chessgames.com
Members · Prefs · Collections · Openings · Endgames · Sacrifices · History · Search Kibitzing · Kibitzer's Café · Chessforums · Tournament Index · Players · Kibitzing

Mamedyarov 
Photo courtesy of coruschess.com  
Shakhriyar Mamedyarov
Number of games in database: 1,387
Years covered: 1999 to 2014
Last FIDE rating: 2743 (2739 rapid, 2824 blitz)
Highest rating achieved in database: 2775
Overall record: +312 -118 =440 (61.1%)*
   * Overall winning percentage = (wins+draws/2) / total games
      Based on games in the database; may be incomplete.
      517 exhibition games, odds games, etc. are excluded from this statistic.

MOST PLAYED OPENINGS
With the White pieces:
 Slav (92) 
    D10 D11 D15 D17 D12
 Queen's Gambit Declined (74) 
    D37 D31 D38 D39 D30
 Grunfeld (66) 
    D94 D90 D85 D70 D79
 Queen's Indian (58) 
    E15 E12 E17 E16 E14
 Nimzo Indian (58) 
    E32 E20 E34 E25 E21
 Semi-Slav (54) 
    D45 D47 D43 D44 D48
With the Black pieces:
 Ruy Lopez (101) 
    C95 C80 C70 C76 C69
 Sicilian (66) 
    B46 B90 B48 B66 B30
 Grunfeld (60) 
    D85 D86 D78 D90 D80
 King's Indian (40) 
    E60 E62 E91 E67 E70
 English (37) 
    A15 A16 A17 A10 A11
 Pirc (36) 
    B07 B08 B09
Repertoire Explorer

NOTABLE GAMES: [what is this?]
   Mamedyarov vs A Timofeev, 2004 1-0
   Kramnik vs Mamedyarov, 2008 0-1
   Mamedyarov vs Ivanchuk, 2007 1-0
   Mamedyarov vs Kharlov, 2006 1-0
   V Erdos vs Mamedyarov, 2012 0-1
   Mamedyarov vs S Shoker, 2013 1-0
   Mamedyarov vs A Giri, 2013 1-0
   Mamedyarov vs B Galstian, 2002 1-0
   Mamedyarov vs Carlsen, 2008 1-0
   Mamedyarov vs Aronian, 2014 1-0

WORLD CHAMPIONSHIPS: [what is this?]
   FIDE World Championship Knockout Tournament (2004)

NOTABLE TOURNAMENTS: [what is this?]
   World Junior Championships (2003)
   XXII Reykjavik Open (2006)
   6th Dubai Open (2004)
   World Junior Championship (Boys) (2005)
   4th Young Masters (2003)
   Geneva Chess Masters (2013)
   Ordix Open (2009)
   World Team Championship (2010)
   FIDE Grand Prix Beijing (2013)
   Russian Club Cup (2006)
   4th Kolkata Open Grandmaster Chess Tournament (2009)
   Villa de Canada de Calatrava (2007)
   Tradewise Gibraltar (2012)
   Chess Olympiad (2012)
   World Cup (2009)

GAME COLLECTIONS: [what is this?]
   Match Mamedyarov! by amadeus
   Shakhriyar Mamedyarov`s Selected Games by Jafar219
   Azeri players' masterpieces by ahmadov
   MAMEDYAROV'S BEST GAMES by notyetagm
   mamedyarov by clubhouse
   Azerbaijanians smashing armenians (Unfinished) by Jafar219

Search Sacrifice Explorer for Shakhriyar Mamedyarov
Search Google for Shakhriyar Mamedyarov
FIDE player card for Shakhriyar Mamedyarov


SHAKHRIYAR MAMEDYAROV
(born Apr-12-1985) Azerbaijan

[what is this?]
Grandmaster (2002). U16 Champion of Azerbaijan (2000); U18 Champion of Azerbaijan (2000); European U18 Champion (2002); Champion of Azerbaijan (2001 & 2002); World U18 Champion (2003); World Junior Champion (2003 & 2005); Candidate (2011 & 2014).

Preamble

Shakhriyar Hamid oglu Mamedyarov was born in Sumgayit, Azerbaijan and is one of Azerbaijan's all time great players following in the wake of Baku-born former World Champion Garry Kasparov.

