Members · Prefs · Laboratory · Collections · Openings · Endgames · Sacrifices · History · Search Kibitzing · Kibitzer's Café · Chessforums · Tournament Index · Players · Kibitzing
3 Chess Quiz/Reinfeld by Phony Benoni
Compiled by fredthebear

Compiled by Phony Benoni

Fred Reinfeld again. 300 positions, first published by McKay in 1945.

Sources are not given except for an occasional player name. These games can be hard to find, since Reinfeld would sometimes use a variation instead of the game continuation (for instance, see No. 9). This should not be surprising. After all, Reinfeld was a great admirer of Alekhine.

Chess Books by Fred Reinfeld:

101 Chess Problems for Beginners (Wilshire, Hollywood, 1960)(ISBN 0879800178) 1001 Brillian Chess Sacrifices and Combinations (Sterling, NY, 1955) 1001 Brilliant Ways to Checkmate (Wilshire Books, Hollywood, 1955)(ISBN 0879801107) 1001 Chess Sacrifices and Combinations (Barnes & Noble, NY, 1959) (ISBN 0879801115) 1001 Ways to Checkmate (Sterling, NY, 1955)
A Chess Primer (Dolphin Books, Garden City, 1962) A New Approach to Chess Mastery (Hanover House, Garden City, 1959) A Treasury of British Chess Masterpieces (Chatto & Windus, London, 1950) A. Alekhine vs. E.D. Bogoljubow : World's Chess Championship 1934 (McKay, Philadelphia, 1934) An Expert's Guide to Chess Strategy (Hollywood, 1976) Art of Chess (edited by Reinfeld; written by Mason) (1958) (ISBN 0486204634) Art of Sacrifice in Chess (ISBN 0486284492)
Attack and Counterattack In Chess (Barnes & Noble, NY, 1958) Beginner's Guide to Winning Chess (ISBN: 0879802154) Book of the 1935 Margate Tournament
Book of the 1935 Warsaw International Chess Team Tournament Book of the 1936-37 Hastings Tournament
Botvinnik the Invincible
Botvinnik's Best Games, 1927-1934
British Chess Masters: Past and Present
Challenge to Chessplayers (McKay, Philadelphia, 1947) Chess At-A-Glance by Edward Young (Ottenheimer, Baltimore, 1955) Chess By Yourself (McKay, Philadelphia, 1946)
Chess Combinations and Traps
Chess for Amateurs: How To Improve Your Game (McKay, Philadelphia, 1942) Chess for Children, with Moves and Positions Pictured in Photo and Diagram (ISBN 0806949058) Chess for Young People
Chess In A Nutshell (Permabooks, NY, 1958) (ISBN 0671643916) Chess is an Easy Game
Chess Mastery by Question and Answer (McKay, Philadelphia, 1939) Chess Quiz (McKay, Philadelphia, 1945)
Chess Secrets Revealed (Wilshire, Hollywood, 1959) Chess Strategy and Tactics: Fifty Master Games (Black Knight, NY, 1933) Chess Strategy for Offense and Defense (Barnes & Noble, NY, 1955) Chess Tactics for Beginners (ISBN 0879800194)
Chess Traps, Pitfalls, and Swindles (ISBN 0671210416) Chess Victory Move By Move
Chess: Attack and Counterattack (Sterling, NY, 1955) Chess: Win in 20 Moves or Less (Crowell, NY, 1962) Complete Chess Course (ISBN 0385004648)
Complete Chess Player (ISBN 0671768956)
Colle's Chess Masterpieces (Black Knight Press, NY, 1936) Complete Book of Chess Openings (Sterling, NY, 1957) Complete Book of Chess Stratagems (Sterling, NY, 1958) Creative Chess (Sterling, NY, 1959)
Development of a Chess Genius, 100 Instructive Games of Alekhine (Dover) Dr. Lasker's Chess Career, Part I, 1889-1914 (Printingcraft, London, 1935) E. S. Lowe's Chess In 30 Minutes (E.S. Lowe Co, NY, 1955) Eighth Book of Chess: How to Play the Queen Pawn Openings and Other Close Games (Sterling, NY, 1957) Epic Battles of the Chessboard (ISBN 0486293556) Fifth Book of Chess: How to Win When You're Ahead (Sterling, NY, 1955) Fifty-one Brilliant Chess Masterpieces (Capitol Pub, NY, 1950) First Book of Chess (with Horowitz) (Harper & Row, NY 1952) Fourth Book of Chess: How to Play the Black Pieces (Sterling, NY, 1955) Games of the 1938 Washington State Chess Association Championship (1938) Great Brilliancy Prize Games of the Chess Masters (Collier, NY, 1961)(ISBN 0486286142) Great Chess Upsets (written by Reshevsky; annotated by Reinfeld) Great Games By Chess Prodigies (Macmillan, NY, 1967) Great Moments In Chess (Doubleday, NY, 1963)
