CHESSBOOK REVIEWS


Latest book reviews of 1 August 2016
BOOKS REVIEWS BY JOHN ELBURG.

Wilhelminalaan 33 

7261 BP RUURLO 

The Netherlands.
John Elburg



                                              Chess Books      


My System & Chess Praxis
His Landmark Classics in One Edition
by Aron Nimzowitsch

New in Chess
http://www.newinchess.com/
576  pages
Price $ 26.95
ISBN: 978-90-5691-659-6



I am pleased to announce this well made English translation of Nimzowitsch famous work,of My System and Chess Praxis, included with Nimzowitsch
monographs of The Blockade and On the History of the Chess Revolution,which where original published in Kagans Neueste Schachnachrichten in 1925.
Revolution was already included as an appendix in the original German book Mein System.
The Blockade was not included in either of the two books,and some of the games in this article later appeared in Mein System.
Throw the years I have seen several English translations of My System but this I can not say from Chess Praxis.
The translations of Chess Praxis have been so far very poor, compared with Nimzowitsch’s original work,but Robert Scherwood has  managed to translate Chess Praxis and of course
My System in the feel of the original German text,and this is in my opinion  superb done.
Included now are also the first names of the players and the reader must not be surprised
To  see his most famous game against Paul Johner,Dresden 1926 twice in this book.
Nimzowitsch wrote: I have presented this game in My System,if I repeat it here,even with different notes because its connection with our game
33 means we cannot do with out it.
Nimzowitsch lived in Copenhagen from 1923 until his death in 1935.He spent very little money on himself, and after his much too early death it was possible to
send a small fortune to Riga,to his mother and sister.A good deal of this money came from My System and that was not only from the German Edition!
Conclusion: This translation is truly in the style of the great  Nimzowitsch! 


ZEIT-SCHACHWUNDER
120 amüsante Aufgaben mit überraschenden Lösungen aus DIE ZEIT by Helmut Pfleger

2016
Edition Olms
http://www.olms.de

232 pages
Price € 16,80
ISBN 978-3-283-01025-6



Many will remember Pfleger describing  the computer match,in 1979  between David Levy and the chess killing machine 4.8.Nearly every interested
chess player who had a opportunity to receive the ZDF transmitions, where hanging all on the lips  from the well speaking  Pfleger.
Helmut Pfleger has given up tournament chess,but as you can see in this book his writings belong to the best of chess writing!
For many years he has a regular column in the impressive magazine  “Die Zeit “,which has over more the 1.43 million readers!
Praxis Schach Edition Olms has compiled together a wonderful collection of Pfleger his readable chess
columns, covering the years,2011,2012,2013,2014 and 2015.
All together good for 120 chess wonders and there surprising solutions,and all well packed in this high quality Olms book!
Conclusion: This book is a highly enjoyable read!


Chess DVD's


TrainingOpeningFritztrainer
The Black Lion - an aggressive version of the Philidor Defense
by  Simon Williams

2016
http://www.chessbase.com
E-Mail info@chessbase.com
Price Euro 29.90
System requirements:Pentium-Processor at 300 Mhz or higher, 64 MB RAM, Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows 7, DVD drive, mouse, soundcard