Championships

<Age> In 1997, Mamedyarov came second in Azerbaijan's U12 championship and continued his success in the junior nationals by coming first in 2000 in Azerbaijan's U16 and U18 championships. In 2001 he was runner up in the European U16 Championship with 7/9, half a point behind the winner Ernesto Inarkiev and in 2002, he came 2nd in the European Junior Championship with 7.5/11, a point behind the winner Zviad Izoria. Also in 2002 he set a record by winning the European under-18 Championship with 10 points out of 11. In 2003 he won both the under-18 World Championship (with 10/11 – 2 points clear of the field) and the World Junior Championships (2003). In 2005 he reclaimed his junior world title by winning the World Junior Championship (Boys) (2005) with 10.5/13 and raised his rating past the coveted 2700-mark in the process. This was the first time ever – and still the only time - that a contestant has reclaimed the World U-20 Championship title & the 3rd time (the previous being GM Roman Slobodjan of Germany & GM Pablo Zarnicki of Argentina) that a player has claimed this title in his home country (GM Pentala Harikrishna of India was the 4th of 5 players to win the World U-20 Championship title at home).

<National> He won the Azerbaijan Championships of 2001 and 2002.

<Continental> Following on from his solid debut at Aeroflot (see below), the untitled Mamedyarov scored 6.5/11 at the 3rd European Individual Championships (in 2002) in an immensely large field of grandmasters and international masters.

<World> In the FIDE World Cup (2005), which served as the qualifying tournament for ten of the participants in the 2007 Candidates tournament, he defeated Nurlan Ibraev in the tiebreaker of the first round before bowing out in round 2 to Evgeny Najer in the blitz playoff, after ties in the classical games and in the rapid game tiebreakers. In the World Chess Cup (2007) , the winner of which would play Veselin Topalov to determine the challenger for the 2010 World Championship, and the top four of whom would qualify for the 2008-2010 Grand Prix series that would produce some of the participants in the 2011 Candidates, Mamedyarov advanced to the third round after dispatching Khaled Abdel Razik in round one, and Zdenko Kozul in round 2, before bowing out to Ivan Cheparinov in the 3rd round. In the World Cup (2009) , the winner of which would qualify for the World Championship Candidates (2011), Mamedyarov defeated Alexandra Kosteniuk , Vadim Milov , Wang Hao and Viktor Laznicka in the preliminary 4 rounds, before losing to Sergey Karjakin in the quarter finals. Mamedyarov participated in the World Championship Candidates (2011) by strength of his being nominated by the organisers of the original venue (Baku) for the tournament. His participation remained intact although the venue was subsequently changed to Kazan in Russia. His lost to his first round opponent Boris Gelfand by 1.5-2.5 (+0 =3 -1), and was thereby eliminated from the 2012 World Championship cycle. He participated in the World Cup (2011), qualifying via his rating and entered the tournament as the number 3 seed. He defeated Egyptian player Hatim Ibrahim and German GM Daniel Fridman, before unexpectedly losing in the third round to young Ukrainian GM Yaroslav Zherebukh in the 25+10 rapid game tiebreaker, thereby exiting the Cup. He qualified to play in the World Cup (2013) via his rating, and beat Egyptian IM Samy Shoker in the first round, Russian GM Maxim Matlakov in the second round, and 14-year old Chinese wunderkind GM Wei Yi in the rapid game tiebreaker in the third round. However, he was eliminated by US GM Gata Kamsky in the Round of 16 (fourth round).

Mamedyarov gave the other leg of his 2014 World Championship campaign an excellent start in October 2012 by placing =1st at the 1st FIDE Grand Prix London (2012) of the 2012-2013 series alongside Veselin Topalov and Boris Gelfand, scoring 7/11 (+4 -1 =6; TPR 2836) and accumulating 140 GP points. His =4th, a half point behind the three co-leaders at the FIDE Grand Prix Tashkent (2012), earned him another 80 points to take him into the lead for the 2012-2013 Grand Prix series with 220 points. A poor result in the FIDE Grand Prix Zug (2013), where he placed equal last with 4.5/11 was overtaken by the best result possible in the FIDE Grand Prix Beijing (2013), which he won outright to win the full 170 Grand Prix points for an outright win, which eventually secured 2nd place in the best-of-3 overall standings in the Grand Prix series behind Veselin Topalov who remained in first place in the wake of a solid =3rd at the same event. He therefore qualified for the World Chess Championship Candidates (2014), where he placed =3rd (4th on tiebreak behind Vladimir Kramnik) behind Viswanathan Anand and Karjakin.

