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Efim Bogoljubov vs David Janowski
New York (1924), New York, NY USA, rd 7, Mar-25
Queen's Gambit Accepted: Classical Defense (D26)  ·  0-1

ANALYSIS [x]

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Kibitzer's Corner
Oct-11-06
Premium Chessgames Member
  Honza Cervenka: Bishop pair classics!
Feb-28-09
Premium Chessgames Member
  laskereshevsky: This game was played in the New York 1924 int. tournament,....CG have to change the event and the site on the score-sheet...
Mar-31-09
Premium Chessgames Member
  Peligroso Patzer: A very fine game by Janowsky. Alekhine’s comment in the tournament book: “This was the Janowsky of former days.” This game, of course, was the highlight of an otherwise dismal tournament for Janowsky. He placed 11th in a field of 11 with a score of 5.0 - 15.0.

Although Alekhine does not comment upon it, so strong was Black’s position by move 38 that there was an alternative winning tactic available (which I find even more aesthetically pleasing than 38. … Rxe3, as played by Janowsky), to wit: 38. … Rxe5 winning a piece, for after 39.fxe5 comes 39. ... Bh4, skewering Queen and Rook with no viable way to avoid 40...Bxe1–+ (40.Qxh4 Qxg2#).

Dec-05-10  RandomVisitor: Perhaps white had a stronger defense:

24.Rxc8 Rxc8 and now a tough tactical situation only a computer can resolve:


click for larger view

Rybka4

<[+0.39] d=26 25.Rd2> Rd8 26.Qg4 Qc7 27.h3 e5 28.Nf3 Rxd2 29.Nxd2 Qc2 30.Ne4 Kh8 31.Nc3 Bb5 32.Ba1 Bd3 33.Qd1 e4 34.Qxc2 Bxc2 35.Kf1 Kh7 36.Ke1 Kg6 37.Kd2 Bd3 38.g3 Kf5 39.Bb2

Dec-06-10  RandomVisitor: A final look at 24.Rxc8 Rxc8: Rybka4

<[+0.39] d=30 25.Rd2> Rd8 26.Qg4 Rd7 27.h3 Qd8 28.f4 Qb6 29.Qg3 Qd8 30.Kh2 Kh8 31.Qe1 Kg8 32.Qc1 Qb6 33.Kh1 Rc7 34.Qe1 Rd7

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