The well known Simon Williams digs in the invention of the two Dutch amateurs Jerry van Rekom and Leo Jansen who invented
the move:  1.e4 d6 2.d4 Nf6 3.Nc3 e5 4.Nf3 Nbd7 5.Bc4 Be7 6.0–0 c6 and g5!? The so called Black Lion!
Leo Jansen even nearly out played the great Anatoly Karpov with it,back in 1976!
And with even a little more luck he would have won,because Karpov did not understand the subtleties of this weird looking move!
But for the first time we have a grandmaster view of the Black Lion where the author is not afraid to throw his secrets away,as we can see in
one of those many model games that are included on this DVD.
Lenier,Jude (2069) - Williams,Simon Kim (2515) [C41]
London Classic op 4th London (1), 01.12.2012
1.e4 d6 2.d4 Nf6 3.Nc3 Nbd7 4.Nf3 e5 5.Bc4 Be7 6.0-0 c6 7.a4 Qc7 8.h3 h6 9.Be3 Nf8 10.Nd2 g5 11.b4 Ng6 12.b5 g4 13.hxg4 Nxg4 14.bxc6 bxc6 15.Qf3 Bg5 16.d5 c5 17.Bb5+ Kf8 18.Bc6 Rb8 19.Nb5 Qe7 20.Nc4 Bf4 21.g3 Nh4 22.Qh1 Nxe3 23.fxe3 Rg8 24.exf4 Rxg3+ 25.Kf2 Rh3 26.Qg1 Nf3 0-1.
Amateurs always want to play g5!? But the more professional delays it as we can see in our following example: Collins,Sam E (2471) - Williams,Simon Kim (2511) [C41]
BCF-chT 1213 (4NCL) England (10.131), 05.05.2013
[Williams]
1.e4 d6 2.d4 Nf6 3.Nc3 Nbd7 4.Nf3 e5 5.Bc4 Be7 6.0-0 c6 7.a4 Qc7 [7...a5!?] 8.Qe2 h6 9.Rd1 [9.dxe5 dxe5 10.Nh4 g6 (10...Nc5!? taking advantage of the fact that White has played dxe5 looks logical.) 11.f4 exf4 12.Bxf4 Ne5 13.Bb3 Bd6=] 9...Nf8 I have preferred playing this move, before advancing with ...g5. But ...g5 is more consistant to the Black Lion plan and does stop Nh4 as Sam played in the game. [9...g5 does have the advantage of stopping Nh4 as Sam played in the game. 10.a5! Nf8 11.b4! a6 (11...Ng6 12.b5 g4 13.Ne1 Nh5) 12.Na4;
9...a5!? Is a good flexible move, and what I would play now. Black can still go ...g5 but first holds up Whites play on the queenside.;
