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Robert James Fischer
Fischer 
The Championship Season: Bobby Fischer in 1972.  
Number of games in database: 1,100
Years covered: 1953 to 1992
Last FIDE rating: 2780
Highest rating achieved in database: 2785

Overall record: +433 -87 =248 (72.5%)*
   * Overall winning percentage = (wins+draws/2) / total games in the database. 332 exhibition games, blitz/rapid, odds games, etc. are excluded from this statistic.

MOST PLAYED OPENINGS
With the White pieces:
 Sicilian (201) 
    B90 B32 B88 B44 B77
 Ruy Lopez (128) 
    C92 C69 C95 C97 C98
 French Defense (80) 
    C19 C18 C11 C16 C10
 Ruy Lopez, Closed (79) 
    C92 C95 C97 C98 C89
 Caro-Kann (52) 
    B11 B10 B18 B13 B14
 French Winawer (47) 
    C19 C18 C16 C15 C17
With the Black pieces:
 Sicilian (125) 
    B92 B99 B90 B97 B93
 King's Indian (117) 
    E80 E62 E97 E60 E67
 Sicilian Najdorf (83) 
    B92 B99 B90 B97 B93
 Nimzo Indian (23) 
    E45 E46 E40 E43 E21
 Grunfeld (20) 
    D86 D79 D80 D98 D73
 English (18) 
    A16 A15 A10 A19
Repertoire Explorer

NOTABLE GAMES: [what is this?]
   D Byrne vs Fischer, 1956 0-1
   R Byrne vs Fischer, 1963 0-1
   Fischer vs Spassky, 1972 1-0
   Fischer vs Myagmarsuren, 1967 1-0
   Fischer vs Fine, 1963 1-0
   Fischer vs Benko, 1963 1-0
   Fischer vs Petrosian, 1971 1-0
   Letelier vs Fischer, 1960 0-1
   Fischer vs Tal, 1961 1-0
   Spassky vs Fischer, 1972 0-1

WORLD CHAMPIONSHIPS: [what is this?]
   Spassky - Fischer World Championship Match (1972)

NOTABLE TOURNAMENTS: [what is this?]
   Stockholm Interzonal (1962)
   Vinkovci (1968)
   US Championship 1963/64 (1963)
   Havana Olympiad Final-A (1966)
   Palma de Mallorca Interzonal (1970)
   Skopje (1967)
   Rovinj / Zagreb (1970)
   Netanya (1968)
   Buenos Aires (1970)
   Fischer - Spassky (1992)
   Bled (1961)
   Mar del Plata (1960)
   Zuerich (1959)
   Havana (1965)
   Bled-Zagreb-Belgrade Candidates (1959)

GAME COLLECTIONS: [what is this?]
   -ER Fischer by fredthebear
   1964 Fischer simul exhibition tour by gauer
   Fischer vs The Russians by wanabe2000
   Match Fischer! by dwinco
   Match Fischer! by amadeus
   Bobby Fischer: Selected Games from 1955-1992 by wanabe2000
   Bobby Fischer: Selected Games from 1955-1992 by fernando.laroca
   Bobby Fischer: Selected Games from 1955-1992 by igiene
   Russians versus Fischer by Anatoly21
   Russians versus Fischer by PassedPawnDuo
   Bjelica_125 by Gottschalk
   book: Russians versus Fischer by Baby Hawk
   Robert Fischer's Best Games by KingG
   Robert Fischer's Best Games by demirchess

GAMES ANNOTATED BY FISCHER: [what is this?]
   Petrosian vs Pachman, 1961
   Unzicker vs Fischer, 1962
   Korchnoi vs Fischer, 1970
   Fischer vs Bolbochan, 1962
   Zukertort vs Steinitz, 1886
   >> 16 GAMES ANNOTATED BY FISCHER


Search Sacrifice Explorer for Robert James Fischer
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ROBERT JAMES FISCHER
(born Mar-09-1943, died Jan-17-2008, 64 years old) United States of America (federation/nationality Iceland)

[what is this?]

