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Wilhelm Cohn vs Ignatz von Popiel
Munich (1900), Munich GER, rd 14, Aug-09
Zukertort Opening: Dutch Variation (A04)  ·  1/2-1/2


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Kibitzer's Corner
Premium Chessgames Member
  KEG: Cohn and von Popiel were in the middle of the field and fighting for a minor prize as they sat down to play their 14 (next-to-last) round game. Cohn had an even score at this time, and von Popiel was minus 1. Their game began slowly, but soon became a tactical battle in which both sides were guilty of major oversights and both sides missed seemingly easy chances to win. All things considered, a draw was perhaps the just result here.

Though one of the most poorly played games at Munich 1900, this game is a good opportunity to test one's tactical skill. There were plenty of wins to be had even though the players repeatedly faltered at crucial stages.

1. Nf3 f5

The Dutch Defense. Apparently von Popiel was playing for a win. He had, it should be noted, already scored upset wins over Janowski and Showalter at this tournament.

2. d4 e6
3. Nc3 d5

The less committal 3...Nf6 is perhaps a better choice here rather than setting up a Stonewall formation before Cohn's intentions became clear. 3...Bb4 was another possibility.

4. Bf4 Bd6
5. BxB

Cohn seems to have been satisfied with equality, otherwise he would have played 5. e3 (since doubled f-pawns would not be bad here) or 5. Ne5.

5... QxB

5...cxB, allowing for a later e5 and opening the c-file, was an interesting alternative.

6. e3 Nf6

6...a6 to prevent 7. Nb5 was more prudent.

7. Bd3

Ignoring the opportunity to play the good 7. Nb5.

7... a6

Not giving Cohn a second chance to pkay Nb5.

8. 0-0 Nbd7

8...c5, or 8...0-0 immediately, was better than the text which delays Black's development.

9. Ne2 b5
10. a4

click for larger view

10... Rb8

von Popiel now got an inferior position. He should have played 10...b4. Even 10...bxa4 was better than the text. White now takes control of the a-file, a factor that should have allowed him to win as the game actually went.

11. axb5 axb5
12. Nf4 0-0
13. Ng5

Locking up the Queen-side with 13. b4 in preparation for an attack on that wing was better.

13... Re8
14. h4

This King-side sortie accomplishes little. Cohn should have gone to work on the Queen-side with 14. Ra5 or perhaps 14. b4.

14... h6

A needless weakening. von Popiel should have tried 14...c5 or 14...e5 to seek counterplay.

15. Ngh3

There was no need to bury the Knight on the rim. The simple 15. Nf3 was better.

15... Nf8

Rather than look for ways to defend the pawn on e6, von Popiel should have simply played 15...e5. 15...c5 was also good.

16. Ra5

Cohn's first attempt to make use of the open a-file. As will be seen from Cohn's next move, however, he didn't see quite how to deploy his Rook on this key file.

16... c6

He should have developed his Bishop with 16...Bd7.

17. Ra7

Not bad, but it reveals 17. Ra5 as a waste of time.

17... Bb7

The Bishop does little here. 17...c5 was best.

18. Qf3

This proves to be another waste of time by Cohn. 18. c3 was better.

18... Ng4

18...c5 was still best..

19. Qe2

Was Cohn offering a draw by repetition? (i.e., 19...Nf6 20. Qf3).

Assuming he was planning on making and effort to win, 19. h5 or 19. Qg3 (where the Queen winds up after three more moves with this piece).

19... g6
20. Qf3

Back where she was two moves ago.

20... e5

A bold effort to win, but part of a bad idea as will become clear after his next move.

click for larger view

Premium Chessgames Member
  KEG: Post II

21. dxe5 Nxe5?

21...Qxe5 was better. But von Popiel had a bad idea in recapturing with the Knight.

22. Qg3 NxB

The Knight was more important here. This exchange merely fueled Cohn's attack.

23. cxN

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23... c5?

von Popiel had no time for this. He should have played 23...d4 immediately. Cohn now had time to launch a winning attack.

24. h5

This was probably sufficient to win, but 24. Rfa1, exploiting the a-file, would have been even better.

24... c4?

With Cohn ready to break through on the King-side, von Popiel should have tried to offer some resistance with 24...Kf7 or 24...g5. 24...d4 was another try. After the text, von Popiel was busted.

25. hxg5

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25... b4?

von Popiel was almost certainly lost even before this move, but now it should be a rout. Though holding little hope, 25...d4 or 25...cxd3 or 25...Qb6 were all better.