Great Short Games of the Chess Masters (Collier, NY, 1961)(ISBN 0486292665) How Do You Play Chess?
How Not to Play Chess (Edited by Reinfeld; authored by Znosko-Borovsky) (ISBN 0486209202) How To Be A Winner at Chess (Hanover, Garden City, 1954)(ISBN 044991206X) How To Beat Your Opponent Quickly (Sterling, NY, 1956) How To Force Checkmate (Dover, NY, 1958) (ISBN 0486204391) How To Get More Out of Chess (Hanover, Garden City, 1957) How To Improve Your Chess (with Horowitz) (Collier, NY, 1952) How To Play Better Chess (Pitman, NY, 1948)
How To Play Chess Like A Champion (Fawcett, Greenwich, 1956) How To Play Winning Chess (Bantam Books, NY, 1962) How to Think Ahead in Chess (with Horowitz)
How To Win Chess Games Quickly (Barnes & Noble, NY, 1957) Hypermodern Chess: As Developed in the Games of its Greatest ExponentAron Nimzovich (Dover, NY, 1948)(ISBN 0486204480) Immortal Games of Capablanca (ISBN 0486263339)
Improving Your Chess (Barnes & Noble, NY, 1955)
Improving Your Chess (Faber, London, 1954)
Instructive and Practical Endings From Master Chess Kemeri Tournament, 1937
Keres' Best Games of Chess (1941)
Keres' Best Games of Chess, 1931-1948 (Printed Arts Co., 1949) Lasker's Greatest Chess Games, 1889-1914 (Dover, NY, 1963) Learn Chess Fast! (with Reshevsky) (McKay, Philadelphia, 1947) Learn Chess From the Masters (Dover, NY, 1946)
Modern Fundamentals of Chess
Morphy Chess Masterpieces (with Soltis) (Macmillan, NY, 1974) Morphy's Games of Chess (by Sergeant; edited by Reinfeld) (ISBN 0486203867) My System: A Treatise on Chess (by Nimzovich; edited by Reinfeld) (McKay, Philadelphia, 1947) Nimzovich: The Hypermodern (McKay, Philadelphia, 1948) Practical End-game Play (Pitman, London, 1940)
Reinfeld Explains Chess (Sterling, NY, 1957)
Reinfeld On The End-Game in Chess (Dover, NY, 1957) Relax With Chess and Win In 20 Moves (Pitman, NY, 1948) Second Book of Chess: The Nine Bad Moves, and How to Avoid Them (Sterling, NY, 1953) Semmering-Baden Tournament of 1937
Seventh Book of Chess: How to Play the King Pawn Openings (Sterling, NY, 1956) Sixth Book of Chess: How to Fight Back (Sterling, NY, 1955) Strategy in the Chess Endgame
Tarrasch's Best Games of Chess (Chatto & Windus, London 1947) The Book of the Cambridge Springs International Tournament 1904 (Black Knight Press, 1935) The Chess Masters On Winning Chess
The Complete Book of Chess Tactics (Doubleday, Garden City, 1961) The Complete Chess Course (Doubleday, Garden City, 1959) The Complete Chessplayer (Prentice Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJ, 1953) The Complete Chessplayer by Edward Young (New English Library, London, 1960) The Great Chess Masters and Their Games (Hanover, Garden City, 1960) The Easiest Way To Learn Chess (Simon & Schuaster, NY, 1960) The Elements of Combination Play In Chess (Black Knight, NY, 1935) The Fireside Book of Chess (with Chernev) (Simon & Schuster, NY, 1949) The Games of the 1933 Match Between S. Flohr and M. Botvinnik The Human Side of Chess (Pellegrini & Cudahy, NY 1952) The Immortal Games of Capablanca
The Joys of Chess (Hanover, Garden City, 1961)
The Macmillan Handbook of Chess
The Secret of Tactical Chess (Crowell, NY, 1958) The Treasury of Chess Lore (McKay, NY, 1951)
The Unknown Alekhine 1905-1914
The USCF 7th Biennial US Championship of 1948
The Way To Better Chess (Macmillan, NY, 1959)
Third Book of Chess: How to Play the White Pieces (Sterling, NY, 1954) Thirty Five Nimzowitsch Games, 1904-1927
Two Weeks To Winning Chess
Ventnor City Tournament, 1939 (New York, 1939)
Why You Lose At Chess (Simon & Schustor, NY, 1956) Win at Chess (Dover, NY, 1958)(ISBN 0486418782)
Winning Chess: How to Perfect your Attacking Play Winning Chess for Beginners (Grosset, NY, 1959)
Winning Chess Openings (Hanover, Garden City, 1961)

