< Earlier Kibitzing · PAGE 2 OF 2 ·
|Mar-11-04|| ||tureselmasson: probably! |
|Mar-14-04|| ||GoodKnight: I think it was due to a rule that was explained here:|
Lindemann vs Echtermeyer, 1893
|Mar-25-04|| ||ArturoRivera: I think he could probably touch a piece that was ilegal to move, then he was forced t meve his king, and when you are a piece dawn, with no positional regain and without the capability of castling, well, i think it was too much for our little friend |
|Mar-27-04|| ||GoodKnight: Rivera, on the game I posted a couple of weeks ago, <pawnificator> kibitzes:|
<"I read that this same thing happened to a grandmaster (dang it now I forget who... maybe petrosian) because he accidentally moved his bishop to c3 instead of the knight and the rule was you had to move your king if you messed up like that. I hope that isn't the rule anymore.">
That was what happened here.
|Mar-27-04|| ||ArturoRivera: Goodnight: i think that you are right beacause why would he had moved the king without a rule obligating him? |
|Oct-29-04|| ||Willem Wallekers: I guess he wanted to play 4 ... Qe7, and touched the K by accident. Who can tell whether he was drunk? Perhaps he was shaky with a hangover. |
|Oct-29-04|| ||acirce: <nikolaas> posted this on the Kibitzer's Café just a couple of weeks ago:|
<The first olympiad was held in London. One of the games went as follows: Palau-Kalabar
1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 e6 3.Nf3 Bb4 4.Bd2 Ke7 Kalabar came late at the game hall and was totally absorbed filling the scoresheet. Of course his intention was to put a queen at e7 square.
5.Bxb4 Kalabar continued his mad ride playing Kxb4??! and then he realized what he has done. Black resigned immediately.>
|Oct-29-04|| ||clocked: That would never happen to Leko. |
|Nov-19-05|| ||FSR: I actually know another game where this exact sequence happened (except for the resignation)! Black played 5...Kxb4?!? and White pointed out that 5.Bxb4 was check in Ed Perelmuter-Ron Washington, Chicago 1980 or thereabouts (yes, a rated tournament game; Ed became a master within a year or so thereafter, and Ron was or later became an expert). Ed very kindly permitted Ron to substitute the intended 4...Qe7. White later won anyway in more normal fashion.|
|Nov-27-05|| ||Chopin: Calabar's ke7 is more bizarre then Mike Tyson's ear biting incident. I will give Calabar the benefit of the doubt and assume he touched the King.|
|Sep-10-06|| ||crptone: Very cool Bogo-Indian defense. I like how well the king protects the darksquared bishop. this particular line is useful if you want to get out of popular opening theory|
|Dec-22-06|| ||sixfeetunder: This kind of thing can also happen, when the chess pieces are badly made and very similar to each other and if ones eyesight isn't clear.|
|Apr-01-07|| ||waddayaplay: <acirce> Thanks. It is interesting to understand how such things can happen. It is like when your black opponent puts a bishop on f6 but mentally you consider it a knight. Or when he fianchettos his knight or queen, but you still think of it as a bishop. Maybe this only happens to me, when I play at 7 pm after a hard days work... but then again, Kramnik missed a mate in 1 because (as they said) it was such an unusual mate.|
|Feb-11-08|| ||piroflip: Sadi once beat a guy rated almost 2400 so it must be a finger error.|
|May-30-10|| ||Jitanjafora: Luis Palau was editor of Revista Ajedrez (Buenos Aires, Argentina) until his death. In an article he offered his memories about this game: Kalabar was a young man, who paid more attention to some postcards than to the board, so he pushed the pieces in a careless way. For that reason, Kalabar took his King instead of the Queen to support the black bishop, and in the same way attemped to capture the white bishop with the K. Suddenly became aware of the mistake, and resigned the game. Palau did not offered to take back the move, because they were playing in a national team tournament.|
|May-05-11|| ||Tigranny: One thing to remember the setup, the king is taller than the queen.|
|May-05-11|| ||OhioChessFan: Black was playing a Wannabe Gambit.|
|May-05-11|| ||OhioChessFan: <Tigranny: One thing to remember the setup, the king is taller than the queen. >|
|Oct-19-11|| ||Robert Hill: Touch move probably?|
|Oct-19-11|| ||GreenLantern: http://www.olimpbase.org/1927/1927i...
Annotation for <4...Ke7??>
<A very poor move (??) Kalabar came late at the game hall and was totally absorbed filling the scoresheet. Of course his intention was to put a queen at e7 square.>
and after <5.Bxb4+>
<Kalabar contunued his mad ride playing Kxb4??! and then he realized what he has done. Black resigned immediately.>
|Nov-14-11|| ||njchess: Looks like Black meant to play Qe7, which is a standard line in the Bogo-Indian, but due to the "touch" rule was forced to play Ke7.|
|May-12-12|| ||wordfunph: from the book International Championship Chess - A Complete Record of FIDE Events by Bozidar Kazic..|
<A slip of the hand! The plan had been 4...Qe7 and when people started laughing he realized what he had done and immediately resigned. The press made the most of this game.>
|Oct-09-12|| ||Abdel Irada: I begin to understand what happened here.
In one of the stories in the _1001 Nights_, among the protagonists are three blind Kalandars. Obviously, this was a misprint, and they were really Kalabars, one of whom played this game.
|May-12-13|| ||solskytz: Well, you play a check, moving diagonally to b4. You're all focused on HIS half of the board. |
So the guy parries the check. You still look at his camp - the K on e1, the B on d2, maybe some complications with undefended stuff on b2... you weigh and contemplate...
Then you just move your hand backwards, moving that big piece back there to e7. What? Oh, there's two of them... and so close together!
|Aug-22-14|| ||ketchuplover: This game is now mentioned on the chess forum at redhotpawn.com under "ever done something this stupid?"|
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