Gilmoy: Sveshnikov book through 10. White essays the standard <11.c3 12.Nc2> line, probing for the Q-side majority. Black spends a great many tempi to bludgeon away White's d5-outpost: <12..Bg5> to dodge a trade, <14..Nd7 18..Qb6 19..Qb7>. White simply allows it, and <20.Na3!> regains the a-pawn.
After <26.Rxa4> White's "flying Rook" outweighs Black's Rf8, because it owns an open file, and Black has <weak back rank>. More deeply, passive defense will just let White camp on the 7th, e.g. Ra7-Rd7. Black bravely trades his f-pawn for White's b-pawn, but this absolves White from having to play any more defense, and leaves Black with woes on 8, d6, and h7(!). After <33.g4 Rb8>, compare White's untouchable c4-Bd5 shield pair to Black's weak d6 and toothless Bd2. That Bd5 is a crushing strategic slam-dunk in Sveshnikov, a <Capablanca paradropping pieces like shogi> ideal.
<34.g5> amazingly reinforces the <weak back rank>: with f6/h6 covered, White can mate with R*8-Rg8#. <35.Kg2> heads for Kg4, then 38.h5. Clearly 38..gxh5+ 39.Kxh5 Rg8 40.Rf5 wins: Black must throw his B to stop mate. On anything else, White trades 39.hxg6 hxg6 (38..Rg8 is pointless because of the WBR), and 40.Be4 or Rf6 ripens an apple.
<35..h6> thrashes out of that ending, but is wondrously refuted by an elementary pawn breakthrough: <36.h5> and White will get g6 regardless. 36..Kg8 would delay mate, but Black's R has nowhere to hide from the discovered check.