* GMs: Game Collection: Grandmasters of Chess

"Zeitnot" is German for "time pressure."

"Gossip is the devil's telephone. Best to just hang up." — Moira Rose

WTHarvey: There once was a website named WTHarvey, Where chess puzzles did daily delay,
The brain-teasers so tough,
They made us all huff and puff,
But solving them brought us great satisfaction today.

There once was a website named WTHarvey
Where chess puzzles were quite aplenty
With knight and rook and pawn
You'll sharpen your brain with a yawn
And become a master of chess entry

There once was a site for chess fun, was the chosen one,
With puzzles galore,
It'll keep you in store,
For hours of brain-teasing, none done.

There once was a website named wtharvey,
Where chess puzzles were posted daily,
You'd solve them with glee,
And in victory,
You'd feel like a true chess prodigy!

* The Most Instructive Games of Chess Ever Played: 62 Masterpieces of Chess Strategy by Irving Chernev

* Legendary: Game Collection: The 12 Legendary Games of the Century

Lichess has all the same basic offerings as a large community, many game types, tutorials, puzzles, and livestreams. The site has a simple appearance, and it seems built to get you where you want to go in as few clicks as possible. You can create an account, but if you're not concerned with tracking your games and finding other players at your level, there's no need to log in. Just fire up a new game, try some puzzles, or watch a chess streamer play three-minute games while listening to techno and chatting with the comments section.

"Many have become chess masters, no one has become the master of chess." ― Siegbert Tarrasch

The City Rat and the Country Rat

A city rat, one night,
Did, with a civil stoop,
A country rat invite
To end a turtle soup.

On a Turkey carpet
They found the table spread,
And sure I need not harp it
How well the fellows fed.

The entertainment was
A truly noble one;
But some unlucky cause
Disturbed it when begun.

It was a slight rat-tat,
That put their joys to rout;
Out ran the city rat;
His guest, too, scampered out.

Our rats but fairly quit,
The fearful knocking ceased.
"Return we," cried the cit,
To finish there our feast.

"No," said the rustic rat;
"Tomorrow dine with me.
I'm not offended at
Your feast so grand and free, –

"For I have no fare resembling;
But then I eat at leisure,
And would not swap, for pleasure
So mixed with fear and trembling."

French Proverb: "Il ne faut rien laisser au hasard." ― (Nothing should be left to chance.)

"There are more adventures on a chessboard than on all the seas of the world." ― Pierre Mac Orlan

"You can only get good at chess if you love the game." ― Bobby Fischer

"As long as you can still grab a breath, you fight." — The Revenant

Ah, St. Marher, 1225:
"And te tide and te time þat tu iboren were, schal beon iblescet."

2xp ralphie shaw naaste


Feb-02-21 fisayo123: As can be seen, the database is not the end all and be all database for "vs" matchups. In fact, its known for not really being as complete as some other game databases, especially for modern era games.

‘H.T.B.' (Henry Thomas Bland) managed to have published on page 64 of the March 1930 American Chess Bulletin:

Miss Menchik

Miss Menchik is of master rank,
It seems Maróczy she's to thank;
Still, there is little doubt of it
She owes a deal to native wit.
Much knowledge she has garnered in,
E'en 'gainst the giants she'll oft win
– No doubt sometimes to their chagrin –
Chess champion of the gentler sex
Here's luck to her! Should she annex
In her next venture some big prize
Keen critics will feel no surprise.

French Proverb: "Il ne faut rien laisser au hasard." ― (Nothing should be left to chance.)

