The 3rd Deutscher Schachkongress took place in Nuremberg in 1883. It included the 3rd Meisterturnier (masters' tournament) organized by the Deutscher Schachbund (DSB); the first two were ... [more]
Player: Wilfried Paulsen
| page 1 of 1; 16 games
|1. C Leffmann vs W Paulsen
|| ||0-1||49||1883||Nuremberg||B43 Sicilian, Kan, 5.Nc3|
|2. A Fritz vs W Paulsen
|3. W Paulsen vs F Riemann
||0-1||53||1883||Nuremberg||B00 Uncommon King's Pawn Opening|
|4. J N Berger vs W Paulsen
||½-½||51||1883||Nuremberg||D32 Queen's Gambit Declined, Tarrasch|
|5. W Paulsen vs E Schallopp
||1-0||30||1883||Nuremberg||C22 Center Game|
|6. W Paulsen vs Gunsberg
||0-1||51||1883||Nuremberg||C22 Center Game|
|7. W Paulsen vs Max Weiss
|8. W Paulsen vs Von Bardeleben
||0-1||12||1883||Nuremberg||C22 Center Game|
|9. V Hruby vs W Paulsen
||½-½||50||1883||Nuremberg||D37 Queen's Gambit Declined|
|10. M Bier vs W Paulsen
|| ||1-0||67||1883||Nuremberg||B43 Sicilian, Kan, 5.Nc3|
|11. Blackburne vs W Paulsen
|| ||1-0||30||1883||Nuremberg||B43 Sicilian, Kan, 5.Nc3|
|12. W Paulsen vs Winawer
||0-1||51||1883||Nuremberg||C22 Center Game|
|13. W Paulsen vs Bird
||0-1||72||1883||Nuremberg||A07 King's Indian Attack|
|14. J Schwarz vs W Paulsen
||½-½||46||1883||Nuremberg||B43 Sicilian, Kan, 5.Nc3|
|15. W Paulsen vs A Schottlaender
|| ||1-0||33||1883||Nuremberg||C22 Center Game|
|16. W Paulsen vs J Mason
|| ||½-½||46||1883||Nuremberg||C02 French, Advance|
| page 1 of 1; 16 games
|Dec-24-13|| ||thomastonk: See also http://www.chessarch.com/archive/00....|
|Dec-24-13|| ||Phony Benoni: <thoomastonk> That is exactly how I picture Bird, gently contemplating yet another eccentricity.|
|Jan-10-14|| ||thomastonk: I got this week a copy of the tournament book, and this confirmed my sneaking suspicion: the introduction needs improvement and correction.|
Joost van Winsen mentions in his excellent article (link see above) that the 'tooth story' is not mentioned in German sources and the tournament book, and that no particulars have been found of Winawer's time of arrival. But the tournament book (p 27) gives a little bit of information and confirms everything else of Hoffer's story: "Die Vorwoche des Kongresses führte eine stattliche Anzahl von Schachspielern und Schachfreunden in Nürnberg zusammen. Ohne die Absicht, sich daselbst längere Zeit aufhalten zu wollen, berühte S.Winawer Nürnberg auf der Reise von London nach Wien, wohin er sich zunächst begeben wollte, und wurde selbstverständlich von den Nürnbergers nicht wieder losgelassen; -- dafür nahm er auch später den ersten Preis mit sich."
Rough translation: "In the week before the congress, a considerable number of chess players and chess lovers were present in Nuremberg. On a journey from London to Vienna Winawer arrived in Nuremberg without the intent to stay there for a longer time, and naturally the people from Nuremberg don't let him go; -- in exchange he took afterwards the first prize with him."
After Winawer the chess players from England and Vienna are mentioned, and then both Paulsens.
|Apr-23-16|| ||zanzibar: In the previous DSB Congress' intro (Berlin (1881)) on <CG> is this statement:|
<... a formula from this event would serve as a template for all future chess congresses in Germany before the Great War.>
I took issue with the comment over there:
Berlin (1881) (kibitz #32)
This tournament, <Nuremberg (1883)>, actually returned to the older German formula of 2 games/day that had been abandoned in <Berlin (1881)> - the latter having adopted the more "standard" rate of 1 game/day used by most international tournaments.
So, being interested in the evolution of the "formula" of international play - I still wonder about the statement in the previous tournaments' intro.
|Apr-23-16|| ||zanzibar: From the intro <"not any more the sole strongest event in which to participate">.|
Where's OCF when you need him?!
|Apr-23-16|| ||zanzibar: The following comments really could be made about any tournament:|
<Commenting upon the Nuremberg tournament, the Field
remarks that "Chess-players, as a rule, consider themselves at
least pawn and move stronger than they really are; hence competitors entering a tournament hope to gain a prize by reasoning
that they will be able to draw with the recognised favourites and
beat those whom they consider—estimating their strength at the
above standard—inferior to themselves." The outside world might
conclude from this that Chess-players are very conceited persona,
but this does not follow. Every player naturally judges of himself
at his best, and takes little account of games lost by careless
blunders. These he willingly forgets as fast as possible. His
error consists in believing himself capable of avoiding mistakes
when there is every inducement for him to play correctly. To play
well is the gift of fortune; but to make mistakes comes by nature.>
<BCM v03 (Aug-Sep 1883) p340/351>
|Apr-23-16|| ||perfidious: <zed> Vastly amusing; I suppose by the above named criterion, in my best days I should have at been least GM strength, though not quite good enough to emulate Steinitz' supposed claim near the end of his life that he could offer God odds of pawn and move.|
|Jun-27-17|| ||zanzibar: And talk about grinds, the Germans decided to play under this schedule:|
9am-1pm, 2pm-6pm, 7:30pm-12am
That's 8 + 4½ = 12½ hrs/day.
(H.E. Bird - Renette p312)
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