You can't mate with a queen!
R Blau vs A Ammann, 1993
(C44) King's Pawn Game, 58 moves, 1/2-1/2
And you say a rook draw is bad enough.
Korchnoi vs Karpov, 1992
(A20) English, 75 moves, 1/2-1/2
And sure, one or two bishops, draws are common. But take this!
Bosboom-Lanchava vs C Slingerland, 2000
(A43) Old Benoni, 111 moves, 1/2-1/2
That makes a problem with pawns.
Jaenisch vs Shumov, 1854
(C33) King's Gambit Accepted, 49 moves, 1/2-1/2
Even without the two knights.
M Judd vs F Bock, 1874
(C78) Ruy Lopez, 62 moves, 1/2-1/2
Not just one side, both sides can't have a pawn.
Saint Amant vs Staunton, 1843
(D32) Queen's Gambit Declined, Tarrasch, 54 moves, 1/2-1/2
E Eliskases vs Bogoljubov, 1939
(D49) Queen's Gambit Declined Semi-Slav, Meran, 69 moves, 1/2-1/2
No matter what I give the other side!
Staunton vs Horwitz, 1846
(A85) Dutch, with c4 & Nc3, 71 moves, 1/2-1/2
Here, you each get a pawn! JUST WIN!
A van Foreest vs L Benima, 1886
(C21) Center Game, 52 moves, 1/2-1/2
Now, it's extremely fair!
Szen vs F Slous, 1836
(C51) Evans Gambit, 48 moves, 1/2-1/2
You both have an extra pawn!
E Rousseau vs C Stanley, 1845
(C01) French, Exchange, 58 moves, 1/2-1/2
Pawns suck so much, even with bishops!
P Trifunovic vs O'Kelly, 1947
(A47) Queen's Indian, 84 moves, 1/2-1/2
No doubt about it, three can't handle a bishop.
Saemisch vs Breyer, 1920
(A43) Old Benoni, 64 moves, 1/2-1/2
Neither can two.
Chigorin vs Marshall, 1901
(C31) King's Gambit Declined, Falkbeer Counter Gambit, 54 moves, 1/2-1/2
Neither can one, AND a bishop!
Salwe vs H Wolf, 1908
(D02) Queen's Pawn Game, 75 moves, 1/2-1/2
Again, or two!
G Marco vs Schlechter, 1896
(C00) French Defense, 102 moves, 1/2-1/2
And neither can three.
Maroczy vs Pillsbury, 1900
(C67) Ruy Lopez, 58 moves, 1/2-1/2
Or three in different colors!
Loewenthal vs A Ehrmann, 1851
(B21) Sicilian, 2.f4 and 2.d4, 56 moves, 1/2-1/2
Even three EACH!
G Atwood vs Philidor, 1794
(D20) Queen's Gambit Accepted, 40 moves, 1/2-1/2
Worse, four each!
La Bourdonnais vs McDonnell, 1834
(D20) Queen's Gambit Accepted, 93 moves, 1/2-1/2
Forget old bishops, but two can't take a knight!
Wallenrath vs Jaenisch, 1850
(C65) Ruy Lopez, Berlin Defense, 54 moves, 1/2-1/2
Three can't, either.
W Hanstein vs Von Der Lasa, 1841
(C64) Ruy Lopez, Classical, 68 moves, 1/2-1/2
Add a pawn, both have a chance, and don't stand a chance!
Anderssen vs Morphy, 1858
(A00) Uncommon Opening, 51 moves, 1/2-1/2