Domdaniel: I hope, Penguin old pal, that you meant the "Eleven Fish" puzzle (on the same date as your post) was easy, rather than this game ... which is anything but. I've admired it for years, and still marvel at the way Nimzowitsch conjured a win out of the Knight pair.
The critical move for White is 32.Qd8! offering the Exchange. Instead, any Rook move lands White in trouble, eg 32.Ra4 Bb6 (necessary to free the other Bishop while avoiding back rank checks) with moves such as ...Be3 or ...Bd5 to come.
But White can't take the Rook, due to the beautiful line 32.Qd8 Bxd4 33.Qxd4 Qg7 34.Nd6! -- I remember seeing this much in analysis in the days before engines, and yet I couldn't find the final twist: the Knight is headed for e8, and it can't be stopped.
I admire Nimzowitsch to this day, and have also played most of 'his' openings. But his method against the Advance French is an exception: I don't trust it, and have only (very rarely) seen it from the Black side.
I remember playing through this game thinking it would turn out to be a Black win, or perhaps a draw. When Nimzo uncorked 32.Qd8! and the following moves, I was ... well, do chess fans leap to their feat and scream like a football fan who team has produced a last-gasp winner?
Not often, I'd guess. But go, Nimzo. A beautiful old game, Eleven fish hooked in 1911.