26. Qh4

This should have been more than sufficient for Cohn to win, but 26. dxc4 dxc4 27. Qh4 was even better.

26... Kg7?

This should have allowed Cohn to win immediately. 26...d4 was the only legitimate way to extend the game.

27. Nh5+ Kxg6

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28. N3f4+

This wins. But Cohn forgot Lasker's maxim: When you see a good move, look for a better one. Perhaps Cohn was in time trouble If not, it is hard to fathom why he didn't spot the devastating 28. Rfa1. The threat of 29. Ra6+ should end the game.

But the game should still have been a clear win for Cohn.

28... Kf7

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29. Nxd5

"!"--(Tournament Book).

This is clever and White should still win, but 29. Ng3 or 29. Qh3 should win without the fanfare.

29... cxd3

von Popiel obviously could not play 29...QxN because of 30. Qf6+ and mate next move.

30. Nhf6?

All of a sudden, Cohn's win is problematic. He still had a relatively easy win with 30. Qc4. After the text, it was a ballgame once again:

click for larger view

Fortunately for Cohn, von Popiel's poor play continued, and Cohn was given further chances for an easy win. Unfortunately for Cohn, he lost the thread of the game as well and by move 41 had converted a won position into a lost one.

Premium Chessgames Member
  KEG: Post III

30... Re6?

30...Re5 would have allowed von Popiel to play on for a while. After the text, the game should not have lasted much longer.

31. Qh5+ Ng6?

"?"--(Tournament Book).

The Tournament Book gives 31...Kg7 as best, but the line it provides still offered scant hope for Black: 31...Kg7 32. Qxf5 RxN (32...Kh8 was perhaps somewhat better, but it would still lose to 33. Rd1 Qe5 34. QxQ RxQ 35. Rxd3 leaving White two pawns ahead in a won endgame) 33. NxR QxN 34. Qe4 (much better than the Tournament Book's 34. Qxd3 and wins easily)

The position after 31...Ng6? was:

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32. Qxh6

32...Qxf5 also wins.

32... RxN

von Popiel was now temporarily a piece ahead, but was still quite lost.

33. Qh7+ Ke6?

This is practically a help-mate move, but even after the "better" 33...Kf8 his chances seemed to be nil.

34. Nc7+ Ke5

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35. f4+?

The Tournament Book's 35. Ra5+ would have been a killer, e.g., 35...Ke4 (if 35...Bd5 36. RxB+ QxR 37. f4+ Ke4 38. NxQ KxN 39. Qd7+ Rd6 40. Qxf5+ Kc4 41. Rc1+ Kb3 42. Qh5 Ka4 43. Ra1+ Kb3 44. Qa5 Kc4 45. Qc7+ Kd5 46. Ra5+ Ke6 47. f5+ Kf6 48. Qd6+ Kf7 49. QxN+ leaving White a Queen ahead with mate to follow) 36. Qh3 d2 ("!"--Tournament Book) (36...Ne5 would hold out a little longer but offered no hope) 37. Qf3+ Kd3 38. e4+ Kc2 (38...Kd4 leads to mate in two) 39. Qd1+ and White mates in three moves.

But even after the text, Cohn STILL had a won game.

35... Ke4

click for larger view

36. Qh3?

This DOES blow the win. Cohn still had a likely win with 36. Qh5, e.g., 36...d2 (if 36...QxN 37. Qf3 mate) 37. Qf3+ Kd3 38. e4+ Kc4 39. Qe2+ Kc5 40. Ra5+ Kb6 41. Nd5+ BxN (not 41...KxN 42. Ra1 mate) 42. Ra6+ Kb7 43. RxQ RxR 44. exB Rxd5 45. Rd1 and White's Queen vs. Rook and Knight should be sufficient to win.

After 36. Qh3?, the position was:

click for larger view

Now, von Popiel should have been able to hold the game with 36...Nh4. But:

36... d2?

Now Cohn was back in then catbird's seat and should have won:

click for larger view

As I will show in my next post on this game, the blunderfest continued and chances flew back and forth like a flag in the wind.

Premium Chessgames Member
  KEG: Post IV

White was still down a Bishop, but von Popiel's King was utterly exposed and Cohn had a winning position thanks to the brutal attack he was poised to unleash.

37. Qf3+ Kd3
38. e4+ Kc4

38...Kd4 would run into a Knight fork that wins the Black Queen (39. Nb5+) and 38...Kc2 would run into a mating net after 39. Qd1+.