"There are more adventures on a chessboard than on all the seas of the world." ― Pierre Mac Orlan

"You can only get good at chess if you love the game." ― Bobby Fischer

"As long as you can still grab a breath, you fight." — The Revenant

R18 Editor Steinitz perjury iz worse than danidze surgery becuz an op fixes yu up.

"Attack! Always attack!" — Adolph Anderssen

Most games were included on a first-come, first-served basis. Some games are duds. Some are spectacular. It's a matter of having a variety of gambits included, not necessarily the greatest of all time.

Thank you jeta, patzer 2, Fredthebear!

* Opening Names: https://allchessopenings.blogspot.c...

* Many gambits from all openings by ECO code:

* Lots of P-K4 gambits in this portion of the book: Game Collection: 200 Miniature Games of Chess - Du Mont (II)

* Matovinsky Gambit:

* See for yourself:

* Open up the French Defense?!

* Special Collection: Game Collection: Special Gambit Collection

* This fellow has some creative gambits:

* For safe keeping until I need 2 hours of entertainment:

* Looking for Unorthodox? Game Collection: 1 GumboGambit's Unorthodox Games-Names (ECO=A,D,

* Looking for Redemption?

* GK: Game Collection: Kasparov - The Sicilian Sheveningen

* Glossary:

Fredthebear started this collection split in summer 2020. It will continue to steadily fill up.

WTHarvey: There once was a website named WTHarvey, Where chess puzzles did daily delay,
The brain-teasers so tough,
They made us all huff and puff,
But solving them brought us great satisfaction today. There once was a website named WTHarvey
Where chess puzzles were quite aplenty
With knight and rook and pawn
You'll sharpen your brain with a yawn
And become a master of chess entry

There once was a site for chess fun, was the chosen one,
With puzzles galore,
It'll keep you in store,
For hours of brain-teasing, none done.

There once was a website named wtharvey,
Where chess puzzles were posted daily,
You'd solve them with glee,
And in victory,
You'd feel like a true chess prodigy!

* Mr. Harvey's Puzzle Challenge:

The 20-40-40 rule in chess is a rule for players rated below 2000 that states 20% of your study should be dedicated to openings, 40% to the middlegame, and 40% to the endgame.

By Henry Wadsworth Longfellow

The shades of night were falling fast,
As through an Alpine village passed
A youth, who bore, 'mid snow and ice,
A banner with the strange device,
His brow was sad; his eye beneath,
Flashed like a falchion from its sheath,
And like a silver clarion rung
The accents of that unknown tongue,

In happy homes he saw the light
Of household fires gleam warm and bright;
Above, the spectral glaciers shone,
And from his lips escaped a groan,

"Try not the Pass!" the old man said;
"Dark lowers the tempest overhead,
The roaring torrent is deep and wide!"
And loud that clarion voice replied,

"Oh stay," the maiden said, "and rest
Thy weary head upon this breast! "
A tear stood in his bright blue eye,
But still he answered, with a sigh,

"Beware the pine-tree's withered branch!
Beware the awful avalanche!"
This was the peasant's last Good-night,
A voice replied, far up the height,

At break of day, as heavenward
The pious monks of Saint Bernard
Uttered the oft-repeated prayer,
A voice cried through the startled air,

A traveller, by the faithful hound,
Half-buried in the snow was found,
Still grasping in his hand of ice
That banner with the strange device,

There in the twilight cold and gray,
Lifeless, but beautiful, he lay,
And from the sky, serene and far,
A voice fell like a falling star,

Psalm 27:1
The Lord is my light and my salvation; whom shall I fear? The Lord is the stronghold of my life; of whom shall I be afraid?

1 John 4:18
There is no fear in love. But perfect love drives out fear, because fear has to do with punishment. The one who fears is not made perfect in love.

"God has given us two hands, one to receive with and the other to give with." — Billy Graham

"My home is in Heaven. I'm just traveling through this world." — Billy Graham

"Whatever you are doing in the game of life, give it all you've got." — Norman Vincent Peale

"What you do today can improve all your tomorrows." — Ralph Marston

* Riddle-ziggy-bean:

"Darkness cannot drive out darkness: only light can do that. Hate cannot drive out hate: only love can do that." ― Martin Luther King Jr.