Robert James ("Bobby") Fischer was a chess prodigy born on March 9, 1943 in Chicago.

At 13, he won the stunning brilliancy D Byrne vs Fischer, 1956, which Hans Kmoch christened "The Game of the Century." At 14, he won the US Championship (1957/58), making him the youngest U.S. Champion ever.

Fischer's victory qualified him for the Portoroz Interzonal (1958). He tied for 5th-6th, which sufficed to advance him to the Candidates Tournament to decide the challenger to World Champion Mikhail Botvinnik. This made the 15-year-old Fischer the youngest candidate for the World Championship. It also made him the youngest grandmaster ever - a record that stood until Judit Polgar broke it in 1991. At the Bled-Zagreb-Belgrade Candidates (1959), Fischer finished fifth out of eight, the top non-Soviet player.

Fischer won the US Championship all eight times he played, in each case by at least a point. In the US Championship (1963/64) he achieved the only perfect score (11-0) in the history of the tournament.

He won the Stockholm Interzonal (1962) 2½ points ahead of Efim Geller and Tigran V Petrosian. This made him a favorite to win the Curacao Candidates (1962), but he only finished fourth, behind Petrosian, Geller, and Paul Keres.

In a famous article in Sports Illustrated magazine, The Russians Have Fixed World Chess, Fischer accused the Soviets of cheating: Petrosian, Geller, and Keres had drawn all 12 of the games among themselves at Curacao. Because of this, he refused to play in the next Candidates cycle. He did play in the Sousse Interzonal (1967), but left it while leading, because of a scheduling dispute occasioned by Fischer's refusal to play on Saturday, his Sabbath.

He won the Palma de Mallorca Interzonal (1970) by a record 3½ points. The following year, he shocked the chess world by sweeping the Fischer - Taimanov Candidates Quarterfinal (1971) and Fischer - Larsen Candidates Semifinal (1971) by identical 6-0 scores, the only perfect scores in the history of the Candidates Matches. He also won the first game of his Candidates final against former World Champion unknown player, giving him a modern record of 20 consecutive wins at the highest level of competition. He won the Fischer - Petrosian Candidates Final (1971) by 6½-2½ to advance to the World Championship match against reigning champion Boris Spassky. This also gave him a FIDE rating of 2785, making him at that time the highest-rated player in history.

In Reykjavik, he won the Spassky - Fischer World Championship Match (1972) by 12½-8½ to become the 11th World Chess Champion. In 1975, Fischer forfeited his title after FIDE refused to meet his conditions for a World Championship match with Anatoly Karpov. He then virtually disappeared from the public eye for nearly 20 years.

After ending his competitive career, he proposed a new variant of chess and a modified chess timing system. His idea of adding a time increment after each move is now standard, and his variant "Fischerandom" (or "Chess960") is gaining in popularity.(2)

Fischer resurfaced in 1992 to play a match against his old rival Spassky in Yugoslavia. Fischer won Fischer - Spassky (1992) 10-5 with 15 draws. The United States considered that Fischer, in playing this match in Yugoslavia, violated U.S. Treasury Department regulations that forbade transacting business with Yugoslavia. Fischer evaded authorities for twelve years until July 13, 2004, when he was arrested in Japan. On March 22, 2005, he was granted Icelandic citizenship and finally freed from Japan. He died of renal failure in Iceland on January 17, 2008 at the age of 64. Gravestone photo: http://www.sjakkfantomet.no/wp-cont....

Fischer's anthology, My 60 Memorable Games, was published in 1969. It has been described as a "classic of objective and painstaking analysis,"1 and is regarded as one of the greats of chess literature.

(1) Hooper & Whyld. The Oxford Companion to Chess. 1992

(2) Wikipedia article: Bobby Fischer

(3) User: jessicafischerqueen 's YouTube documentary of Fischer http://www.youtube.com/playlist?lis...