39. Qe2+ Kc5

As on his prior turn, Black would lose his Queen to a Knight fork if he played 39...Kd4 and would get mated if he ventured forward with 39...Kb3,

40. Qb5+

The text keeps the win intact, but 40. Ra5+ was stronger.

40... Kd4

So far so good for Cohn:

click for larger view

Cohn could here have won with 41. Qe2 Kc5 (best) 42. Ra5+ Kb6 (42...Kc6 gets crushed by 43. Nd5+) 43. Nd5+! BxN (not 43. KxR?? 44. Ra1 mate and not 43..Kc6 44. Qb5 mate) 44. Ra6+ (winning Black's Queen) Kb7 45. RxQ RxR 46. Qb5+ Kc7 47. Qa5+ Kc6 (47...Rbb6 48. exB is even worse for Black) 48. exB+ Rxd5 49. Qa6+ Kc5 50. Rd1 and White should win.

But instead of following the above winning line, Cohn converted his winning position into a losing one with:

41. Ra4?? Bxe4

"?"--(Tournament Book).

The Tournament Book notwithstanding, this move was best. As will be seen, von Popiel should now have won. If instead he had played 41...Bc6? as recommended by the Tournament Book, Cohn could have achieved a draw with 42. Qe2 Nxf4 (if 42...BxR 43. Qxd2+ Kc5 [43...Kc4 gets Black mated] 44. Rc1+ Kb6 45. Nd5+ Ka6 [45...Kb7 would lose to 46. e5] 46. e5 Nxe5 47. fxN Qxe5 48. Ra1 Re6 [not 48...Ka5 49. Qd1 and White wins; or 48...Kb5 49. Qxb4+ and again White wins] 43. Qxd2+ [returning to the 42...Nxf4 line] Nd3 44. Rd1 Bxe4 (44...fxe4 is no better) 45. Qc3+ Ke3 49. Qd2+ and White draws by perpetual check.

42. QxR

This left:

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42... Qc5?

"!"--(Tournament Book)

Once again the Tournament Book is out to lunch. The text lets White escape with a draw while 42...Ke3 leaves White helpless to stop the Black pawn from advancing. All lines from here lead to a win for Black.

But after the text, the win for Black was gone:

click for larger view

White now need only play the most obvious move on the board--43. Qxb4+ --to force a draw; e.g., 43. Qxb4+ QxQ 44. RxQ+ Kd3 45. Nb5 Nxf4 46. Rd4+ Ke3 47. RxN! KxR(f4) 48. Rxd2.

But instead, Cohn played a howler:

43. Rxb4+??

This allowed von Popiel to play 43...Kd3+. This nasty discovered check, should have ended the game in favor of von Popiel:

click for larger view

Premium Chessgames Member
  KEG: Post V

After 43...Kd3+ (which led to the position with which I ended my last post), the game was seemingly over.

But no winning position seemed beyond ruin in this game.

43... Kd3+
44. Kh2 Nxf4?

This certainly wins, but it is hard to explain (unless extreme time pressure was the reason) why von Popiel didn't play the murderous 44...Ke2!

45. Qd8+

45. Qb5+ seems to allow White to prolong the game a bit, but in the long run it is as futile as the text.

45... Rd6
46. Rb3+

This move essentially forced von Popiel to play the crushing 46...Ke2!

46... Kc2?

And yet he missed it! The text also wins, but now the game could continue a few moves. But the game surely couldn't be saved, could it?

47. Rc3+

This almost forces Black to play the winning line.

47... QxR
48. QxR

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48... Qh8+

"!"--(Tournament Book)

49. Kg3

The Tournament Book was correct in stating that 49. Kg1 was "better" (i.e., it didn't lose as fast as the text). But the text perhaps induced the following blunder from von Popiel, the position now being:

click for larger view

Black to move and win.

49... Ne2?

"??"--(Tournament Book)

49...Nd3!, as pointed out in the Tournament Book, was the killing move.

50. Kf2

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Black to move:

50... Qd4+

I had initially thought that 50...Bd3! would have left White without resource, but it now appears to me that Cohn could have reduced von Popiel down to his last pawn and made a win for Black impossible (e.g., 50...Bd3 51. Qc5+ Nc3! 52. Nd5 BxR 53. NxN Qh4+ 54. g3 Qc4 55. Qxf5+ Bd3 56. Qd7 Qc5+ 57. Kg2 Qb4 58. Qc6 Qc4 59. QxQ BxQ 60. Kf3 Kxb2 61. Nd1+ Kc2 62. Nf2 after which neither side can win.