Tournaments

In 1999, 2000 and 2001, Mamedyarov won 1st place in the BP Amoco Cup Tournaments in Baku. In his first foray into the Aeroflot A tournament in 2002, the then untitled Mamedyarov scored an extremely creditable 5.5/9, a point off the lead, in a veritable sea of Grandmasters. Still untitled, he came =2nd in the Saraybahce Euro Grand Prix in Turkey in 2002 , a half point behind Mikhail Gurevich and alongside Vasil Spasov, Baadur Jobava , Antoaneta Stefanova, Valeriane Gaprindashvili and Mihai-Lucian Grunberg . In 2003, he came 3rd in the 4th Young Masters (2003); in 2004, he came 2nd to Luke McShane in the 5th Lausanne Young Masters (2004), losing to him in the final; and placed 3rd in the 2005 edition of the Lausanne Young Masters. In 2004, he was the outright winner of the 6th Dubai Open (2004) with 7/9 and also the President's Cup in Baku. In 2005, he came =2nd at Corus Tournament: Group B (2005) behind Karjakin. Mamedyarov’s second win of the World Junior attracted an invitation to the Essent Tournament (2006) , which he won on tiebreak ahead of Judit Polgar , and then followed up this success by winning 11th Essent Chess Tournament (2007) . He won joint first place in Aeroflot Open (2006) in Moscow in February 2006, with a score of 6½/9, although Jobava won on count back. He came =1st with Gabriel Sargissian , Ahmed Adly , Pentala Harikrishna , and Igor Alexandre Nataf at the XXII Reykjavik Open (2006) with 7/9, with Sargissian winning on count back. In 2007, he came =2rd in the Mtel Masters (2007) with 5/10, half a point behind Veselin Topalov and won the 11th Essent Chess Tournament (2007) Crown Group with 4.5/6. In 2008, Mamedyarov placed 3rd place in the Sparkassen Chess Meeting (2008) at Dortmund. His results in the 2008-2010 Grand Prix were modest. His best was 7.5/13 in the Baku Grand Prix (2008) , half point behind 3 joint leaders. Then came the Elista Grand Prix (2008) with 6.5/13 followed by 6/13 at the 4th FIDE Grand Prix (2009) in Nalchik. He was 2nd with 7/13 at the FIDE Grand Prix (2010) .

In 2009, he was =2nd alongside Valerij Filippov with 7.5/10 at the 4th Kolkata Open Grandmaster Chess Tournament (2009) , half a point behind Le Quang Liem . In 2010, he tied for first place with Vladimir Kramnik and Gata Kamsky in the President's Cup in Baku, and followed up with a joint win in the Tal Memorial (2010) alongside Karjakin and Aronian. In 2011, he scored 6/9 to come =4th in the Baku Open (2011) and in 2012 he scored 7.5/11 (+6 -1 =3) to come =3rd at the Tradewise Gibraltar (2012). He withdrew after eight rounds from the 13th European Individual Championship (2012) after forfeiting two games, one for arriving late under the controversial FIDE rule, and one for agreeing to a draw without asking the arbiters. In June 2013, he remained undefeated and placed =3rd (4th on tiebreak) at the category 22 Tal Memorial (2013). In April 2014, he participated in the inaugural Gashimov Memorial (2014), a category XXII DRR event that commemorates the late Azeri grandmaster, placing 6th.

Olympiads

He played first reserve for Azerbaijan in the 34th Olympiad in Istanbul in 2000, and board 2 in the 35th Bled Olympiad (2002), the 36th Olympiad (2004) in 2004, and the 38th Olympiad (2008) in Dresden. He played top board in the 39th Chess Olympiad (2010) in Khanty-Mansiysk, coming 6th on board 1 with 6.5/10 and a 2778 TPR. At the Chess Olympiad (2012), he won the gold medal for board 3 with the stunning score of 8.5/10 for a TPR of 2880.

Teams

Mamedyarov has long been an excellent and prolific team player. He has played in the European Team Championships, the European Club Cup, the German Bundesliga, and in team championships in Turkey, Spain, Russia, Macedonia and Spain. He has also played in the World Team Championship (2010), where he scored 8/9 on board 4 (TPR 2950), winning an individual gold and helping his team to 4th place. In the World Chess Team Championship (2011), he played board 4, scoring 5/9.

