An Englishman: Good Morning: Actually, Lowtzky made quite a few tiny inaccuracies in the opening. None of them were bad in and of themselves, but they added up to a Chigorin attack which didn't need to happen.
1. 8...Bd6 was premature. Sometimes the Bishop is better placed on ...e7 to obviate both a pin on the Nf6 by Bg5 and on the pawn e6 by the Re1 or Qe2. So play 8...Qc7 to deny f4 to the Bishop and perhaps prepare Q-side castling.
2. Afterwards, both White and Black don't seem to understand the advantages of playing ...Bg6xd3 vs. Bd3xg6. Why not avoid the doubled pawns? If Black wants to play 0-0, then 10...Bxd3 or 11...Bxd3 first. After ...0-0, White correctly plays Bxg6, weakening the pawns and securing the position of his Bg5.
3. 13...Nh7, 14...Re8 and 15...Bf8 are passive and allow White to begin shifting his pieces toward the King side. 13...c5 and the usual Q-side play still look equal to me, though chancier, since White has K-side play he didn't really deserve.
So Black should play 8...Qc7; 9.Bg5,Nbd7; 10.Re1,Bxd3; 11.Qxd3,h6!; 12.Bd2 and now either 12...Be7 and 13...0-0 (Nf5 looks harmless here), or my preference, 12...0-0-0 and 13...Bd6 and take the fight to Chigorin.