Last updated: 2022-01-07 23:43:50

 page 1 of 44; games 1-25 of 1,100  PGN Download
Game  ResultMoves YearEvent/LocaleOpening
1. D Mayers vs Fischer 1-0171953Blitz gameC33 King's Gambit Accepted
2. J Altusky vs Fischer 0-181954Offhand gameC71 Ruy Lopez
3. Fischer vs J Altusky 1-0121954Offhand gameE90 King's Indian
4. A W Conger vs Fischer 1-0121955corrE70 King's Indian
5. Fischer vs S Greene ½-½111955US Amateur ChB77 Sicilian, Dragon, Yugoslav Attack
6. A Humphrey vs Fischer ½-½331955US Amateur ChE61 King's Indian
7. Fischer vs K Warner 0-1281955Lincoln ch-US jrB58 Sicilian
8. W Whisler vs Fischer ½-½251955Lincoln ch-US jrE80 King's Indian, Samisch Variation
9. J Thomason vs Fischer 0-1231955Lincoln ch-US jrE90 King's Indian
10. Fischer vs D Ames ½-½281955Lincoln ch-US jrC47 Four Knights
11. Fischer vs V Pupols 0-1441955Lincoln ch-US jrC40 King's Knight Opening
12. Fischer vs F Saksena 1-0221955Lincoln ch-US jrC53 Giuoco Piano
13. Fischer vs M Pavey 0-1521956Manhattan CC chA07 King's Indian Attack
14. J Tamargo vs Fischer 0-1401956Manhattan CC chB22 Sicilian, Alapin
15. A Turner vs Fischer 1-0531956Manhattan Chess Club Semifinal BE68 King's Indian, Fianchetto, Classical Variation, 8.e4
16. Fischer vs K Vine ½-½361956Manhattan Chess Club Semifinal BB32 Sicilian
17. Fischer vs S Baron 1-0531956Manhattan Chess Club Semifinal BC98 Ruy Lopez, Closed, Chigorin
18. Pat Smith vs Fischer 0-1231956Casual gameC48 Four Knights
19. Fischer vs I Spector 1-0351956Casual gameB95 Sicilian, Najdorf, 6...e6
20. J R Florido vs Fischer 0-1261956Capablanca CC - Log Cabin mC50 Giuoco Piano
21. Fischer vs J A Casado ½-½481956Simul, 12bB32 Sicilian
22. A Jenkins vs Fischer 0-1181956North Carolina - Log Cabin CC mB20 Sicilian
23. Fischer vs J F Bacardi 1-0281956US Amateur chA04 Reti Opening
24. Fischer vs E Nash 0-1511956US Amateur chA05 Reti Opening
25. R Riegler vs Fischer 0-1341956US Amateur chB20 Sicilian
 page 1 of 44; games 1-25 of 1,100  PGN Download
  REFINE SEARCH:   White wins (1-0) | Black wins (0-1) | Draws (1/2-1/2) | Fischer wins | Fischer loses  
 

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Kibitzer's Corner
< Earlier Kibitzing  · PAGE 149 OF 149 ·  Later Kibitzing>
Jul-22-22
Premium Chessgames Member
  fredthebear: I'm guessing the hockey match was a tune-up for the Olympics? American swimmer Mark Spitz was the most decorated athlete in the '72 Summer Olympics.

Your Fischer-Spassky book link was written by C.H. O'D. Alexander, very recognizable. All sorts of authors put out a book on the '72 match -- the NY Times, Gligoric, Golumbek, Euwe, Purdy, Reshevsky, etc. I read the Larry Evans version because it had all the diagrams. I probably have a half-dozen of the others on a bookshelf that I haven't looked at since BF passed.

Well, it was probably just dumb luck that I got the Evans book second as I recall. The first book I got on the match seemed a bit complicated, but I can't remember for sure who wrote it at this late hour. It'll probably pop into my head next week. I was hoping they'd play the King's Gambit all the time back then. I thought Fischer was going hog wild playing those "different" opening surprises like Alekhine's Defense.

Jul-22-22  stone free or die: OK, <joylessstick>, let's agree I'm not your daddy - which is pretty obvious even without the paternity test.

The fact of the matter is you endlessly wag on and on about how other posters aren't posting chess, and how egregious it is for <CG>.

