|Sep-01-04|| ||Giancarlo: Still playing, I liked this game by him:
Pinter vs S Arkhipov, 1983
|Nov-27-04|| ||mjk: Here's a guy not ashamed of an early draw. Of his 664 games 94 are draws in 20 moves or less -- over 50 draws in less than 15 moves. |
|Nov-27-04|| ||WMD: Any relation to Harold Pinter? |
|Nov-27-04|| ||DanielBryant: Yet he's responsible for some of the most amazing brilliancies in the database. |
|Sep-15-05|| ||Runemaster: <WMD: Any relation to Harold Pinter?>|
I presume you mean that the high number of early draws means he's a care taker.
|Sep-15-05|| ||WTHarvey: Here's a little collection of puzzles from Jozsef's early games: http://www.wtharvey.com/pint.html|
|Sep-15-05|| ||AdrianP: <WTHarvey> I'm very impressed with your excellent puzzle collections - I wonder whether it would be possible to download a PGN database of all the positions (or all the positions from a particular player), reason being so I can go through them in Pocket Fritz.|
|Sep-15-05|| ||Larsker: <reason being so I can go through them in Pocket Fritz.> Oh yes, that would be nice.|
|Sep-15-05|| ||WTHarvey: <AdrianP> Sorry. Any way you can use the FEN description ?|
|Sep-16-05|| ||Larsker: <WTHarvey> You're doing a fabulous job. If you made a downloadable puzzle selection, you could charge money for it. I, for one, would pay 50 bucks or more if I could go through those puzzles on my Pocket Fritz.|
|Sep-16-05|| ||AdrianP: <WTHarvey> No worries, thanks anyway.|
|Sep-16-05|| ||WTHarvey: I'm obliged! Something has to be done to simplify the incredible flood of chess information but there's nothing like seeing the original game in its entirety.|
|Nov-09-06|| ||BIDMONFA: Jozsef Pinter|
|Nov-09-08|| ||brankat: Happy Birthday Jozsef!|
|Dec-28-08|| ||whiteshark: Bio:
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/J%C3%B... (English, short)
|Nov-09-09|| ||WhiteRook48: drew Bronstein once when he had an N against Bronstein's two Bs|
|Feb-10-12|| ||wordfunph: The Great Book of Chess Combinations by GM Jozsef Pinter..|
<This book contains 1400 combinations, grouped by such topics as Weak King, Decoying, Pawn Promotion, Pinning, Deflection, and so forth. The basic concept urging the author to write this book was: to develop your tactical skills there is nothing like solving chess combinations. Each section contains studies of elementary and advanced level. They are highly instructive, and by studying them you can make real progress in acquiring the tactical motives of chess.
The author, József Pintér, is one of the most recognized grandmasters in Hungary. Silver medallist at the Chess Olympiad, several times champion of Hungary, captain of the national team, he is one of the main trainers at the Central School of Chess. He wrote a number of books. As a chess player, he is noted for his “healthy” playing style. Hungarian chessplayers say that if you want to become a strong player, you must attend Pintér’s classes. You can now listen to him, at least for the duration of 1400 studies.>
|Mar-08-12|| ||Peligroso Patzer: Here is a game you may want to include in your database. (I am posting the comment on this page because, as cited more fully below, GM Pintér is responsible for bringing the game to my attention.) It concludes with a crisp combination (with the great Anderssen, surprisingly, on the <losing> end). |
The winner of the game below currently has no individual games in the CG database but does appear in several consultation games with the spelling <Goring>.
Goering,Carl Theodor - Anderssen,Adolf [B46]
Leipzig Leipzig (7), 19.07.1877
1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 e6 3.Nc3 Nc6 4.d4 cxd4 5.Nxd4 a6 6.Be3 Nf6 7.Bd3 d5 8.exd5 exd5 9.0–0 Bd6 10.Bf5 0–0 11.Bg5 Be5 12.Nce2 Bxh2+ 13.Kh1 Bc7 14.Qd3 Ne5 15.Qh3 Ng6 16.Bxc8 Rxc8 17.Nf5 Bb8 18.Ned4 Bf4 19.Bxf4 Nxf4 20.Qg3 Ng6 21.f4 Ne4 22.Qg4 Qf6 23.Rad1 Rfe8 24.Rd3 a5 25.Kh2 Qa6 26.Rff3 Nf6 27.Qh3 h5 28.Rg3 Ng4+ 29.Rxg4 hxg4 30.Qxg4 Rxc2 31.Rh3 Rf2 32.Kg3 Qf1 33.Rh2 Rxf4 34.Ne7+ Rxe7 35.Qc8+ Nf8 36.Qxf8+ Kxf8 37.Rh8# 1–0
I came across this game in <The Great Book of Chess Combinations>, by Pintér, József, Caissa Chess Books (c)2012, at p. 10.
Pintér uses the position after <35. Qc8+>:
click for larger view
s example number (3). According to Pintér, instead of falling into the back-rank mate, Black should have continued: <35. ... Re8! 36. Qxe8+ Nf8 37. Qe3 Re4>< >.
|Feb-03-15|| ||tpstar: C T Goering vs Anderssen, 1877|
|Jan-26-16|| ||ketchuplover: for those interested...http://www.learningchess.net|