"Never reply to an anonymous letter." ― Yogi Berra, MLB Hall of Fame catcher

"Even Napoleon had his Watergate." ― Yogi Berra, 10-time World Series champion

Weiord Funn:
8two After Columbia Zan Francoppa pagan ideology Zajogin free papal map to Zaza Varkondzhova for zborris63 outr space, force, time, andrew j...son K safety.

H.T. Bland. On page 207 of the December 1929 American Chess Bulletin he exalted the challenger in that year's world championship match:

Bravo ‘Bogol', you've shown pluck.
One and all we wish you luck.
Gee, some thought you'd barged between
Other players who'd have been
Less likely straightaway to lose
Just as friend Alekhine might choose;
Undaunted, ‘Bogol', you went in
Believing you'd a chance to win.
Or failing that, to make a fight,
Which you are doing as we write.

Thank you Qindarka!

"My passions were all gathered together like fingers that made a fist. Drive is considered aggression today; I knew it then as purpose." — Bette Davis

"If you wish to succeed, you must brave the risk of failure." — Garry Kasparov

"You win some, you lose some, you wreck some." — Dale Earnhardt

"Those who do not risk, do not benefit." — Portuguese Proverb

"The harder you fall, the heavier your heart; the heavier your heart, the stronger you climb; the stronger you climb, the higher your pedestal." — Criss Jami

Maximo wrote:

My Forking Knight's Mare
Gracefully over the squares, as a blonde or a brunette, she makes moves that not even a queen can imitate. Always active and taking the initiative,
she likes to fork.
She does it across the board,
taking with ease not only pawns, but also kings, and a bad bishop or two.
Sometimes she feels like making
quiet moves,
at other times, she adopts romantic moods,
and makes great sacrifices.
But, being hers a zero-sum game,
she often forks just out of spite.
An expert at prophylaxis, she can be a swindler, and utter threats,
skewering men to make some gains.
Playing with her risks a conundrum,
and also catching Kotov's syndrome.
Nonetheless, despite having been trampled
by her strutting ways
my trust in her remains,
until the endgame.

"When you're lonely, when you feel yourself an alien in the world, play chess. This will raise your spirits and be your counselor in war." — Aristotle

"A bad plan is better than none at all." — Frank Marshal

"To find something, anything, a great truth or a lost pair of glasses, you must first believe there will be some advantage in finding it." — Jack Burden, All The King's Men

"I can't change the direction of the wind, but I can adjust my sails to always reach my destination." — Jimmy Dean

"Chess is above all, a fight!" — Emanuel Lasker

"In chess, at least, the brave inherit the earth." — Edmar Mednis will be unavailable August 28, 2023 from 1:00AM through 1:30AM(UTC/GMT) for maintenance. We apologize for this inconvenience.

This poem is dedicated to Harris
my chessplayer friend and literary commentator.

Chess The Final Metaphor

It was in a cesspool behind the place of his cousin Nick That in this pool of sewage, was born the freak called frick. On dark nights he hysterically wailed in his pool of slimy mess: "Oh why oh why, can't I play the game that humans call chess"? As the morning sun rose, begged the queen of the mighty king: Sire, can you not order the death of this awful filthy thing"? Wisely he replied: "no, I'll let frick live forever in distress While he must watch others enjoy themselves playing chess."

Dream Weaver
by Gary Wright

I've just closed my eyes again
Climbed aboard the dream weaver train
Driver take away my worries of today
And leave tomorrow behind
Ooh, ooh, dream weaver
I believe you can get me through the night
Ooh, ooh, dream weaver
I believe we can reach the morning light
Fly me high through the starry skies
Maybe to an astral plane
Cross the highways of fantasy
Help me to forget today's pain
Ooh, ooh, dream weaver
I believe you can get me through the night
Ooh, ooh, dream weaver
I believe we can reach the morning light
Though the dawn may be coming soon
There still may be some time
Fly me away to the bright side of the moon
Meet me on the other side
Ooh, ooh, dream weaver
I believe you can get me through the night
Ooh, ooh, dream weaver
I believe we can reach the morning light
Dream weaver
Dream weaver

Songwriters: Gary Wright. For non-commercial use only. *

18.? (No. 4)
Dake vs A De Burca, 1935 
(C11) French, 19 moves, 1-0

4...? (No. 7)
A Gibaud vs F Lazard, 1924 
(A45) Queen's Pawn Game, 4 moves, 0-1

27...? (No. 8)
Chigorin vs Rubinstein, 1906 
(C11) French, 27 moves, 1-0

21...? [variation is 20.hxg4] (No. 9)
H Larsen vs Yates, 1930 
(C47) Four Knights, 26 moves, 0-1