9...Nb6!? is an interetsing concept, but now White should advance with g4. 10.Ba2 Bg4 11.h3 Bh5 12.g4 Bg6 13.Nh4!²] 10.Nh4!? A common theme. [10.h3?! preparing to play Be3 without worrying about ...Ng4. But this creates a target for Black to attack with ...g4. 10...g5! 11.Nh2 Ng6 12.b4 Rg8!? 13.a5 Nf4 14.Bxf4 gxf4 15.Kh1 Bd7!? 16.b5 (16.Rab1 Kf8!) 16...Rc8!;
10.a5! Best to keep going! 10...g5 11.b4 Ng6 12.b5! 0-0 (12...g4 13.Ne1 Nf4 is given as better for Black in the 'Black Lion book' but seems to be losing for Black... 14.Bxf4 exf4 15.e5!+-; 12...Bg4!? 13.h3 Bh5 14.g4 Nxg4 15.hxg4 Bxg4 16.Qe3 0-0 17.a6 still looks quicker for White.) 13.a6 Rb8] 10...g6 [10...Ne6!? is also sensible now that the White queen is on e2. The queen can be a target that can be attacked. 11.dxe5 dxe5 12.Nf5 0-0 13.Be3 Nf4 14.Qf3 Bb4!=] 11.g3 Ne6! 12.Nf3 [12.dxe5 dxe5=;
12.d5 Nd4! 13.Qd3 cxd5 14.Nxd5 Nxd5 15.Bxd5 Qxc2³] 12...g5!? [12...Nxd4 13.Nxd4 exd4 14.Rxd4 Ng4=] 13.d5 Nf8 Insisting on getting a Black Lion position! 14.b4 a6 15.Be3 Bg4 16.h3!? A drastic way to break the pin. [16.a5 Ng6 17.Bb6 Qc8 18.Qd3 Bh5!] 16...Bxh3 17.dxc6 bxc6 18.b5! Ng6 19.bxc6 Qxc6 20.Nd5 0-0!? Relying 100% on a kingside attack. [20...Nxe4!? 21.Bb6 Nc3! 22.Nxc3 Qxb6] 21.Nxf6+ Bxf6 22.Bd5 Qd7 23.Nd2?! [23.Bxa8 Rxa8 24.Nd2? Rc8÷] 23...Rab8 24.Nc4 Kh7!? 25.Nb6 Rxb6!? 26.Bxb6 Rg8 27.Be3 Nh4!? Crazy stuff! [27...Nf4 28.Bxf4 exf4 29.Rab1 fxg3 30.fxg3 Bg4=] 28.f3 [28.Qh5! Rg6 29.f3 g4 30.Rab1!±;
28.gxh4? gxh4+ 29.Kh2 Bg2-+] 28...Bg2? Too much! [28...g4! 29.f4 exf4 30.Bxf4 Nf3+ 31.Kh1 Bxa1 32.Rxa1 Qc7÷] 29.gxh4 Qh3 30.Bxf7 [30.Qxg2! gxh4 31.Qxg8+ Kxg8 32.Rd2 Qxf3 33.Rg2+ Kh7 34.Bb6 h3 35.Rf2+-] 30...Rg7 31.h5?? In an extremely complicated position White goes wrong. [31.Be6! Qxe6 32.Kxg2 gxh4+ 33.Kh2 Rg3 34.Qf1+-] 31...Bxf3 32.Bg6+ Rxg6 33.hxg6+ Kxg6 34.Qh2 Qg4+ 35.Kf1 Bxd1-+ 36.Qg2 Qxg2+ 37.Kxg2 Bxc2 38.Kf3 h5 0-1.
Included is an extra database with 50 entries where over the half of them cover excellent annotations.
Video running time is nearly five and a half hour!
Conclusion: Smashing material!


