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Robert James Fischer vs Robin Ault
"Control-Ault-Delete" (game of the day Dec-19-12)
New York ch-US (1959)  ·  Pirc Defense: Byrne Variation (B07)  ·  1-0
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Kibitzer's Corner
< Earlier Kibitzing  · PAGE 2 OF 2 ·  Later Kibitzing>
Dec-19-12  Giap: Did Fischer lose any game in his life? Considering CG's game of the day...
Dec-19-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  sandtime: Fisher was about two years younger than Ault and had been US champ since 1957
Dec-19-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  Dr. Funkenstein: Why does Fischer play Be2 followed by Bd3 the next move?
Dec-19-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  morfishine: <Dr. Funkenstein> On your question <Why does Fischer play Be2 followed by Bd3 the next move?>

So he can play <18.Ne2> followed by <19.Nc1>

Black played <16...b5> so he can follow with <18...Na4> creating the threat <Qb4>. White refutes this with <Nb3>

If thats wrong, ignore this :)

Dec-19-12  Razgriz: Why did he castle kingside? The pawns were so far up already. He was basically asking for defeat. Defending was pretty difficult and he couldn't have hoped to outrace Bobby by attacking at the Queenside.
Dec-19-12  gars: Howdy there!
There must be many books which analize Fischer's games and when I say "analize" I mean using words to tell us the ideas, the plans and the mistakes both players indulge in, not that awful Informant-style symbols and ciphers, very useful when one's ELO is 2500 or more but only irritating otherwise. I welcome all suggestions. Thanks a lot.
Dec-19-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  kevin86: White's attack comes sudden and is lethal!
Dec-19-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  waustad: The pun reminds me of the bad old days when I used to use DOS/Windows regularly.
Dec-19-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  RandomVisitor: After 21.h5:


click for larger view

Rybka 4.1 x64:

[-0.39] d=17 21...Bg5 22.h6 c5 23.Bh4 Bxh4 24.Qxh4 Kh7 25.Rdf1 Rb6

Dec-19-12  doubledrooks: Excellent pun, <FSR>.
Dec-19-12  poachedeggs: "Like paying against chess itself."

Moves like 20 26 and 31 are simple yet crushing...imho...

Dec-19-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  RandomVisitor: Last look, after 21.h5:


click for larger view

Rybka 4.1 x64:

[-0.48] d=20 21...Bg5 22.Ka1 c5 23.Bh4 Nxe4 24.Bxe4 Bxh4 25.g3 Bg5 26.Bf5 e4 27.Nxg4 e3 28.Qf1 c4 29.Bxc8 Rbxc8 30.Rd5 Rc5 31.Qf5 c3 32.b3 Rxd5 33.Qxd5 Nc5 34.Qf5 Rd8 35.Ne2 Ne4 36.h6 b4

Dec-19-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  HeMateMe: Great Pun, more Bobness.
Dec-19-12  RookFile: After Be2, black had a choice of a wide variety of options. He choose ....b5, which threatens ....b4 and black's knight has nowhere to go. Fischer decided that the best way to meet the threat was to move the bishop rather than the pawn to a3. If Fischer had a crystal ball and knew black was going to play ....b5, he would have preferred Bd3 - but maybe if he plays Bd3, black doesn't play ....b5.
Dec-19-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  Domdaniel: <gars> Try to get a copy of 'How to Beat Bobby Fischer' by Edmar Mednis. It has all of Fischer's losses in tournament and match games, with good commentary by Mednis.
Dec-19-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  TheFocus: <How to Beat Bobby Fischer> by Mednis is available at eBay.
Dec-19-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  RandomVisitor: After 19.Nc1:


click for larger view

Rybka 4.1 x64:

[-0.45] d=22 19...c5 20.c3 c4 21.Bc2 0-0 22.Qe1 Bd7 23.a3 a5 24.Na2 Rbd8 25.Bf2 Bc8 26.fxg4 Nxg4 27.Rxd8 Rxd8 28.Nxg4 Bxg4 29.Be3 Bxe3 30.Qxe3 Nc5 31.Rf1 Kg7 32.Qg3 f6 33.Qe3 Qd6

Dec-19-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  RandomVisitor: After 11...g4 white passed up a complicated move with unclear consequences:


click for larger view

Rybka 4.1 x64:

[+1.30] d=18 12.Nxe5 Nxe5 13.Bxe5 Nxe4 14.Bxg7 Nxd2 15.Nd5 Qc5 16.Rxd2 Be6 17.b4 Qxd5 18.Rxd5 Rg8 19.Rb5 Rxg7 20.Rxb7 a5 21.Bb5+ Kf8 22.bxa5 Rxa5 23.a4 g3 24.f3 f5 25.Re1 Re7 26.Kb2 Kf7 27.Re5

Dec-19-12  bischopper: what do you think to do before of the end of the world? to play chess and a cup of coffe very hot...
Dec-19-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  RandomVisitor: After the proposed improvement: 12.Nxe5 Nxe5 13.Bxe5 Nxe4 14.Bxg7 Nxd2 15.Nd5:


click for larger view

Rybka 4.1 x64:

[+1.29] d=25 15...Rg8 16.Bb5+ c6 17.Nxe7 Kxe7 18.Bxh6 cxb5 19.Bxd2 Be6 20.Bc3 f6 21.Rd4 Rad8 22.Rf4 Rg6 23.b3 Kf7 24.g3 a6 25.Kb2 Rd7 26.Bb4

[+1.49] d=24 15...Qc5 16.Rxd2 Be6 17.b4 Qxd5 18.Rxd5 Rg8 19.Rb5 Rxg7 20.Rxb7 Rg6 21.Rxc7 Kd8 22.Rc6 Rf6 23.Bc4 Rc8 24.Rxc8+ Bxc8 25.Rf1 Rf4 26.Bb3 Ba6 27.g3 Rxb4 28.Re1 f6 29.Bf7 Bb5 30.Re6 Bd7

Dec-19-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  FSR: <gars> You mean <analyze>. "Analize" presumably would mean to put something up one's butt. That said, I recommend "Bobby Fischer: His Approach to Chess" by Elie Agur. Here is IM Jeremy Silman's review: http://wp.jeremysilman.com/book_rev...
Dec-20-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  Abdel Irada: <You mean <analyze>. "Analize" presumably would mean to put something up one's butt.>

At least when you analyze with anal eyes, you enjoy 20-20 hindsight.

Dec-20-12  gars: <Domdaniel>, <The Focus>, <FSR>, <Abdel Irada>: many thanks for the tips not only about the books but about about my poor English too. I laughed a lot!
Dec-20-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  RandomVisitor: After 15...Nc5:


click for larger view

Rybka 4.1 x64:

[+0.25] d=25 16.a4 Bd7 17.Bc4 0-0-0 18.a5 Bf4 19.Nf1 Bxg3 20.Nxg3 gxf3 21.gxf3 Be6 22.Nf5 Bxf5 23.exf5 b6 24.Rhg1 Rxd1+ 25.Rxd1 Kb7 26.Qe3 Rc8 27.Re1 Re8

Dec-20-12
Premium Chessgames Member
  RandomVisitor: After 8...h6:


click for larger view

Rybka 4.1 x64:

[+0.99] d=22 9.Be3 Ng4 10.Bc5 Bf6 11.Ba3 Be7 12.Bxe7 Qxe7 13.Nd5 Qd8 14.h3 Ngf6 15.Nxe5 Nxe5 16.Qc3 0-0 17.Qxe5 Nxd5 18.exd5 Bf5 19.Qf4 Qd6 20.Qxd6 cxd6 21.Bd3 Bxd3 22.Rxd3 Rfe8 23.Rb3 Rab8 24.Ra3

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