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Biegler vs Peperle
corrs - (1952) (correspondence), Correspondence
Indian Game: Budapest Defense (A51)  ·  0-1

ANALYSIS [x]

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Kibitzer's Corner
< Earlier Kibitzing  · PAGE 2 OF 2 ·  Later Kibitzing>
Nov-03-04  maxundmoritz: What if White plays 6.Ke3? That leaves room for Nf3 later. It could continue like this: 6. ... Qh4 7. g4 f5 8. Nf3 Qh6+ 9. Kd3 Nf2+ Kc2 and Black is not that much ahead.
Nov-03-04  notsodeepthought: <maxundmoritz> In your line, after 7 g4, I would prefer 7 ... Nf2 for black, forking queen and rook (if 8 Qe1 or 8 Nf3 then ... Qg3 in both cases, followed by 9 ... N:h1). That doesn't mean 6 Ke3 is not worth a try, though, I haven't looked at other lines.
Nov-03-04  crafty: 6. ♔e3 ♕h4 7. g4 ♘f2 8. ♕e1 ♕g3+ 9. ♘f3 ♘xh1   (eval -2.48; depth 12 ply; 500M nodes)
Nov-03-04  maxundmoritz: After the queens are being traded with 10. Qxg3 Nxg3 11. Bg2 the immediate danger appears to have vanished. Black has the advantage, but White's position looks better to me than after 6. Kf3.
Nov-03-04  erikcu: Statistically (according chessgames.com database) the Budapest Gambit tends to favor white. Just take that pawn and be aggressive.
Nov-03-04  Bobak Zahmat: Why should someone decline the free pawn on e5? I think if you play as it is nog smart to play the Budapes Gambit.
Nov-03-04  panigma: <nfazli> 9...Qg6 is not mate
Nov-03-04  Deadly Pawn: What would happen after 5Ke1?
Nov-03-04  Whitehat1963: I haven't been able to see the puzzles at all this week, and it's only going to get worse!
Nov-03-04
Premium Chessgames Member
  patzer2: With strong opening and middlegame play, White appears to get a space advantage and a small initiative in the Budapest Gambit as in White's nice win in Yermolinsky vs Khmelnitsky, 2002. Perhaps that is why it is not so popular at Master level.
Nov-03-04  Saruman: This puzzle can also be seen in Winning Chess Tactics...(again)!
Nov-03-04  azaris: As to the old cliché "gambits are best refuted by accepting them", of course there are situations where you absolutely should refuse a gambit. Note that this was a correspondence game, so both sides were able to calculate the variations very far - yet this does little good if one is not familiar with the gambit theory (as the player offering the gambit usually is). "Free pawns" in the opening rarely turn out to be quite so free, especially when your opponent knows what he is doing and makes you work to consolidate the material advantage.
Nov-03-04
Premium Chessgames Member
  kevin86: If white were a boxer,he's be knocked out in the weigh-in!
Nov-03-04  Knight13: Very clever.
Nov-03-04  enigmaticcam: I've noticed that, playing as white, I have a much easier time pushing for an advantage when black plays the Queen's Gambit Accepted verses the Declined.
Nov-03-04  caseyclyde: I saw this trap years ago and, as crazy as it may sound, I have since won three games with this exact sequence of moves. After being congratulated on my genius, I confessed to it being a book trap.
Nov-03-04  DanielBryant: I'm surprised this occurred in a correspondence game.
Nov-03-04  Calculoso: <nfalzi> 9. ... Qg6+ is not mate due to Kxe5, at which point the king may escape.
Nov-05-04  Knight13: What happens if 3. dxe5? Doesn't that end the trap? I just don't get why he played e5. It's very uncommon.
Nov-07-04
Premium Chessgames Member
  Chessical: <Knight13> One standard line is:

3.dxe5 Ng4 4.Bf4 Nc6 5.Nf3 Bb4+ 6.Nbd2 Qe7 7.e3 Ngxe5

May-01-05  halcyonteam: good sight by black.He/she foreseen a bunch of moves leading to mate
Jun-21-05
Premium Chessgames Member
  nasmichael: "Book traps" become so only after someone does it first. Correspondence or not.

Had it occurred in a blitz game, and no one recorded it, it would not have existed to be studied and added to our chess "book knowledge" at the time.

SO thank you, Biegler and Peperle, for your effort and to your addition to chess knowledge.

Nov-26-05  Chopin: Simply beautiful!
Jun-29-06  Poisonpawns: How to lose fast in the Budapest Defense: Ouch! 4..Bf2!
Dec-25-15  pumping707: I love Budapest gambits
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