nasmichael: I am eager for reviews with human review. I have met some GMs, and their evaluations give me a picture of 'how the game is to be played', vs. some mumerical evaluation. I was reading some of Bronstein's work, some of Lasker's and Andy Soltis' studies of chess and its culture, and I gather from them that there is far more than 'computer weights' to consider in the game.
As an educator, I discuss Diverse Learning styles, of varied intelligences, and I feel that painting a fuller picture of the game beyond its tactical mistakes is needed to engage young and learning players on a deeper level.
I am not criticising my counterpart above--in fact I praise him/her for wanting to learn more about the game. With this post I am fulfilling my part in this dialogue, extending to the viewer the idea of playing this game 'live', setting up the board and trying to follow the moves along the course of time. Though this is not one of the ''Guess-The-Move'' activities, I encourage you to play it through. This time period was for Bronstein coming up to one of his strongest -- in a few years he won his 1st USSR Championship, along with Alexander Kotov, and his imagination and technique were fantastic.
Games in databases are missing the sense of time, of being created 'on the clock', of being analyzed with elements of pressure missing. I applaud <Tabanus> for pointing out the advantage held by Bronstein, and I am curious to know the thoughts of the players about this game, if there is any record of it.