Then you turn around and do the same, often by hiding the crap in a chess post, but in this case just out on its own:

Robert James Fischer (kibitz #59177)

I think you posted your external link merely because the title mentioned bear.

Regardless, it's the hypocrisy and double standard I'm calling attention to.

Jul-22-22  Cassandro: <HeMateMe: Still the greatest chess book cover ever.>

It is also a great book. Alexander wrote some of the book even before the match began, and it perfectly captures the Cold War atmosphere surrounding it.

Jul-22-22
Premium Chessgames Member
  Dionysius1: <HeMateMe> <Still the greatest chess book cover. Ever.>

The one with the map, or the one with both players' photographs? I had the latter, and I loved that book. All the pictures, and the slightly landscape format. It felt very special.

Jul-23-22
Premium Chessgames Member
  HeMateMe: the photos in the Alexander book were terrific. His notes weren't deep, perhaps just superficial. Certainly a more gifted player like Petrosian, Karpov or (gasp!) Fischer himself could have done better analytical work. But, that's ok. the book was written at the level of the club player and it works just fine like that.

thank you all for your comments. I looked around for other books on the match but used copies just weren't floating around.

Jul-31-22
Premium Chessgames Member
  diceman: <fredthebear:

but we craved game reports. We had ABC, CBS, NBC and Public TV>

It was on Public TV in the NY area.

Aug-27-22  FM David H. Levin: <diceman: <fredthebear: but we craved game reports. We had ABC, CBS, NBC and Public TV> It was on Public TV in the NY area.>

I recall that WNET covered in real time the entire first playing session of each game, which could last up to five hours (!). The host was Shelby Lyman, and among his guests were Robert Byrne, Eugene Meyer, Bruce Pandolfini, and I think James Sherwin. Lyman used two demonstration boards: one for the actual position and one for analysis.

I believe that the resumption of play after adjournments was also covered live, although I'm hazier about this.

Although I hadn't been playing seriously for long, I found this coverage a treat!

Sep-02-22
Premium Chessgames Member
  Knightf7mate: Happy 50th Anniversary. Wish you were here.
Oct-07-22  Helios727: Was Fischer ever an IM before he became a GM? Or did he go directly from untitled to GM?
Oct-07-22  ndg2: ^Yes, Bobby was an IM before becoming a GM. The US Championship 1957/58 served also as the US Zonal Tournament for the 1960 WCC cycle. Winning this (the Zonal) FIDE awarded Bobby the IM title.
Oct-08-22  Helios727: <ndg2> If it had been a different year when it was not a Zonal Tournament, would the IM title have been awarded?
Oct-23-22
Premium Chessgames Member
  thegoodanarchist: <fredthebear: ...Your Fischer-Spassky book link was written by C.H. O'D. Alexander, very recognizable.>

Choda also wrote the third volume in Alekhine's greatest games series. AA wrote the first two volumes, but was (ahem) "unavailable" to write the 3rd one.

Not trying to disparage Choda, but he just didn't have the way with words that AA had:

Alekhine vs H Weenink, 1931

I'd offer another quote, but the comments pages have been purged from the AA-Weenink game. So I will paraphrase:

(after 22.g4, IIRC) <By this advance, the White pawn threatens to set afire the Black King's house, and cannot possibly be stopped from that dark design.>

Oct-24-22
Premium Chessgames Member
  thegoodanarchist: Oh, serendipity!

User: micartouse posted the exact quote:

Alekhine vs H Weenink, 1931

So maybe the comments were not purged. Maybe just no one cares about poor Weenink.

Nov-05-22  stone free or die: What <fred> is doing here with such a post is nothing but pure harassment.

Shameful, petty, and pathetic.

.

Nov-05-22
Premium Chessgames Member
  harrylime: <<stone free or die: What <fred> is doing here with such a post is nothing but pure harassment. Shameful, petty, and pathetic.>>

You are a fookin numptie..

I'd love to meet you.

Nov-05-22  stone free or die: Over at Goldsby's forum there's another discussion (however brief) about <Fischer's 61>.