Distinctions include winning 2nd place on Board 2 in the European Team Championship in 2003 and winning 1st place on Board 1 at the 21st European Club Cup (2005). In 2006, he scored 7.5/9 in the Russian Teams Championship and was the best player of the French Club Championship, scoring 9 points out of 11. He won a bronze medal on Board 1 in the European Club Cup (2007) in Turkey, a bronze on Board 1 in the Euro Club Cup (2008) in Kallithea, Greece, and was the best individual player with 8/9 at the World Team Chess Championships 2009. Shakhriyar won bronze with the Azerbaijani Chess team in the European Team Chess Championships (2007), individual and team gold in 17th European Team Championship (2009), individual gold (for board 3), team silver at the European Team Championship (2011), team gold at the European Team Championship (2013), team gold for his team SOCAR Baku in the 28th European Club Cup (2012), and individual gold (for board 5) and team bronze with his team SOCAR at the European Club Cup (2013). He also won team gold playing top board for Azerbaijan at the European Team Championship (2013).

Match

In 2003, he drew a match that was held in Azerbaijan, dubbed the “Match of Champions”, with Iranian GM Ehsan Ghaem Maghami with a score of 3-3.

Rapids

Mamedyarov won the 2007 Rapid Tournament in the Czech Republic, the 2008 Rapid Tournament, Corsica, and the Ordix Open (2009), a rapid tournament, with a record-breaking score of 10/11. He won the FIDE World Rapid Championship (2013) with 11.5/15. At the end of 2013, he scored a reasonable 4/7 for =5th at the SportAccord World Mind Games (Men, Rapid) (2013) and an excellent 18/30 for =3rd at the SportAccord World Mind Games (Men, Blitz) (2013) to add 100 rating points to his blitz rating.

Rating

Mamedyarov's FIDE ratings as of 1 May 2014 are:

<Classical> 2760 (Azerbaijani #1 and world #11);

<Rapid> 2799; and

<Blitz> 2822.

Personal

Mamedyarov’s father taught him how to play chess in the summer of 1993 and in that year he commenced attendance at chess school in Sumgayit where his first chess trainer was Valide Bayramova. Shakhriyar has two sisters, Zeinab Mamedjarova and Turkan Mamedjarova, who are both WGMs. Hobbies include football, bowling, music, ping-pong, horse-riding.

Website: http://www.mamedyarov.com/en/show.p... Live rating list: http://www.2700chess.com/


 page 1 of 56; games 1-25 of 1,387  PGN Download
Game  ResultMoves Year Event/LocaleOpening
1. Mamedyarov vs Radjabov  ½-½53 1999 Baku-C U18D30 Queen's Gambit Declined
2. Mamedyarov vs Navara 1-052 1999 WCh U14 BoysA48 King's Indian
3. A Volokitin vs Mamedyarov  1-030 1999 WCh U14 BoysC80 Ruy Lopez, Open
4. A Riazantsev vs Mamedyarov  ½-½41 2000 Dubai OpenE82 King's Indian, Samisch, double Fianchetto Variation
5. Mamedyarov vs Dolmatov  1-036 2000 Dubai OpenA48 King's Indian
6. Mamedyarov vs Sadegi Adel 1-047 2000 Dubai OpenD02 Queen's Pawn Game
7. K Asrian vs Mamedyarov 1-044 2000 Dubai OpenC80 Ruy Lopez, Open
8. Mamedyarov vs C S Gokhale  ½-½28 2000 Dubai OpenD32 Queen's Gambit Declined, Tarrasch
9. B Abdulla vs Mamedyarov  ½-½31 2000 Dubai OpenC81 Ruy Lopez, Open, Howell Attack
10. Mamedyarov vs M Al Sayed ½-½55 2000 Dubai OpenE63 King's Indian, Fianchetto, Panno Variation
11. Mamedyarov vs Shumiakina  ½-½41 2000 Dubai OpenD02 Queen's Pawn Game
12. A Riazantsev vs Mamedyarov 0-166 2000 Dubai OpenB50 Sicilian
13. A Guseinov vs Mamedyarov 1-083 2000 Dubai OpenE94 King's Indian, Orthodox
14. Mamedyarov vs R Mamedov 1-041 2001 openC11 French
15. R Zelcic vs Mamedyarov  ½-½64 2001 EuTChC54 Giuoco Piano
16. Mamedyarov vs A Sitnikov 1-025 2001 EYCC B16D20 Queen's Gambit Accepted
17. Mamedyarov vs G Sargissian  ½-½35 2001 Tbilisi Nona 60D58 Queen's Gambit Declined, Tartakower (Makagonov-Bondarevsky) Syst
18. Mamedyarov vs J Borisek  1-033 2001 WYB16D91 Grunfeld, 5.Bg5
19. Mamedyarov vs T Gelashvili  0-167 2001 Tbilisi Nona 60A41 Queen's Pawn Game (with ...d6)
20. Mamedyarov vs A Kolev  1-071 2001 EuTChD37 Queen's Gambit Declined
21. Mamedyarov vs Z Izoria  ½-½42 2001 openA40 Queen's Pawn Game
22. O Ismailov vs Mamedyarov 0-124 2001 AZE-ch U16C42 Petrov Defense
23. Mamedyarov vs N Mamedov  1-028 2001 EYCC B16A40 Queen's Pawn Game
24. J C Ibarra Jerez vs Mamedyarov  ½-½16 2001 WYB16A45 Queen's Pawn Game
25. S Khukhashvili vs Mamedyarov  ½-½39 2001 openC45 Scotch Game
 page 1 of 56; games 1-25 of 1,387  PGN Download
  REFINE SEARCH:   White wins (1-0) | Black wins (0-1) | Draws (1/2-1/2) | Mamedyarov wins | Mamedyarov loses  
 

