|Mar-17-05|| ||Runemaster: Alekhine really didn't want to resign!
Good play by Engels, though. After move 26, he has an extra pawn but a lot more work was needed to win.
|Jul-10-05|| ||popski: Indeed, good game by Engels! He managed to solve all those sneaky and nasty traps.|
|Apr-16-07|| ||vonKrolock: A very complex and difficult Game...
<22.g4> Stronger than 22.e4, after which Alekhine could play 22...c4!? (with some dynamic compensation for the threatened loss)
<22...f6> If 22...e5, then 23.f4! etc
(hey, I beat once a guy that beat Engels in an IT... Engels beat Alekhine - I never imagined I was so strong... lol)
|Apr-17-07|| ||TrueFiendish: On that subject, log onto the site below and work out how close you were to beating the greats. My "Kasparov number" is 4--that is, I beat Fred Flatow, who beat Ian Rogers, who beat Lev Psakhis, who beat Kaspy!! |
|Apr-17-07|| ||chessamateur: I once beat a guy, Lew Hucks who beat Robert James Fischer so my number is 2! By the way I just happened to play through the above game very fast, and I think I may have given myself a headache!|
|Apr-18-07|| ||vonKrolock: Yrs, I see ibeatgarry.com - much of the South-American numbers there originated from a Kasparov defeat to Pablo Ricardi in 1992; for Fischer it would be also possible to find a lot of '2' or '3's, due to his many defeats in the years 1959 and 1960 in argentinian and chilean tournaments (heedful that Fischer was a teen then , but he also played fewer Games than Kasparov at all, that's undeniable)|
|Feb-04-11|| ||ozmikey: Is the score of this game correct? Did White really miss 64. Bg3+?|
|Jun-28-11|| ||BobCrisp: No, <Alekhine> played 63...Ke7. Correction submitted.|