33.? (No. 15)
L Steiner vs P Vaitonis, 1933 
(C10) French, 33 moves, 1-0

20.? (No. 17)
Showalter vs Pillsbury, 1894 
(C44) King's Pawn Game, 35 moves, 1-0

15.? (No. 19)
Tartakower vs M Luckis, 1938
(B20) Sicilian, 16 moves, 1-0

29.? (No. 21)
Spielmann vs Tartakower, 1925 
(B41) Sicilian, Kan, 31 moves, 1-0

21.? (No. 23)
O Bernstein vs Gunsberg, 1914 
(C87) Ruy Lopez, 22 moves, 1-0

37...? (No. 25)
V Makogonov vs V Chekhover, 1937 
(E32) Nimzo-Indian, Classical, 37 moves, 0-1

27...? (No. 26)
Torre vs J Winter, 1924 
(B23) Sicilian, Closed, 44 moves, 1-0

20.? (No. 29)
Fine vs M Riello, 1937 
(D02) Queen's Pawn Game, 31 moves, 1-0

26.? (No. 32)
Euwe vs J Davidson, 1924
(D63) Queen's Gambit Declined, Orthodox Defense, 40 moves, 1-0

32.? [without Pe6] (No. 33)
Capablanca vs B H Villegas, 1914 
(D04) Queen's Pawn Game, 34 moves, 1-0

36...? (No. 34)
Von Popiel vs G Marco, 1902 
(C41) Philidor Defense, 36 moves, 1-0

31.? (No. 35)
Taubenhaus vs Janowski, 1903 
(C87) Ruy Lopez, 37 moves, 1/2-1/2

28...? [with 28.Nb5 played instead of 28.Rcd2] (No. 37)
H E Atkins vs Capablanca, 1922  
(B12) Caro-Kann Defense, 67 moves, 0-1

23...? (No. 38)
Euwe vs G Stoltz, 1931 
(D33) Queen's Gambit Declined, Tarrasch, 42 moves, 1-0

72.? (No. 41)
E E Book vs Reshevsky, 1937 
(B05) Alekhine's Defense, Modern, 73 moves, 1-0

25.? (No. 43)
Steinitz vs Gunsberg, 1890 
(D26) Queen's Gambit Accepted, 28 moves, 1-0

37...? (No. 44)
Steinitz vs Zukertort, 1886 
(C67) Ruy Lopez, 39 moves, 0-1

34.? (No. 49)
Janowski vs Schlechter, 1899 
(C78) Ruy Lopez, 36 moves, 1-0

19.? (No. 57)
Morphy vs Worrall, 1857 
(000) Chess variants, 22 moves, 1-0

17.? (No. 60)
Euwe vs R Loman, 1923 
(A09) Reti Opening, 18 moves, 1-0

38...? (No. 62)
C H Alexander vs Kashdan, 1937 
(C79) Ruy Lopez, Steinitz Defense Deferred, 45 moves, 0-1

50? (No. 64)
Maroczy vs Kashdan, 1932 
(C87) Ruy Lopez, 50 moves, 1-0

24.? (No. 65)
Vidmar vs A Pokorny, 1932 
(E11) Bogo-Indian Defense, 25 moves, 1-0

19.? (No. 70)
V Mikenas vs Flohr, 1933 
(B13) Caro-Kann, Exchange, 20 moves, 1-0

15.? (No. 72); attributed by Reinfeld to Lasker
Maroczy vs Marshall, 1900 
(C43) Petrov, Modern Attack, 61 moves, 1-0

23.? (No. 73)
Morphy vs H Baucher, 1858  
(C41) Philidor Defense, 29 moves, 1-0

24...? (No. 74)
Lindehn vs S Bergh, 1860
(C21) Center Game, 28 moves, 0-1

14.? (#76)
Yates vs Rubinstein, 1926 
(C77) Ruy Lopez, 15 moves, 1-0

19...? (#77)
N Marache vs Morphy, 1857 
(C52) Evans Gambit, 20 moves, 0-1

19.? (#78)
G A Thomas vs A R Thomas, 1937 
(C42) Petrov Defense, 19 moves, 1-0

16...? (#79) [Missing WNe1]
Z Belsitzman vs Rubinstein, 1917 
(C48) Four Knights, 18 moves, 0-1