It's a good excuse to come here and link to Edward Winter's take on the matter:

https://www.chesshistory.com/winter...

As to the legitimacy of the edition, I'll just quote these two quotes from Winter:

<Via Frederic Friedel (Hamburg, Germany) we learn that Garðar Sverrisson, who may be regarded as Fischer’s closest confidant in Iceland, states that Fischer would never have considered bringing out a book such as My 61 Memorable Games without consulting him. Mr Sverrisson writes:

<‘When I told Bobby about the forgery in early December 2007 he just became sad and disappointed, exactly as he used to react when he learned about slander or a similar betrayal. At that time his health was deteriorating, and we had other things to worry about than who might be behind this book.

When we discussed the possibility of having My 60 Memorable Games republished he was very much against using any improvements of his own or others (including computers). And changing the notation from the descriptive to the algebraic was out of the question.

We never saw My 61 Memorable Games, and I still have not seen it.’>>

and,

<At our request, Aðalsteinn Thorarensen (Reykjavik) has kindly provided an English translation of a paragraph about My 61 Memorable Games on pages 168-169 of the new book mentioned in C.N. 9568, <Yfir farinn veg með> Bobby Fischer by Garðar Sverrisson (Reykjavik, 2015):

‘Some time after he came home [from hospital] we became aware of a new book in circulation, My 61 Memorable Games, which was claimed to be by Bobby. The book supposedly contained the 60 games that he had selected and annotated in his book My 60 Memorable Games with the addition of one game from his match against Spassky in 1992. Every time he had discussed the possibility of re-issuing this book [My 60 Memorable Games] he had been opposed to my idea of publishing it with revised annotations by himself and others, which I was convinced would make the book even more valuable. To Bobby, it was more important that the original sources should be preserved in their original form. To meddle with the text of an already published book was so ridiculous to him that I doubt whether he would have agreed to correct even obvious spelling mistakes, if found. My 60 Memorable Games was no less dear to him than many of his victories in chess. He was therefore very sad when I brought him the news of that counterfeit publication, which, we discovered later, had been illustrated with the Icelandic flag and photographs taken for private use by Icelanders with whom he was no longer associated.’

(9600)

C.N. 11654 reported that an English translation of Sverrisson’s book had been published: Bobby Fischer The Final Years (Reykjavik, 2019).>

n.b. [Last update 2022-10-22]

https://www.chesshistory.com/winter...

* * * * *

This was why I originally stopped by here today.

Nov-05-22
Premium Chessgames Member
  perfidious: Yet, in the face of incontrovertible proof, <joshie> marches to his own tune, much in the style of Ed Trice.
Dec-22-22  pazzed paun: Anybody have the source of the Soviet trainer who called Fischer playing style schizophrenic? Classical opening with white
Reckless win at all costs with black
Dec-22-22
Premium Chessgames Member
  keypusher: <pazzed pawn>

Alexander Shashin. See below for a 2015 post by me. But the link I had doesn’t work any more.

<< keypusher: <thegoodanarchist> You have to allow me a little hyperbole. But see below from a 2008 chess cafe interview with Alexander Shashin -- the link doesn't seem to work anymore, though. <<MS: What do you think of Fischer?>

<AS: Fischer is a man with an acute form of pathology. He is a talent of Tal's and Kasparov's caliber, but maybe with less calculation ability. [Not saying I agree with this.] The unusual thing about him is that he divided himself into "White Fischer" and "Black Fischer." With the white pieces, Bobby pretended to be the greatest classic player, playing dry and precise chess, often draining his opponents in 60-move endgames. The Black Fischer, because of a pathological greed for points in the tournament table, strove for ultra sharp play in Korchnoi's manner. But his brain rebelled against such a heavy undertaking. It impaired Fischer's nervous system. This explains his fear to play in tournaments, too. >>>

Dec-27-22
Premium Chessgames Member
  FSR: <keypusher> Interesting viewpoint. Fischer strove to win with both colors, rejecting the traditional "win with White, draw with Black" paradigm. He wanted to dominate the chess world and win every event by a huge margin. He won every U.S. championship, and by at least a point. He stopped playing in them because he thought there weren't enough rounds, thereby increasing the chance that someday he might only tie for first or even, heaven forbid, finish second. (Note, btw, that the USSR Championship was so amazingly strong that even the great Kasparov never succeeded in winning it outright.)