TrainingOpeningFritztrainer

TrainingPower Play
Power Play 24: A repertoire for black against the Catalan
by Daniel King

2016
http://www.chessbase.com
E-Mail info@chessbase.com
Price Euro 29.90
System requirements:Pentium-Processor at 300 Mhz or higher, 64 MB RAM, Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows 7, DVD drive, mouse, soundcard



The great Daniel King provides the user of this DVD with a complete black repertoire defence against the so difficult to crack Catalan.
King does not only explain all the strategies but covers also all that latest theory that he could find on the chosen repertoire.
King suggests here the line with the Black bishop to b4 with check:  1 d4 d5 2 c4 e6 3 Nf3 Nf6 4 g3 Bb4+ and all three possibilities (5 Bd2, 5 Nbd2,and  5 Nc3) are all well explained.
But first a latest example of play: Zhao,Yuanhe (2217) - Ding,Liren (2755) [A90]
CHN-chT China (19.3), 08.12.2015
1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 e6 3.Nf3 d5 4.g3 Bb4+ 5.Bd2 Bd6 6.Bg2 0-0 7.0-0 c6 8.Qb3 Ne4 [8...Nbd7 9.Nc3 Qe7 (9...b6 10.e4 Bologan) 10.Rad1 (10.Rfe1 dxc4 11.Qxc4 e5 0-1 (28) Ponkratov,P (2605)-Khismatullin,D (2658) Ekaterinburg 2013) 10...dxc4 11.Qxc4 e5 0-1 (50) Pelletier,Y (2557)-Vitiugov,N (2725) Skopje 2015] 9.Nc3 f5 [9...Nxd2 10.Nxd2 f5] 10.Bf4 [10.cxd5 Nxd2 (10...exd5?! 11.Nxe4 fxe4 12.Ng5 Kh8 13.f3 h6 14.Nh3 exf3 15.Rxf3 Rxf3 16.Qxf3 Nd7 17.Rf1f) 11.Nxd2 exd5 (11...cxd5) 12.e3 Kh8"] 10...Bxf4 11.gxf4 Nd7 [11...Kh8 12.e3 Nd7 13.Nxe4 fxe4 14.Nd2 b6 15.f3 exf3 16.Rxf3 Nf6 17.Qc2 Bd7 0-1 (28) Quinn,M (2429)-Radulski,J (2487) Bled 2002] 12.Rad1 [12.Rfd1 h6 13.Rac1 Qe7 14.Na4 Kh7 15.Ne5 g5 ½-½ (63) Rychagov,A (2295)-Moskalenko,V (2535) Moscow 1994] 12...Nd6 [12...Qe7;
12...Rf6;
12...Kh8] 13.cxd5 [13.c5 Ne4] 13...exd5 14.Ne5 Nf6 [14...Nb6;
14...Nxe5 15.dxe5 Ne4 16.e3 Nxc3 (16...Kh8 17.Nxe4 fxe4 18.Bxe4) 17.bxc3 Qe7 18.c4] 15.Na4 Qe7 16.Nc5 Nfe4 17.Ncd3 [17.Nxe4 fxe4] 17...Be6 18.f3 Nf6 19.Nc5 [19.e3 Rac8 (19...Kh8 20.Kh1 Rg8) 20.Rc1 Nc4 21.Rfe1 b6] 19...Bf7 [19...Kh8] 20.e3 b6 21.Ncd3 [21.Nxc6 Qc7] 21...c5 22.dxc5 [22.Nxf7 Qxe3+ 23.Kh1 Nxf7µ] 22...bxc5 23.Nxc5 Nc4 24.Nxc4 [24.Nxf7 Qxc5;
24.Na4 Nxe5 25.fxe5 Qxe5³] 24...dxc4 25.Qa3 Nd5 26.Rfe1 Rfe8 27.Rc1 [27.Na4 Qxa3 28.bxa3 Nxe3-+] 27...Rac8 28.Rxc4 Qh4 29.Rcc1 Nxf4 30.Qa4? [30.Qc3 Nxg2 31.Kxg2 Rc6,] 30...Ne2+ 31.Rxe2 Qxa4 32.Nxa4 Rxc1+ 33.Kf2 Bxa2 34.Nc3 Bb3 35.f4 Rd8 36.Kg3 Bc4 37.Rf2 Rd3 38.Kf3 Re1 39.Re2 Rxe2 40.Nxe2 Bd5+ 0-1.
Included are 10 extra files with over 60 games,as you probably know this is an interactive made DVD.King pauses at key moments  and puts you on the spot to handle,so you are invited to find  the best move. King gives feedback in further video clips according to the move you go for.
This all is available in two languages German en English, both are perfect spoken!
Video running time is 5 hours and 36 minutes!
Conclusion: Very instructive!


TrainingOpeningFritztrainer
TrainingPower Play
Power Play 23: A Repertoire for black with the Queen's Gambit Declined
by  Daniel King

2016
http://www.chessbase.com
E-Mail info@chessbase.com
Price Euro 29.90
System requirements:Pentium-Processor at 300 Mhz or higher, 64 MB RAM, Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows 7, DVD drive, mouse, soundcard