The finale was an anti-climax:

51. QxQ NxQ
52. b4

52. Ke3 looks better, but the text also allows White to draw.

52... Ne2

If 52...d1(Q) 53. RxQ KxR Black is temporarily up a piece but has no way to win.

53. Nb5 Nc3

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1/2 -- 1/2

Premium Chessgames Member
  fredthebear: <KEG> Wow! Thank you for the detailed notes! FTB nominates your efforts for the post of the year. (Sally Simpson surely gets a nod there. Perhaps Miss Scarlett, too.)

Some find no joy in an imperfect game of chess, but FTB likes to watch the crime, the chase and punishment, as well as the aguish of the get-away moment, or lack of "technique" as we say in chess. Surely conducting such analysis in writing improves your own game play.

On a personal note, perhaps you might enjoy the down-to-earth teachings available from "Through the Bible" with Les Feldick. There is a website, television programming, and publications.

Premium Chessgames Member
  perfidious: This is a game page, not a forum to force-feed religiosity down other posters' throats.
Premium Chessgames Member
  KEG: <fredthebear>So glad you enjoyed my posts on this game. Thank you also for your suggestion concerning the Feldick site. While in general I strongly agree with <perfidious> that this site is not the time or place for proselytizing, I assume that in this case you made this suggestion because of the reference in my bio to Biblical studies. Given my unorthodox views and postings on this subject, any discussions by me about Biblical passages here would likely generate more heat than light. But thank you for sharing this reference.

You are certainly correct that analyzing "imperfect" games can be an excellent way to improve one's game--hence my comments on the very flawed game between Cohn and von Popiel.

Premium Chessgames Member
  fredthebear: <KEG> Yes, understood. Just my way of saying thanks by returning good information, IMHO. There's no harm in a reference.

There might have been more comments had I referenced Cohn's iconic moustache! Here's a good example of overreaction (typical of online bloggers):

"American swimmer Mark Spitz, a seven-time Olympic gold medal winner, planned on shaving his moustache for the 1972 Munich Olympics to reduce drag, but kept it when he got so much attention over it. A Russian coach asked him if his moustache slowed him down. Mark answered, "No, as a matter of fact, it deflects water away from my mouth, allows my rear end to raise and made me bullet-shaped in the water, and that's what allowed me to swim so great." The following year, every Russian male swimmer had a moustache." - manly moustache website

Premium Chessgames Member
  KEG: <fredthebear>Quite true, there is no harm, and lots of kind thoughts, in a reference.

I did not know Cohn was famous for his mustache, and agree that such a topic is beyond the scope of this site (and thank goodness for that).

Jun-11-19  Straclonoor: Some additions for <KEG> comments.

<This is clever and White should still win, but 29. Ng3 or 29. Qh3 should win without the fanfare.> Stockfish goves 28.Qh3 and 29.dxc4 as best moves.

Analysis by Stockfish 150519 64 POPCNT:

1. +- (8.70): 29.Qh3 Re7 30.Ng3 Bc8 31.Rfa1 Kg8 32.Nxf5 Bxf5 33.Qg3+ Ng6 34.Rxe7 Qxe7 35.Nxg6 Bxg6 36.Qxb8+ Qe8 37.Qb7 Qf7 38.Ra8+ Kh7 39.Qb8 Qg7 40.Ra7 Bf7 41.dxc4 dxc4 42.Qxb4 Qf6 43.Qxc4 Kg7 44.Qg4+ Qg5 45.Qe6 Qg6 46.Qc8 Qb1+ 47.Kh2 Qxb2 48.Qg4+ Kf8 49.Qg3 Qb1

2. +- (8.44): 29.dxc4 dxc4 30.Ng3 Re5 31.Qh5+ Kg8 32.Nxf5 Rxf5 33.Qxf5 Qd7 34.Qh5 Qc6 35.Qg4+ Kh8 36.Nh5 Ne6 37.Qg6 Qxg2+ 38.Qxg2 Bxg2 39.Kxg2 Rg8+ 40.Ng3 Nc5 41.Rc7 Ne4 42.Rh1 Rg6 43.Rxc4 Nxg3 44.fxg3 Rd6 45.Rxb4 Kg7 46.Rhh4 Kh7 47.Rbd4 Re6 48.Rde4 Rxe4 49.Rxe4 Kg6 50.Rg4+ Kf7 51.Rd4

<The Tournament Book's 35. Ra5+ would have been a killer> Yes also won 35.Qh2+

Analysis by Stockfish 150519 64 POPCNT:

1. +- (56.61): 35.Ra5+ Bd5 36.f4+ Ke4 37.Qh5 Nh4 38.Qxh4 d2 39.Nxd5 Kd3 40.Qf2 Rg8 41.Rd1 Rxg2+ 42.Qxg2 Rg6 43.Rxd2+ Kc4 44.Rd4+ Kb3 45.Rxb4+ Qxb4 46.Nxb4 Rxg2+ 47.Kxg2 Kxb4 48.Rxf5 Kb3 49.Rb5+ Kc4 50.Rb8 Kd5 51.Kf3 Kd6 52.Rd8+ Kc6 53.Rd4 Kc5 54.b4+ Kb5

2. +- (11.33): 35.Qh2+ Ke4 36.f3+ Kxe3 37.Re1+ Kd4 38.Nb5+ Kd5 39.Nxd6 Rxd6 40.Ra5+ Kc6 41.Rc1+ Kd7 42.Qh7+ Ne7 43.Re5 Re8 44.Rce1 d2 45.Rxe7+ Rxe7 46.Qxe7+ Kc6 47.Qe8+ Kc7 48.Qf7+ Kb6 49.Rd1 Bc8 50.Qc4 Be6 51.Qxb4+ Kc6 52.Rxd2 Rxd2 53.Qxd2 Kc5 54.Qd3 Kc6 55.Qd8 Bd7 56.Qf6+ Kc7 57.Qe7 Kc8 58.Qc5+ Kd8 59.Qb4 Kc7 60.Qf4+ Kd8 61.Qh4+ Ke8 62.Qf6 Bc8 63.Qe5+ Kd8 64.Qg7 Be6 65.Qf6+ Kd7 66.Qf8 f4 67.Qxf4 Ke7 68.Kf2

<This certainly wins, but it is hard to explain (unless extreme time pressure was the reason) why von Popiel didn't play the murderous 44...Ke2!> Absolutely right, <KEG>!

Analysis by Stockfish 150519 64 POPCNT:

1. -+ (-19.09): 44...Ke2 45.Rd4 Qxd4 46.Qb5+ Qd3 47.Kg1 d1R 48.Qxd3+ Bxd3 49.Rxd1 Kxd1 50.Kf2 Rb6 51.Ke3 Rb3 52.g3 Be4+ 53.Kd4 Rxg3 54.b4 Nxf4 55.b5 Kc2 56.Ke5 Rc3 57.Ne8 Ne2 58.Kf6 Rc5 59.Kg5 Rxb5 60.Nd6 Rd5 61.Ne8 f4+ 62.Kh6 f3 63.Nf6 f2 64.Ng4 Rf5 65.Ne3+ Kd2 66.Nc4+ Kc3 67.Nd6 f1Q 68.Nxe4+ Kd4

2. -+ (-10.30): 44...Nxf4 45.Qb5+ Qxb5 46.Nxb5 Ne2 47.Rb3+ Kc4 48.Re3 Rh6+ 49.Rh3 Rg6 50.Na3+ Kc5 51.b4+ Kxb4 52.Re3 Rxg2+ 53.Kh3 Rf2 54.Rd1 Nc3 55.Rxc3 Kxc3 56.Kg3 Re2 57.Nb5+ Kc2 58.Ra1 Re1 59.Ra2+ Kd3 60.Rxd2+ Kxd2 61.Kf4 Kd3 62.Kg5 Kc4 63.Nd6+ Kc5 64.Nf7 Kd4 65.Kf6 f4

<49...Nd3!, as pointed out in the Tournament Book, was the killing move.> Stockfish 'said' more - mate in eleven

Analysis by Stockfish 150519 64 POPCNT:
-+ (-#11): 49...Nd3 50.Qxd3+ Bxd3 51.Rf2 Qg7+ 52.Kf4 Qxc7+ 53.Kg5 Qg3+ 54.Kf6 Qxf2 55.b4 d1Q 56.Kf7 Bc4+ 57.Kg6 Qxg2+ 58.Kxf5 Qgg4+ 59.Ke5 Qdd4#

It's looks like Cohn - von Popiel was greatest tragicomedical game in Munich 1900.

Premium Chessgames Member
  KEG: <Straclonoor>Thank you for these deep searches and supplements to my analysis.

It was indeed a game full of errors, but nonetheless a good vehicle for testing tactical awareness. For once, it is nice for non-pros to have an opportunity to be able to see so many possibilities in an international tournament game that the players missed.

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