A ferocious opening repertoire by Cyrus Lakdawala

By Cyrus Lakdawala

Cyrus Lakdawala provides an competitive commencing repertoire, in response to the Veresov starting. This repertoire is ideal when you have little time for learn yet get pleasure from taking rivals out in their convenience zones.

Show description

Read Online or Download A ferocious opening repertoire PDF

Similar chess books

Play Like A Grandmaster

This ebook follows on from Kotov's prior paintings "Think Like a Grandmaster". it's a consultant to chess-playing for the beginner participant. The publication covers positional judgement, making plans, combinational imaginative and prescient and calculation and functional play - each one with many examples.

Heroes of Classical Chess: Learn from Carlsen, Anand, Fischer, Smyslov and Rubinstein

Craig Pritchett reports 5 legends who've excelled within the paintings of classical chess. A examine of this publication will increase your talents and assist you to play in a powerful classical variety.

Extra info for A ferocious opening repertoire

Example text

Your opponent de­ fends it and then what do you do? One answer to ihis problem is to create a second weakness in another part of the board. The superior mo­ bility of the attacking side will en­ able him to switch from one weakness to the other faster than the defender can respond. In the following two games Alek­ hine puts his opponents on the rack as his uses this strategy of creating a second target: White has obtained a clear advan­ tage out of the opening. His knight is a tower of strength compared with Black's bad bishop on g7 and Black has weak doubled e-pawns.

LLlf4+. White's position con­ tinues to get worse. xf7! d7 Nirnzowitsch might have been close to panic but then seen that he can draw. If 40 ... 'itb8 there follows 4 1 1i'e 8+! (and not 4 1 'ii'x fl "'x[3) 4 1 . . �a7 (4 1 . . �d8 42 �xd8) 4 2 'ii'x f7 etc. 4 1 tLle5 �xe5 42 'ii'e8+ 1/2_ 1/2 42 . . �c7 43 'ii'x e5+ leaves Black unable to escape perpetual check. 43 tLld3 tLlxe2 44 �xe2 'iYxd3 1 wins a piece. 2 1 lLld4? It turns out that this loses most of White's advantage. As Alekhine pointed out in the tournament book White could increase the pressure with either 2 1 �d 3 or 2 1 lLle5 .

He will achieve this objective with a gradual advance of his kingside pawns. 53 ... n li'ld6+ 55 �xe5 J:tb6 56 e4 li'lxb5 57 J:td5+! t>d5 4:le7+ 61 �e6 4:lc6 62 'iPf6 '>t>c5 63 J:td5+ ct>b4 64 e5 �c4 65 1:1d l + '>t>c5 66 J:tc 1 + Wd4 67 e6 �e3 68 �xg6 4:ld4 69 iLn 4Je2 70 nel '>t>f2 7 1 1:1xc2+ 1 : 0 78 Endgame Themes Elldgame Themes 79 KM 1 7/2: I ) B lack to play KM 1 7/2: 2) White to play Month 1 7/Week 3: Python Technique KM 1 7/2: 3) White to play KM 1 7/2: 4) Black to play Last month we looked at the idea of restricting the opponent's counterplay in order to win won positions.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.75 of 5 – based on 26 votes