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Anna Muzychuk vs Tea Bosboom-Lanchava
"The Bosboom Tea Party" (game of the day Sep-06-2019)
2nd ch-EUR Women (2001), Warsaw POL, rd 4, Apr-25
Rat Defense: See also: Modern Defense (for lines with ...g6) (A41)  ·  0-1
ANALYSIS [x]

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find similar games 1 more A Muzychuk/Bosboom-Lanchava game
sac: 31...Rxg3+ PGN: download | view | print Help: general | java-troubleshooting

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Kibitzer's Corner
Mar-08-05
Premium Chessgames Member
  Mating Net: This is a good game for the tactics archive. Black unleashes several devastating moves. My favorite has to be 26...Be2! with a skewer of Rook and Queen. 31...Rxg3+ isn't bad either as the White King is stripped of all protection.
Mar-08-05  percyblakeney: It could be worth noting that Muzychuk just had turned 11 years old when this game was played, but well done by Bosboom-Lanchava anyway.
Aug-29-19
Premium Chessgames Member
  Count Wedgemore: "The Bosboom Tea Partie"
Sep-06-19  RandomVisitor: White had 22.gxf3 and 24.Rf1 as improvements that would have cancelled black's attack
Sep-06-19
Premium Chessgames Member
  Pyrandus: In 2001: Anna Muzychuk was a 12 year old child.
Sep-06-19  goodevans: <26...Be2> is a neat move. If <27.Rxd8 Bxb5 28.Rxf8+ Bxf8 29.axb5> then <29...Bc5+ 30.Kh1 Qe1> brings the house down.
Sep-06-19  Parachessus: <My favorite has to be 26...Be2! with a skewer of rook and queen.>

Actually, it's a pin, a relative pin to be precise.

Sep-06-19  RandomVisitor: After 18...cxd5 white can stop the attack with careful play


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Stockfish_19082608_x64_modern:

<56/85 11:08:53 +1.28 19.f4 exf3 20.Nxf3 Qe4 21.Ng3 Qxe2 22.Nxe2> Re8 23.Ng3 Ne5 24.Nd4 Rf8 25.Nh5 f4 26.Bxf4 Bg4 27.Nxg7 Rxf4 28.Nge6 Re4 29.Rf1 Nd3 30.Nc7 Rd8 31.h3 Bc8 32.b3 Re7 33.Ncb5 a6 34.Na3 Nc5 35.Nac2 a5 36.b4 Ne4 37.bxa5 Rg7 38.Kh2 Nxc3 39.Rac1 Rc7 40.Ne3 Rc5 41.g4 Rf8 42.Rxf8+ Kxf8 43.Kg2 Bd7 44.g5 Kf7 45.h4 Kg6 46.Rc2 Nxa4 47.Rxc5 Nxc5 48.Nxd5 h6 49.Nf4+ Kg7 50.Nh5+ Kf7 51.gxh6 Kg6 52.h7 Kxh7 53.Kf3 Ne6 54.Nf6+ Kg6 55.Nxd7 Nxd4+ 56.Kg4

55/83 11:08:53 +0.88 19.g3 Qf6 20.Bf4 Ng5 21.Qh5 Ne6 22.Nxe6 Bxe6 23.Ne3 Qg6 24.Qxg6 hxg6 25.Nxd5 Rad8 26.c4 Rd7 27.Bg5 Bxd5 28.Rxd5 Rff7 29.Rb5 Bd4 30.c5 a6 31.Rb6 Bxc5 32.Rxg6+ Kh7 33.Rh6+ Kg7 34.Rc1 Bd4 35.Rc2 Bf6 36.Bf4 Be5 37.Be3 f4 38.Re6 fxe3 39.Rxe5 Rxf2 40.Rxf2 exf2+ 41.Kxf2 Rd2+ 42.Ke3 Rxh2 43.Re7+ Kf6 44.Rxb7 Kf5 45.g4+ Ke5 46.Re7+ Kf6 47.Ra7 Ke5 48.Rxa6 Rh3+ 49.Kd2 Rh2+ 50.Kc3 Rg2 51.Ra5+ Kf4 52.Rb5 Rxg4 53.a5 Rg7

Sep-06-19  Andrew Chapman: Yes, I thought 19. was a key moment, and wondered about g3 as a way to develop the QB.
Sep-06-19  Kay Sadeeya: I kept waiting to see when black's dark square bishop was going to join in, it was in a perfect spot to drop the final blow. Only moved twice the entire game.
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