Benjamin Lau: Your welcome.
To elaborate my earlier statement, this is Denker's favorite game.
Some annotations by Alburt and Parr:
7. Nc3 d6
"White's strategy will be to bottle up Black's Queen Bishop with a timely d4-d5 and to aim a knight at the e6-square. Logical- and what Denker has called a "minor miracle" of reasoning because he had never seen the Dutch Defense before!" [Editor's note: this game was in the New York Interscholastics, Denker was relatively new on the scene, which explains his lack of familiarity with opening theory. Despite this, his superb insight inspires him to fianchetto his king bishop, which is really what White normally does to combat the Dutch.]
9. Ng5 Bc8
"White executes the plan to occupy d5 and attack e6. Black must retreat his fianchettoed Bishop to stop Ne6 and Nxg7+. This game has a wonderful positional flow, and Denker's grand combination featuers numerous tactical themes."
"White opens lines [...] a good idea because of Black's poor development. If 10...h6, White has 11. Ne6 Bxe6 12. dxe6 fxe4 13. Nxe4, threatening 14. Nxf6+ and 15. Qh5+, with mate in the offing. Black defends by 10...o-o, and White thrusts forward another pawn with 11. f4."
"Black liquidates pawns in the center, a decision that opens up the position for White's better developed forces."
"The second player is temporarily up a piece and expected 14. Nxe4, when he may have a playable game. But..."
"...the sacrifices begin. If 14...h6, then 15. Qh5, intending 16. Qg6 and 17. Qh7+. On 14...g6, White plays 15. Nxh7 Kxh7 16. Qh5+, forcing mate. Black takes the dangerous Knight with 14...Bxg5, and White sweeps his queen forward with 15. Qh5."
"Black's queenside forces are buried deeply in the left corner pocket, while White has a Queen and two Bishops trained against the King."
"White is two pieces in deficit, though another way to think about the position is that Black is down four useless queenside pieces. Denker finds a filigree-like attacking threat, 18. Rxf4+ Bxf4 19. Qh4+, but he appears to be running out of pieces for hunting the Black King."
"Black relieves the check and may have been wondering whether White forgot that after 20. Rf1+, he can play 20...Kxg6."
"But the beautiful quiet move disabuses him. The threat is 21. Rf1+, with mate in the wings. Black must perish despite his material riches."
"Hoping for 21. Qxe3 Kxg6"
"White daintily sidesteps the check."
"Black guards against [Rf1+]. White plays 22. Rf1+ anyway. Denker's lovely point is that 22...Bxf1 is answered by 23. Qf5+ Ke7 24. Qf7 mate."
"Vacating the g6 square. Black resigns because there is no defense against either Qg6 mate or Qh4 mate."