I think Fischer quit chess because he couldn't bear the thought that he would someday become just another super-GM who didn't win every tournament and match by a monster score, and even failed to win some of them. "Primus inter pares" was not good enough for him.

Jan-05-23  todicav23: I asked ChatGPT the following question:

Who beat Fischer in 1966?

The answer was:

Boris Spassky beat Robert James Fischer in the 1966 World Chess Championship. The match was held in Moscow, and Spassky won the match by a score of 12.5 to 8.5. This was one of the most significant and memorable matches in the history of chess, and it helped to establish Spassky as one of the strongest players in the world at the time. Fischer, who was considered a rising star in the world of chess, was seen as the challenger in the match, and his defeat to Spassky was a major disappointment for many chess fans.

Jan-05-23
Premium Chessgames Member
  keypusher: <FSR> That makes sense to me -- I guess I would try to reconcile you and Shashin by saying that Fischer was so dominant, particularly toward the end, that he could play fairly restrainedly with White and still win. The contrast between Fischer with White and Black in the Taimanov match is probably the sort of thing Shashin had in mind.

<todicav23: I asked ChatGPT the following question:>

See also Stockfish (Computer) (kibitz #350) for other examples of utterly wrong, confidently delivered ChatGPT answers. A chatty BS-er, just what the world needs.

Jan-05-23  todicav23: <keypusher> Thanks! When you ask it to show you chess games, it often gives you games with invalid moves. I tried the following question:

Can a king and two knights checkmate a king and a pawn?

The answer is hilarious because it gives you a non-sense example without providing the initial position:

Yes, it is possible for a king and two knights to checkmate a king and a pawn. This can be achieved by using a combination of pins, forks, and discovered attacks to control the pawn and attack the enemy king. Here is an example of how a king and two knights can checkmate a king and a pawn:

Kb1 Nc3+
Ka1 Nb5
Kb1 Nd4
Kc1 Ne2+
Kb1 Nc3
Kc1 Ne2+
Kb1 Nc3
Kc1 Nd1
Kd2 Nf2+
Ke3 Ne4
Kf4 Nc3+
Kg5 Ne2
Kf4 Ng1
Ke3 Nf3+
Kd2 Ne1+
Kc1 Nd3
Kb1 Nc5
Kc2 Ne4
Kd2 Nd6
Ke3 Nc4+
Kf4 Nd6
Ke3 Nc4+
Kf4 Nb6
Kg5 Nc8
Kf4 Ne7
Kg5 Nf5
Kf4 Nh4
Ke3 Nf5
Kd2 Ng3+
Ke3 Ne4
Kf4 Nf6
Ke3 Ng4
Kf4 Ne5
Ke3 Ng4
Kf4 Ne5
Kg5 Nd3
Kf4 Nb2
Ke3 Nd3
Kd2 Nb2
Kc1 Nd1
Kb1 Nf2
Ka1 Ne4
Kb1 Nd6
Kc2 Nf5
Kb1 Ng3+
Ka1 Ne4
Kb1 Nd2
Kc2 Nf3+
Kd1 Ne1+
Ke2 Nd3
Kf2 Nf4+
Ke2 Ne6
Kf2 Nc5
Ke2 Na4
Kf2 Nc5
Ke2 Na4
Kf

Jan-05-23  HumSundwuch: In an alternate universe Bobby Fischer never died and was arrested in the Idaho Murders case.
Jan-06-23
Premium Chessgames Member
  HeMateMe: On CNN this morning a retired FBI crime profiler was saying "The Idaho killer is highly intelligent and has a huge ego, craves attention."

Hmm...and just where were Nigel Short and Gary Kasparov the night this all took place? Jes sayin...

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