|Dec-28-05|| ||seeminor: 16.f3! is an excellent move. Kasparov is echoing his own battle with Karpov in 1990, game 1, where he bolsers his central pawns but also puts the onus on black to produce a plan before he commits himself|
|Jun-17-06|| ||MUG: After the game Kasparov was asked why he didn't play 13.axb5 axb5 14.Qb3 forking the pawns on b5 and f7. He refused to be drawn on the topic, claiming it was too close to his opening preparation to comment.|
To my knowledge he hasn't tried it yet, but it has been played since, to good effect:
D Jakovenko vs E Tomashevsky, 2005
In any case, Kasparov's 13.Nh4 is also a very good move. Instead of gaining a material plus, 13.Nh4 gains a strong positional plus. As Short has already said, there is no good way of him preventing the knight coming to g6 to exchange itself for Blacks valuable defensive Bishop.
I guess it is all a matter of taste!
|Mar-09-07|| ||Richard Taylor: 12...d5 might counterbalance K's
|Mar-08-08|| ||ToTheDeath: Lawson in his book on the match gives move 31 as the decisive error, this seems a bit harsh but its true that 31...qf3+ and then ...dxe5 would give slightly better compensation.|
|Oct-30-10|| ||Ulhumbrus: 13...Ne7 answers the threat of 14 Ng6 and 15 Nxf8 gaining the bishop pair.|
|Nov-12-10|| ||Knight13: By move 26 Kasparov has a firm control of the center--and the board. Black's locked down. The kingside attack was the only try, and Kasparov knew it wouldn't work.|
|Aug-11-11|| ||Juninho: Kaspi did a great job till 27. Bd4, was a terrible blunder, but Nigel miss 31..., Qf3 chess. Black has 40%, maybe a draw but I wish what had happened Nigel not as unlucky as the challange had started. Another spanish game he stands better in the final position, his clock on the flag fall.|