17.? (#80)
Tarrasch vs J Mieses, 1916  
(C10) French, 19 moves, 1-0

21.? (#83)
Janowski vs Burn, 1907 
(C49) Four Knights, 22 moves, 1-0

16.? (#84)
G A Thomas vs W Gibson, 1924 
(C83) Ruy Lopez, Open, 16 moves, 1-0

41...? (#87)
Lasker vs Blackburne, 1892 
(C01) French, Exchange, 58 moves, 1/2-1/2

23...? (#88)
Paulsen vs Morphy, 1857 
(C46) Three Knights, 23 moves, 0-1

39...? (#89)
Blackburne vs Tarrasch, 1889  
(C11) French, 49 moves, 0-1

24.? (#90)
Lipschutz vs Chigorin, 1889 
(C28) Vienna Game, 28 moves, 1-0

14...? (#92)
Milner-Barry vs Fine, 1937
(B72) Sicilian, Dragon, 36 moves, 0-1

10.? (#93)
Kashdan vs Tartakower, 1932 
(C17) French, Winawer, Advance, 62 moves, 1/2-1/2

87.? (#100)
Bird vs Janowski, 1895 
(A03) Bird's Opening, 100 moves, 1/2-1/2

36...? (#101)
W Hahn vs Tarrasch, 1883 
(C67) Ruy Lopez, 39 moves, 0-1

48.? (#102)
Capablanca vs Lasker, 1921  
(D63) Queen's Gambit Declined, Orthodox Defense, 48 moves, 1-0

17...? (#105)
Flohr vs R Pitschak, 1930 
(A46) Queen's Pawn Game, 17 moves, 0-1

23...? (#106)
Gilg vs Nimzowitsch, 1926 
(A81) Dutch, 24 moves, 0-1

27.? (#108)
Tartakower vs J Mieses, 1921 
(A82) Dutch, Staunton Gambit, 37 moves, 1/2-1/2

8...? (#109)
Torre vs Ed. Lasker, 1926 
(A09) Reti Opening, 48 moves, 0-1

30...? (#110)
Schlechter vs Rubinstein, 1918 
(C28) Vienna Game, 57 moves, 1/2-1/2

41...? (#111)
Nimzowitsch vs Yates, 1928 
(A01) Nimzovich-Larsen Attack, 50 moves, 1/2-1/2

9...? (#113)
Fine vs M Yudovich Sr., 1937 
(D40) Queen's Gambit Declined, Semi-Tarrasch, 43 moves, 0-1

39.? (#115)
H Steiner vs S Bernstein, 1936 
(A47) Queen's Indian, 40 moves, 1-0

27.? (#118)
Lipschutz vs Lasker, 1902 
(C29) Vienna Gambit, 89 moves, 1/2-1/2

15...? (#119)
T Drezga vs Baratz, 1929 
(C55) Two Knights Defense, 15 moves, 0-1

27.? (#120)
Steinitz vs Blackburne, 1876 
(C77) Ruy Lopez, 34 moves, 1-0

35...? (#123)
L Steiner vs Flohr, 1933 
(B10) Caro-Kann, 53 moves, 0-1

24.? (#126)
Capablanca vs H Steiner, 1933 
(C49) Four Knights, 25 moves, 1-0

24.? (#127)
Tarrasch vs Mendelson, 1879 
(A00) Uncommon Opening, 26 moves, 1-0

28...? (#129)
S Belavenets vs V Makogonov, 1937 
(A15) English, 41 moves, 0-1

34...? (#130)
Kashdan vs Milner-Barry, 1932 
(C78) Ruy Lopez, 65 moves, 1-0

63 games

 » View all game collections by fredthebear PGN Download
 » Search entire game collection library
 » Clone this game collection (copy it to your account)
 » FAQ: Help with Game Collections
Home | About | Login | Logout | F.A.Q. | Profile | Preferences | Premium Membership | Kibitzer's Café | Biographer's Bistro | New Kibitzing | Chessforums | Tournament Index | Player Directory | Notable Games | World Chess Championships | Opening Explorer | Guess the Move | Game Collections | ChessBookie Game | Chessgames Challenge | Store | Privacy Notice | Contact Us

Copyright 2001-2023, Chessgames Services LLC