Kibitzer's Corner
< Earlier Kibitzing  · PAGE 73 OF 73 ·  Later Kibitzing>
Sep-11-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  parisattack: <MamedyarovFan:> Any Shak updates for us this month, my good friend?
Sep-16-13  MamedyarovFan: Hi <parisattack>. Sorry for the delay but I've been really busy. The only topical news for now is that -- as mentioned by GM Sutovsky in one of the recent ACP Cup (http://www.acp-cup.com/) videos -- Shak was feeling quite ill in Riga. He got back to Baku in the early hours of this morning and thinks he should be OK in about three days. I know he will later play in the Mind Games in Beijing and I will fill you and his fans in if he plans any major tournaments before his anticipated (!) Candidates appearance.
Sep-16-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  parisattack: Thank you <MamedyarovFan>, My father always told us kids, "Busy is good!" My regards to Shak, wishing him a speedy recovery.
Sep-16-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  TheFocus: An article in this month's <New In Chess> covers Shakh in Beijing Grand Prix, which he won.

This was the fifth leg of the Grand Prix. After the first five legs in the Grand Prix, Shakh is second in overall standings with 390. Topolov leads with 410 and Grischuk is next at 315.

He is called "The Chosen One" in the article.

Good luck to Shakh in the future!!

Sep-27-13  MamedyarovFan: That's great <TheFocus>. Shakhriyar's remaining commitments in 2013 are:

Bilbao Grand Slam Masters: 7-12th Oct;

European Club: 19-27th Oct, Rhodes, Greece (http://euro2013.chessdom.com/inform...) where he is strategically placed on board 7 of 8 players for SOCAR! (teams: http://euro2013.chessdom.com/clubs/...);

MindGames Chess: 12-18th Dec.

Good luck to "The Chosen One";-)

Oct-28-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  offramp: Seriously, would you buy a used car from this man?
Dec-15-13  FairyPromotion: Congratz to Shak for winning the blitz event in SportAccord Mind Games, and a belated "Hey!" to all you Shak fans in this page. :)
Dec-15-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  parisattack: Hi <FairyPromotion>! Haven't seen you of late. Yes, Shak played some exciting and very creative chess.
Dec-16-13  FairyPromotion: Uh Oh, false alarm! Apparently the blitz was a 3 day event! Shak finished =3rd (4th on tiebreaks). The winner was Sergey Karjakin, who in http://sportaccord2013.fide.com/ is being referred to as the Ukranian GM. Anyway, apologies from my part. :/

Nevertheless as you <parisattack> mentioned, he played some really exciting games, which at the end of the day is the reason why we are fans of him. Especially his wins against Karjakin in both Rapid and blitz were amazing displays of his unparalleled tactical ability.

