(a) Anticipating White's Castles, he places the
second Bishop also in attacking position.
7.O-O (b) Not Rabinstein's habitual cautious style.
It is obviously courting, if not disaster, anyhow
dangier, Castlmg at this stage, when he couW wait
by developing forces.
7...P-KR4 (c) Threatening the well-known attack: 8—.
KMttS; 9—PxKt, BxP ch., etc.
13.PxP (d) 13—P-B4, followed by P-Q5, seems compulsory. At least one of the opponent's Bishops
must be shirt out, and Kt-0* must be prevented.
15.N-B4 (e) A painful necessity of giving up a piece, as
the loss of the exchange would leave him with an
untenable position, too. In ttoe variations suggested in note (d), even if a piece had been lost, he
would have had ah equivalent in Pawns and a comparatively safe position.
20.P-B5 (f) He cannot save both the attacked Pawns.
M 20—Kt-K2„ then 20—Kt-R5.
24.N-N3 (g) If 24—K-R SQ.., then 24—RxPj 25—PxR,
KtxP eft.; S6—K-Kt so.., R-KKt sq., and wins. The
garnet is over in any case.
30...RxQ (h) A first-class game on the part of Herr