf1 Rxg4 28.N1d2 e5 29.Qc3 Bb7 30.Qc7 1/2–1/2 Short,N-Kasparov,G/Riga 1995/CBM 047 Further Analysis by me: 30...Bxe4 31.Qc8+ Bd8 32.Nxe4 (32.Qxa6? Bxc2!ยต) 32...Rxe4=] 13.Kh1 Here too King Safety is very important! [RR 13.Nb1 Qb4 14.Qe3 d5? (14...b5 with the idea of Bb7 and 0–0–0 was better. Black can hope for atleast good piece play!) 15.exd5 Ne7 16.Nc3 Nf5 17.Qd3 Qb6+ 18.Rf2 Qe3 19.Ne4 Qxd3 20.Bxd3 Be7 21.Re1 Kf8 22.dxe6 Bxe6 23.Nec5 Nd4± 24.Nxe6+ Nxe6 25.Bf5 Nc7 26.Rd1 Nb5 27.Rd7 Rd8 Mecking,H-Tal,M/Las Palmas 1975/MCD/1–0 (64)] 13...Bd7 14.Nb1!? [¹14.f5 Be7 (14...exf5 15.Nd5!±) 15.Nb1 Qb4 16.Nc3 ¹0–0–0!? (16...b5 17.a3±; 16...Na5=) 17.Rab1÷] 14...Qb4 15.Qe3 d5?N [RR 15...Na7 16.a3 Qa4 17.Nc3 Qc6 18.Nd5 Nb5 19.a4 Nc7 20.Nxf6+ Ke7 21.e5 Nd5 22.Nxd5+ Qxd5 23.Rad1 Qc6 24.Rxd6 Qc7 25.Nc5 Bc6 26.Bf3 Ke8 27.Bxc6+ bxc6 28.Rd3 Be7 29.Ne4 Rd8 30.Rfd1 Almasi,I-Dombai,I/Hungary 2005/EXT 2006/1–0 (38); RR 15...Ne7! Black found moves and had a good position in this game! 16.c4 f5 17.a3 Qa4 18.Nc3 Qc6 19.Nd4 Qc5 20.exf5 Bg7 21.fxe6 fxe6 Black gives his pawn back for the cost of development which helped him to win the game..... 22.Rad1 Bxd4 23.Qxd4 Qxd4 24.Rxd4 Nf5 25.Rd2 Rc8 26.Rf3 Ke7 27.Kg1 h4 28.Bd3 Rc5 29.Bxf5 Rxf5 30.Rfd3 Qi Jingxuan-Karpov,A/Hannover 1983/MCL/0–1 (44) And Black finally Managed to win!] 16.exd5! White has good position and game 16...Ne7 17.c4! Maintaing pressure.... 17...Nf5 18.Qd3 h4 19.Bg4! Attack and Defence 19...Nd6 20.N1d2 f5 21.a3 Counter Attack! 21...Qb6 22.c5 According to theory White has an advantage! And I agree with it! Now some exercise: Find out Why White is better And reply me to this email id! 22...Qb5 23.Qc3 fxg4 24.a4 h3 Now one more point to be noted 25.axb5 "Here Black has only 1 piece attacking White king! Now it is Obvious that the Attack will no longer be dangerous" 25...hxg2+ 26.Kxg2 Rh3 27.Qf6! Strong and annoying! move by White 27...Nf5 28.c6! The white pawns finishes off the Black king 28...Bc8 29.dxe6 fxe6 30.Rfe1 Be7 31.Rxe6! The last stunner! Fritz 9: 31...Ne3+ 32.Kg1 Bxe6 33.Qxe6 Kf8 34.cxb7 Rd8 15.41/12 35.bxa6 Rh5 36.a7+- 1–0

Sunday, May 06, 2007


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