Dec-16-13
Premium Chessgames Member
  parisattack: <FairyPromotion> He can still do 2800 - but needs to jiggle the tumblers a bit. Love to see his games, tho. Elite needs the likes of Shak and Naka to keep things honest.
Dec-31-13  MamedyarovFan: Happy New Year to all chess fans especially fans of Shak! As pointed out by <fairypromotion>, Shak finished =3rd (4th on tiebreaks) in the 2013 World Mind Games Blitz. He had been =5th in the Rapids, and it transpires that he got the silver medal (http://sportaccord2013.fide.com/) in the Basque tournament! I hope 2014 is the year in which he wins the Candidates and crosses 2800. This will be the case if he "jiggles the tumblers" as advised by 'mechanic' <parisattack> whose bottle of krug rose may thus finally be consumed ;-)
Jan-01-14  FairyPromotion: Thx <MamedyarovFan>! I would also like to wish you, parisattack, notyetagm, ahmadov, and all the other visitors of this page (Shak fans or not) a happy new year. Also I would like to wish luck to Mamedyarov on Candidates Tournament, his road to 2800, and immortality on one of his upcoming brilliancies! :D
Jan-09-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  ahmadov: Thanks, <FairyPromotion>!
Jan-11-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  parisattack: <ahmadov> Sympathies and condolences to you and the Azeri team on the passing of your brilliant teammate, Vugar Gashimov.
Jan-12-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  ahmadov: Thank you, <parisattack>. That is indeed a great loss for the nation.
Jan-26-14  MamedyarovFan: I share <parisattack>'s sympathies about the great and nice GM Vugar Gashimov and I hope Azerbaijan chess will stay strong.
Feb-12-14  MamedyarovFan: Happy birthday to Shak! I hope this is the year when he wins the Candidates next month, gets his rating well over 2800, and -- just like Fischer at 29 years of age -- wins the world title, and finally casues <parisattack>, <FairyPromotion>, <ahmadov> and many other fans of Shak to break open krug rose or otherwise have major celebrations!
Mar-21-14  Poisonpawns: Thank you for showing up to the press conference;despite a terrible loss.The same cannot be said of Kramnik.
Mar-21-14  Mr. Bojangles: But Kramnik didn't lie and falsely accuse a fellow professional of cheating.
Mar-21-14  Poisonpawns: <Bojangles>That was wrong also.
Apr-03-14  Everett: Mar-21-14 < Mr. Bojangles: But Kramnik didn't lie and falsely accuse a fellow professional of cheating.>

I'm sure he thinks he is telling the truth. He may just be wrong.

May-02-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  parisattack: <MamedyarovFan> We're still hanging in with Shak! But I continue to think his openings as Black aren't a good fit for his style...and perhaps he needs to be a bit more patient in his attack at times. Have him play some Go for a few weeks. It helps develop a 'whole board' approach and aids in timing, feeling the tempo of a game.

Not to worry, the Krug Rose will only get better the next two years - just like Shak!

Jun-21-14  MamedyarovFan: Hi <parisattack> and other fans of Shak. I access chess sites very rarely now. That's great that <paris attack>'s Krug Rose will get better like Shak! According to http://dubai2014wrb.com/en/result/r... , Shak came fifth on tie-break in the 2014 World Blitz. I noticed your remark "Cute trap. A rude 'shak' for Judit" (who is herself a brilliant tactical player) at Mamedyarov vs Judit Polgar, 2014.
Jun-21-14
Premium Chessgames Member
  parisattack: Hello <MamedyarovFan> Thanks for checking in! CG.coms 'friends-of-Shak' were getting a little worried about you.

Take care, check in when you can. (I am not as active anymore either but do follow Shak's games.)

Jun-23-14  MamedyarovFan: Will do <parisattack>, thanks!
Jump to page #    (enter # from 1 to 73)
< Earlier Kibitzing  · PAGE 73 OF 73 ·  Later Kibitzing>
NOTE: You need to pick a username and password to post a reply. Getting your account takes less than a minute, totally anonymous, and 100% free--plus, it entitles you to features otherwise unavailable. Pick your username now and join the chessgames community!
If you already have an account, you should login now.
Please observe our posting guidelines:
  1. No obscene, racist, sexist, or profane language.
  2. No spamming, advertising, or duplicating posts.
  3. No personal attacks against other users.
  4. Nothing in violation of United States law.
Blow the Whistle See something that violates our rules? Blow the whistle and inform an administrator.


NOTE: Keep all discussion on the topic of this page. This forum is for this specific player and nothing else. If you want to discuss chess in general, or this site, you might try the Kibitzer's Café.
Messages posted by Chessgames members do not necessarily represent the views of Chessgames.com, its employees, or sponsors.
Spot an error? Please suggest your correction and help us eliminate database mistakes!


home | about | login | logout | F.A.Q. | your profile | preferences | Premium Membership | Kibitzer's Café | Biographer's Bistro | new kibitzing | chessforums | Tournament Index | Player Directory | World Chess Championships | Opening Explorer | Guess the Move | Game Collections | ChessBookie Game | Chessgames Challenge | Store | privacy notice | contact us
Copyright 2001-2014, Chessgames Services LLC
Web design & database development by 20/20 Technologies