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|Oct-19-05|| ||Poisonpawns: Larsen was up 2-1 at this point in the match.So Tal goes for it.Larsens openings are quite provactive to say the least, as black his openings seem to say "come and checkmate me" On move 13.Only a Tal could resist 13.Qxg6 fxg6 14.Nd4! Nd5 15.c4 with a nice adv.I can see Karpov playing this but not Tal! with that said chk out 16.Nb5!! what a move Larsen doesnt really challenge the move by playing 18..Qxe5 but 18..a6 19.Qa5+ b6(Nc7? loses to Rd1+)20.Qd2 Qxe5 21.cxd5 Bd6! which is wild and unclear or 18..Nb6 19.Qa5 Kc7 20.c5 This game is funny ,Larsen is so anxious to get the queens off the board! He stops developing other pieces! what about 23..e5,or 24..Rd8 Tal forces the King to f6 with 28.Bd2!! which is a result of Larsens Queen moving to much,and finally ends up in line with the King creating this tactical possibility.30.Ba5! wins also with threats against the queen and the e5 bishop.|
|Nov-14-06|| ||lordazol4: 16 nb5! is brillant.Maybe more than that...|
|Nov-15-06|| ||adviser: Does anyone think that this is an excellent tactical game because I don't think much of this.|
|May-29-07|| ||talisman: tal made 12 queen moves,larsen 13.both sides were too busy to get their queen bishops out(tal move 28) and larsen never did.|
|Oct-04-07|| ||Hinger: This was a really fun game to play through. Misha is awesome!!|
|Jan-31-08|| ||Nezhmetdinov: someone help me out on why Bent didn't play 18...nb6. Cheers.|
|Jan-31-08|| ||Shams: <Nezhmetdinov> he didn't fancy 19.Rd1 Kc7 I guess. I'd give back the piece for counterplay too.|
|Jul-04-08|| ||ToTheDeath: 16.Nb5!? is the only move to give Black any problems.|
After 18... Nf4 19. Rd1+ Kc7 20. Rd7+ Bxd7 21. Qxd7+ Kb8 22. Qxe7 Qxe5 23. Be3 Ng6 24. Qxf7 Qf6 25. Be8! Qe7 26. Qxg6 Rxe8 27. Bc5 Qd7 28. Bd6+ Kc8 29. c5 the bishop is stronger than the rook.
Yes, 18... Nb6 19. Qa5 Kc7 20. c5 Kb8 21. cxb6 axb6 22. Qb5 Ra5 23. Qc4 was the correct defense. It's not easy to defend against Tal.
|Feb-02-09|| ||peterh105: Instead of the fatal ... b5, what about ... Qe2 hoping to get the queen to f3, h5, or g4 supported by a pawn at h5? White might try and put his bishop on the a8-h1 diagonal; then black might be able to get away with f5. Black's queen belongs near his king and white's king! He might even get some counterplay by advancing the h-pawn? Admittedly, white has a huge advantage.|
|Jul-17-09|| ||whiteshark: The game annotated:
|Oct-03-09|| ||birthtimes: If 23...e5 24. Qxg7 Be6/Qxa4 25. Bxh6 White gains an irresistible attack...If 24...Rd8 25. Be3...Tal|
|Oct-03-09|| ||Lt.Surena: 13... Qf5? seems like a very weak move. Black goes on a wild goose chase with his queen instead of development (ie. 13... Bd7).|
16.Nb5!! incredible foresight by the magician from Riga. Black should have resigned here. White claims supremacy on the Queen side. Poor performance by black from here on ...
|Dec-14-10|| ||Crocomule: See Ivkov-Kagan '79... which is odd, because Misha mentions him in his analysis.|
|Mar-14-11|| ||hedgeh0g: Objectively speaking, is there anything wrong with 13.Qxg6? From a positional point of view, it looks like a pretty good move.|
|Mar-14-11|| ||perfidious: <Hedgeh0g> Nothing wrong with 13.Qxg6 at all; I'd certainly have played the move, leaving Black with the weakness at e6 and the bad light-squared bishop.|
|Mar-12-12|| ||ephesians: Wonderful game. Only Tal plays like this, everybody else would find a way to lose this with white. There's a sense of humor regarding the entire game.|
|Aug-18-12|| ||Conrad93: Larry Evans:
"A world of fantasy arises after
18...c4 19. Nf4 Rd1+ 20. Kc7Rd7+ 21. Bxd7 Qxd7+ 22. Kb8 Qxe7 23. Qxe5 Be3 24. Ng6 Qxf7 25. Qf6 Be8! 26. Qe7 Qxg6 27. Rxe8 Bc5 28. Qd7 Bd6+ 29. Kc6 c5."
--Modern Chess Brilliancies
Seems like an interesting line.
|Aug-18-12|| ||Conrad93: Evans also claims that 18...Nb6 is the correct move, but does that work against 19. c5?|
|Aug-18-12|| ||Conrad93: Never mind. It fails.|
|Aug-18-12|| ||Conrad93: 1. e4 Nf6 2. e5 Nd5 3. d4 d6 4. Nf3 dxe5 5. Nxe5 e6 6. Qf3 Qf6 7. Qg3 h6 8. Nc3 Nb4 9. Bb5+ c6 10. Ba4 Nd7 11. O-O Nxe5 12. dxe5 Qg6 13. Qf3 Qf5 14. Qe2 Be7 15. a3 Nd5 16. Nb5 cxb5 17. Qxb5+ Kd8 18. c4 Qxe5 19. cxd5 Bd6 20. g3 Qxd5 21. Qe2 Ke7 22. Rd1 Qa5 23. Rxd6 Kxd6 24. Qd1+ Ke7 25. Bd2 Qf5 26. Bb4+ Kf6 27. Bc3+ Ke7 28. Rc1 Qd5 1.69/12 1 29. Qe2 a5 30. Rd1 1-0|
This seems to win.
|Aug-18-12|| ||Conrad93: By the way, I knew about Nb5 five moves before Tal played it. |
It's not that remarkable.
|Aug-19-12|| ||perfidious: <Conrad93: By the way, I knew about Nb5 five moves before Tal played it.
It's not that remarkable.>
What can the fish who played it say to that? He was only a world champion and you're 3550 on a bad day.
|Aug-19-12|| ||Conrad93: I didn't use Rybka. I'm used a plain board.
All you have to do is think outside the box.
That wasn't the best move in the game, nor was it even one of the best. The beauty was the bishop move that dislodged the queen in order to check and mate.
|Aug-19-12|| ||SteinitzLives: It is clearly a case of whomever moves their queen the most loses, so Tal wins 12 moves to 13. Or perhaps it's about each queen striving to most efficiently and sophisticatedly shriek:
"Nanny nanny boo boo, stick your head in doo doo" at the other.|
|Aug-19-12|| ||Conrad93: 16.Nb5 has been played before by Bronstein before.
It's part of opening theory now.
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