This time Grandmaster Daniel King offers you a well thought  repertoire for Black with The Queen’s Gambit Declined,packed in ten heavy loaded video files, covering all White’s major systems as: 5 Bg5, 5 Bf4, and included the Exchange Variation.
The Queen’s Gambit Declined is one of the oldest openings and was first mentioned in the famous Göttingen manuscript of 1490 and analysed in the early seventeen century by Salvio and Greco.
Jaenisch 1843 was one of the first chess writers who claimed that 2…e6 was the best way to go for.
A impressive example on this DVD is the following model game from Daniel King himself:
Baburin,Alexander (2548) - King,Daniel J (2497) [D31]
BCF-chT 0304 (4NCL) West Bromwich (11.6), 23.05.2004
1.d4 e6 2.c4 d5 3.Nc3 Be7 4.cxd5 [4.Nf3 Nf6 5.cxd5 exd5 6.Bg5 with the knight on f3, this version of the Exchange Variation is well known to be harmless as Black's bishop can reach f5. 6...c6 7.Qc2 (7.e3 Bf5!) 7...g6 8.e3 Bf5 - see games in database, e.g. Bobotsov-Petrosian] 4...exd5 5.Bf4 c6 6.Qc2 Bd6 The main move. [6...Nf6 has a good reputation, with this particular line currently popular: 7.e3 Nh5!? 8.Be5 Nd7 ½-½ (21) Kovalyov,A (2616)-Kasimdzhanov,R (2704) Baku 2015] 7.Bg3 [7.Nxd5 Bxf4 (7...cxd5? 8.Bxd6±) 8.Nxf4 (8.Qe4+ Be6 9.Nxf4 Qa5+ 10.Kd1 Nf6 0-1 (45) Gelfand,B (2758)-Jakovenko,D (2736) Moscow 2009) 8...Qxd4 9.e3 Qb4+ 10.Qd2 Qxd2+ 11.Kxd2 Nf6 12.f3 Ke7=;
7.Bxd6 is the most popular move: 7...Qxd6 8.e3 Qg6!? 0-1 (40) Rustemov,A (2552)-Vaganian,R (2587) Germany 2007 (see database)] 7...Ne7 8.e3 Bf5 9.Qd2 [9.Bd3 Bxd3 10.Qxd3 Na6 ½-½ (41) Georgiev,K (2675)-Vaganian,R (2630) Elista 1998 (see database);
9.Qb3 Bxg3 (9...Nc8!? 10.Qxb7? (10.Nf3 Qb6) 10...Nb6-+) 10.hxg3 Qb6=] 9...0-0 10.Nf3 Ng6 11.Be2 Re8 [11...Qe7 12.0-0 Nd7 0-1 (47) Gareev,T (2536)-Arun Prasad,S (2348) Calicut 2004 (see database);
11...Bxg3 12.hxg3 Nd7 13.0-0-0!? Re8"] 12.0-0 [12.Bxd6 Qxd6 13.h4 h6] 12...Bxg3 13.hxg3 Nd7 14.b4 h5 [14...Nf6 15.b5 cxb5 16.Bxb5 Re7";
14...a6 15.a4 Nb6 16.b5 (16.a5 Nc8 17.Na4 Nd6) 16...cxb5 17.axb5 a5";
14...b5 15.a4 a6 16.axb5 (16.a5 Qe7) 16...axb5] 15.b5 Nb6 [15...h4] 16.bxc6 [16.a4 Nc4 17.Bxc4 dxc4"] 16...bxc6 17.Rfe1 h4 18.gxh4 Nxh4 19.g3 Nc4 20.Qc1 Nxf3+ 21.Bxf3 Rb8 [21...Re6!?;
21...Qf6] 22.Na4 [22.e4 dxe4 23.Nxe4 Bxe4 24.Bxe4 Qxd4 25.Bxc6 Rxe1+ 26.Qxe1 Rd8=] 22...Qf6 23.Nc5 Rb2 24.Bd1 [24.Re2 Reb8] 24...Qxd4 25.Re2 [25.exd4 Rxe1+ 26.Kg2 Ne3+ 27.Kf3 Bg4+ 28.Kf4 Rxf2+ 29.Kg5 Rf5+] 25...Qf6 26.Rxb2 Nxb2 27.Bc2 Bg4 28.Nd3 Nxd3 29.Bxd3 Bf3 30.Bf1 c5 31.Bg2 d4 32.exd4 cxd4 33.Rb1 d3 34.Bxf3 Qxf3 35.Qc4 d2 36.Qf1 g6 37.Rd1 Qxd1 38.Qxd1 Re1+ 0-1
Included is an extra database with 50 Model games which is well covered with  typical middlegame strategies.
Video running time is 5 hours 52 minutes. (English and German language!}
Conclusion: There is no better way to take up the QGD!


