chessgames.com
Members · Prefs · Laboratory · Collections · Openings · Endgames · Sacrifices · History · Search Kibitzing · Kibitzer's Café · Chessforums · Tournament Index · Players · Kibitzing

David Bronstein vs Miguel Najdorf
ARG-URS (1954), Buenos Aires ARG, rd 3, Mar-??
Sicilian Defense: Najdorf Variation (B90)  ·  0-1
ANALYSIS [x]

FEN COPIED

Click Here to play Guess-the-Move
Given 35 times; par: 56 [what's this?]

explore this opening
find similar games 11 more Bronstein/Najdorf games
PGN: download | view | print Help: general | java-troubleshooting

TIP: If you register a free account you will be able to create game collections and add games and notes to them. For more information on game collections, see our Help Page.

PGN Viewer:  What is this?
For help with this chess viewer, please see the Olga Chess Viewer Quickstart Guide.
PREMIUM MEMBERS CAN REQUEST COMPUTER ANALYSIS [more info]

Kibitzer's Corner
Jun-09-05  KniGtAME: Bronstein forgot about the mate threat.Now it leads to a simple back rank! This game was done for befor he made his last move q-f5, He just sped up the process
Sep-21-05  pazaland: in Moshe Czerniak's book I found this annotation - 29...Bf8 was more careful . after 29...gxf6 Bronstein missed this following : 30.Bxh6!! Nxh6 31.Rxh6 Kxh6 32.Qh4 Kg7 33.Rd3! Nxe5 (33...Qxe5 34.Rh3 ) 34.Rh3 Ng6 35.Qh6 Kg8 36.Nf5!! [terrific break-through] exf5 37.Nxd5 Rxd5 38.Bxd5 Bd8 [only defence against mate in two] 39.Qxg6 Kf8 40.Qh6 Ke7 41.Re3 Kd6 42.Bf3! Bc6 43.Qf4 Kd7 44.Qxf5 Kd6 45.Rd3 Ke7 46.Qc5 Ke8 47.Re3 Be7 48.Bxc6 Kf8 49.Qh5 Kg7 50.Rh3! terrific long combination (20 moves!), that unfortunately never happend...
Oct-15-06  Suzuki50: <pazaland> It was L. Evans' analysis in the "Chess Life". Also if 41...Kd7, what should you play ? (hope your answer's same as my)
Oct-15-06  erimiro1: <pazaland> True. Czerniak also explained (his book is 40 yrs. old, so I'm not sure about Evans), that Bronstein was in a serious time trouble.
Jan-05-10
Premium Chessgames Member
  Fusilli: <Suzuki50: <pazaland> It was L. Evans' analysis in the "Chess Life". Also if 41...Kd7, what should you play ? (hope your answer's same as my)>

I'd go for 42.Qf8, for example: 42...Qxc2 43.Qxe8+ Kd6 44.Bxf7 and White's attack is still dangerous.

NOTE: You need to pick a username and password to post a reply. Getting your account takes less than a minute, is totally anonymous, and 100% free—plus, it entitles you to features otherwise unavailable. Pick your username now and join the chessgames community!
If you already have an account, you should login now.
Please observe our posting guidelines:
  1. No obscene, racist, sexist, profane, raunchy, or disgusting language.
  2. No spamming, advertising, duplicate or nonsense posts.
  3. No malicious personal attacks, including cyber stalking, systematic antagonism, or gratuitous name-calling of any member Iincludinfgall Admin and Owners or any of their family, friends, associates, or business interests. If you think someone is an idiot, then provide evidence that their reasoning is invalid and/or idiotic, instead of just calling them an idiot. It's a subtle but important distinction, even in political discussions.
  4. Nothing in violation of United States law.
  5. No malicious posting of or linking to personal, private, and/or negative information (aka "doxing" or "doxxing") about any member, (including all Admin and Owners) or any of their family, friends, associates, or business interests. This includes all media: text, images, video, audio, or otherwise. Such actions will result in severe sanctions for any violators.
  6. NO TROLLING. Admin and Owners know it when they see it, and sanctions for any trolls will be significant.
  7. Any off-topic posts which distract from the primary topic of discussion are subject to removal.
  8. The use of "sock puppet" accounts to circumvent disciplinary action taken by Moderators is expressly prohibited.
  9. The use of "sock puppet" accounts in an attempt to undermine any side of a debate—or to create a false impression of consensus or support—is prohibited.
  10. All decisions with respect to deleting posts, and any subsequent discipline, are final, and occur at the sole discretion of the Moderators, Admin, and Owners.
  11. Please try to maintain a semblance of civility at all times.
Blow the Whistle See something that violates our rules? Blow the whistle and inform a Moderator.

NOTE: Keep all discussion on the topic of this page. This forum is for this specific game and nothing else. If you want to discuss chess in general, or this site, visit the Kibitzer's Café.

Messages posted by Chessgames members do not necessarily represent the views of Chessgames.com, its employees, or sponsors. All Moderator actions taken are at the sole discretion of the Admin and Owners—who will strive to act fairly and consistently at all times.
Spot an error? Please submit a correction slip and help us eliminate database mistakes!
<This page contains Editor Notes. Click here to read them.>
This game is type: CLASSICAL (Disagree? Please submit a correction slip.)

Featured in the Following Game Collections[what is this?]
Match Bronstein!
by amadeus
dacar's favorite games
by dacar
Don Miguel
by policrates
No.17
from Miguel Najdorf by Aaron Wang
chrisrout78's favorite games
by chrisrout78
Game 71
from Life and Games (Najdorf/Mikhalchishin/Lissowski) by Qindarka
Even in its youth, the Najdorf = mind-boggling battle.
from Fire Baptisms by Nasruddin Hodja
mlondi's favorite games
by mlondi


home | about | login | logout | F.A.Q. | your profile | preferences | Premium Membership | Kibitzer's Café | Biographer's Bistro | new kibitzing | chessforums | Tournament Index | Player Directory | Notable Games | World Chess Championships | Opening Explorer | Guess the Move | Game Collections | ChessBookie Game | Chessgames Challenge | Store | privacy notice | contact us
Copyright 2001-2019, Chessgames Services LLC