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🏆 Coburg (Meisterturnier) (1904)

Chessgames.com Chess Event Description
For well over half a century, Germany held a position in the chess world similar to that later occupied by the Soviet Union. Germany, along with Austria-Hungary and other German-speaking areas, had the deepest roster of great players, the greatest theoreticians, and German was the language of the learned chess world. Other countries could produce top chess talent, but none could match Germany's strength from top to bottom. ... [more]

Player: Georg Marco

 page 1 of 1; 12 games  PGN Download 
Game  ResultMoves YearEvent/LocaleOpening
1. G Marco vs Von Gottschall  1-0371904Coburg (Meisterturnier)B42 Sicilian, Kan
2. Swiderski vs G Marco  ½-½221904Coburg (Meisterturnier)D52 Queen's Gambit Declined
3. G Marco vs L Forgacs  ½-½301904Coburg (Meisterturnier)C42 Petrov Defense
4. O Bernstein vs G Marco  ½-½611904Coburg (Meisterturnier)C78 Ruy Lopez
5. G Marco vs Von Bardeleben  ½-½201904Coburg (Meisterturnier)C77 Ruy Lopez
6. H Caro vs G Marco  ½-½321904Coburg (Meisterturnier)D02 Queen's Pawn Game
7. G Marco vs J Mieses  ½-½291904Coburg (Meisterturnier)B45 Sicilian, Taimanov
8. W John vs G Marco 0-1291904Coburg (Meisterturnier)C78 Ruy Lopez
9. H Wolf vs G Marco  ½-½231904Coburg (Meisterturnier)C86 Ruy Lopez, Worrall Attack
10. G Marco vs Schlechter ½-½361904Coburg (Meisterturnier)B45 Sicilian, Taimanov
11. G Marco vs J N Berger  ½-½301904Coburg (Meisterturnier)C77 Ruy Lopez
12. H Suechting vs G Marco  ½-½591904Coburg (Meisterturnier)C87 Ruy Lopez
  REFINE SEARCH:   White wins (1-0) | Black wins (0-1) | Draws (1/2-1/2) | Marco wins | Marco loses  

Kibitzer's Corner
Sep-12-13  Nosnibor: In the crosstable of the tournament why does it show Brody with a zero against Forgacs when he won that game ? It is not consistent with the crosstable of St. Petersburg tourney of 1909 when Nenarakov withdrew early on but is still credited with the game he won against Perlis.
Dec-30-13  Karpova: Karl Teller, a merchant from Coburg, died in early April 1915. He was one of the driving forces behind the coming into existence of this very tournament (XIV. German Chess Congress in Coburg, 1904).

Source: Page 110 of the May-June 1915 'Wiener Schachzeitung'

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