TrainingOpeningFritztrainer
A Gambit Guide through the Open Game Vol.1
by  Erwin l'Ami

2016
http://www.chessbase.com
E-Mail info@chessbase.com
Price Euro 29.90
System requirements:Pentium-Processor at 300 Mhz or higher, 64 MB RAM, Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows 7, DVD drive, mouse, soundcard


The Dutch Grandmaster Erwin l'Ami brings the good old times back,of the romantic  era with fascinating gambits as the King’s Gambit {10 video files}Latvian Gambit,The Petroff,Danish Gambit,Goring Gambit,Haloween Gambit,Belgrade Gambit,Italian Game {2 Video files},
plus five interactive video files and a collection test positions, where you are invited to  test your tactical skills.
One of these interactive video files holds the fascinating Frankenstein Dracula variation: Ekebjaerg,Ove C (2590) - Timmerman,Gert Jan (2665) [C27]
corr NBC-25 Jubilee, 1991
1.Nc3 Nf6 2.e4 e5 3.Bc4 Nxe4 4.Qh5 Nd6 5.Bb3 Nc6 6.Nb5 g6 7.Qf3 f5 8.Qd5 Qe7 9.Nxc7+ Kd8 10.Nxa8 b6 11.d3 Bb7 12.h4 f4 13.Qf3 Nd4 14.Qg4 Bg7 15.Bd2 Bxa8 16.0-0-0 Bf6 17.Bb4 a5 18.Bxd6 Qxd6 19.Nh3 Qc6 20.Ng5 a4 21.Bc4 b5 22.Nf7+ Kc7 23.Nxh8 Bxh8 24.h5 g5 25.c3 bxc4 26.cxd4 cxd3+ 27.Kb1 Qc2+ 28.Ka1 a3 29.Rb1 Be4 30.Qd1 exd4 31.Qf1 d6 32.f3 Bf5 33.Qc1 d2 34.Qxc2+ Bxc2 35.Rhd1 d3 36.Rxd2 Kb6 0-1,
Please excuse me that I removed all secrets!
By the way Yim Harding once wrote after 5…Nc6: Sharp and often hair raising play inevitable,the nervous reader should avoid this line! Please see The Bishop Opening Batsford 1973.
Video running time is around 6 hours and 41 minutes.
Conclusion: Excellent material to get involved with gambit play!       


TrainingOpeningFritztrainer
A Gambit Guide through the Open Game Vol.2
by  Erwin l'Ami

2016
http://www.chessbase.com
E-Mail info@chessbase.com
Price Euro 29.90
System requirements:Pentium-Processor at 300 Mhz or higher, 64 MB RAM, Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows 7, DVD drive, mouse, soundcard


Volume two is good for the following  interactive video analyses, Italian Gambit, Evans Gambit, Scotch Gambit,Max Lange Attack,Jaenisch
Gambit,Cordel Gambit,Basque Gambit,and even five video files covering the so famous Marshall Gambit.
As we can learn from Grandmaster Erwin l'Ami the good old Herman Steiner variation is still difficult to play,but 9…e4 stays an excellent psychological weapon.
The following model game holds a beautiful king’s walk and it is hard to believe that it was played in a correspondence game:
Andersson,Joakim - Wojciak,Stanislaw [C47]
SWE-POL m corr8588 Sweden (36), 1985
1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Nc3 Nf6 4.d4 exd4 5.Nd5 Nxe4 6.Qe2 f5 7.Ng5 d3 8.cxd3 Nd4 9.Qh5+ g6 10.Qh4 c6 11.dxe4 cxd5
12.exd5 Qa5+ 13.Kd1 Qxd5 14.Bc4 Qxc4 15.Re1+ Be7 16.Rxe7+ Kxe7 17.Ne4+ Ke6 18.Qf6+ Kd5 19.Nc3+ Kc5 20.b4+ Kxb4
21.Qd6+ Kxc3 22.Qa3+ Nb3 23.Bb2+ Kd3 24.Rc1 Qb5 25.Qd6+ Ke4 26.Rc4+ Qxc4 27.Qe5+ Kd3 28.Qe2# 1-0.
All packed in 42 highly instructive video files good for nearly seven hours highly instructive video entertainment!
Conclusion: Thrilling!     


ChessBase Magazine extra issue 172 Extra
April  2016
Videos by Adrian Mikhalchishin, Rober Ris,Amruta Mokal & Sagar
ChessBase

 http://www.chessbase.com
E-Mail
info@chessbase.com

ISSN 1432-8992
Euro 12.99
System requirements:
Minimum: Pentium III 1 GHz, 1 GB RAM, Windows Vista, XP (Service Pack 3), DirectX9 graphic card with 256 MB RAM, DVD-ROM drive, Windows Media Player 9, ChessBase 12/Fritz 13 or included Reader and internet connection for program activation. Recommended: PC Intel Core i7, 2.8 GHz, 4 GB RAM, Windows 8.1 or Windows 10, DirectX10 graphic card (or compatible) with 512 MB RAM or better, 100% DirectX10 compatible sound card, Windows Media Player 11, DVD-ROM drive and internet connection for program activation.



CBM issue 172 comes with a unbelievable amount of  over 30.000 latest played games,and all played between April and June of this year.
Smashing as all ways are the video files,starting with Rustam Kasimdzhanov who managed to outplay  Li Chao who was handling the drawish Petroff,but the
black player went empty hands home.
GM Adrian Mikhalchishin digs into the Queen's Gambit Accepted,and explains the game Svane-Hilverda, GER-ch 2015.
The well known Andrew Martin,analyses for us the latest game ,Anand-Svidler, of the Candidates tournament of 2016.
As we all know it is not easy to win with the Latvian Gambit but some manage: Kluka,Vojtech (1676) - Dagonia,Steve (1819) [C63]
EU Amateur-ch Ruzomberok (5), 09.06.2016
1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 f5 3.Nc3 fxe4 4.Nxe4 d5 5.Ng3 Nc6 6.Bb5 Bd6 7.0-0 Bg4 8.h3 Bxf3 9.Qxf3 Nf6 10.d3 0-0 11.c3 e4 12.Qd1 Bxg3 13.fxg3 Ne5 14.d4 Ng6 15.Bg5 c6 16.Be2 Qd6 17.Kh2 Rf7 18.Qd2 Raf8 19.c4 h6 20.Be3 dxc4 21.Bxc4 Nd5 22.Rxf7 Rxf7 23.Qe2 Qe6 24.Re1 Re7 25.Bd2 Kh7 26.Qh5 Qd6 27.Bb3 Nf6 28.Qc5 Qxc5 29.dxc5 Nd5 30.Re2 Re5 31.Bc2 Nf6 32.b4 Re7 33.a4 Nf8 34.Bf4 N8d7 35.Bd6 Re6 36.g4 g5 37.Kg3 Kg7 38.b5 Nd5 39.bxc6 bxc6 40.Rxe4 Rxe4 41.Bxe4 Kf6 42.a5 Ne5 43.Bxd5 cxd5 44.Bxe5+ Kxe5 45.Kf3 d4 46.c6 Kd6 47.Ke4 Kxc6 48.Kxd4 Kb5 49.g3 Kxa5 50.Kc3 Kb5 51.Kb3 Kc5 52.Kc3 Kd5 53.Kd3 a5 54.Kc3 Ke4 55.h4 Kf3 56.hxg5 hxg5 57.Kb3 Kxg4 58.Ka4 Kxg3 59.Kxa5 Kf4 60.Kb4 g4 61.Kc3 g3 62.Kd3 g2 63.Kd4 g1Q+ 64.Kd5 Qb6 65.Kc4 Ke4 66.Kc3 Qb5 67.Kc2 Qb4 68.Kd1 Kd3 69.Kc1 Qb8 0-1.
Conclusion: It is not easy to find a better place to update your latest games!

Chess Software:
Chess Sets:
Chess Books: