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Member since Feb-27-09 · Last seen Dec-05-23
I'm 65y old chess player, live in BELO HORIZONTE, in the center of BRAZIL. I played chess early as 11y, was 5th in JR championship 75, won 2 university team championship as 4th board 1977/78, 2nd in classification of my state championship/1983, when gave up chess for a long time, playing music. I included some of this games as commentary in "my favorite games" for other games which are unimportant easy tieds. Today I like to play against the CHESSMASTER game, and had won good games among several "simulated" masters by the computer, including FLOHR, SMYSLOV, RESHEVSKY, NIMZOVITSCH and CAPABLANCA; sure is not easy to do it! Of course I spend much time, trying to win, go forth, go back; but the game has more resources than me, so I guess that is correct that I have a chance to go back some moves, as the computer can see everything on 10 moves ahead, or maybe more. It is like a study. My favorite players are RUBISTEIN, ALEKHINE(when sober), SMYSLOV, BOTVINNIK, FISCHER, POLUGAEVSKY, KASPAROV and me, of course. I have a lot of bad results in competitions, as I had never time to really dedicate my self to won a championship, but I have some beautiful games, including those with computer, where I had played very good the endings. Sometimes, with little advantage, of course computer never give up, only when checkmate happens. I feel very glad to give some destiny for my games, although I doubt someone will have interest to see them. I made more than 1000 kibitz, and maybe already reproduced more than 2200 games. I would like to play a real tournament. But I doubt so much about the chess play today, since anyone can use computer programs in cell-fone to find best moves, while your brain is boiling to do one single move. Maybe this will come to be the end of our noble sport. You are welcome to see my page, hope that you like. And for you all of Chess-games my eternal gratitude for let me being here during this good time. Thank you so much!

PS. I had placed "Mecking" here, to homage him. However, seeing his coward game against Polugaevsky, I simply cannot applause.I removed and I'm certain of doing this. He doesn't deserves my attention.

>> Click here to see King.Arthur.Brazil's game collections.

   King.Arthur.Brazil has kibitzed 1541 times to chessgames   [more...]
   Dec-03-23 E O Rodriguez vs Xiong, 2012 (replies)
King.Arthur.Brazil: I guess that even playing very well, W would not survive: 42. Qd6+ Ka8 43. Qd8+ Rxd8 44. Rxc2 Rh8 45. Rfc1 gxf2+ 46. Kf1 Rh1+ 47. Ke2 Rxc1 48. Rxc1 b4 49. Rf1 Qc5 50. Bd8 d4 51. Rxf2 d3+ 52. Ke1 Qe3+ 53. Kf1 d2... The threat 43... Rh1+ 44. Kxh1 Qh4+ 45. Kg1 Qh2# is the ...
   Nov-07-23 Nijboer vs I Stohl, 1982 (replies)
King.Arthur.Brazil: Sorry... my last move is badly wrong: 27. Bg5 Nh4 28. Ng4+ Kc8 29. Rg3 Nf3+ 30. Kf2 The idea of Qxh2+ is absurd. B is forced to Qh7 to avoid mate. He keeps the ♕ but lose the ♘... <Brenin> B best move after 27. Bg5 seems to be Ne7 28. Rg3 Qf5. Another case:28. ...
   Nov-03-23 B Alterman vs Khenkin, 1988 (replies)
King.Arthur.Brazil: After: <27. Rxd3 Bc4 28. Rfd1 Qc5+ 29. Kh1 Bxc3?! 30. bxc3 Qb5?> 31. Rxd8 Bxe2 32. R1d7+ wins the ♕ by ♖, and W recovers his game.
   Oct-26-23 Onischuk vs Gulko, 2005 (replies)
King.Arthur.Brazil: It is direct: 37. e6 Bb7 38. Qxf7+ Kh8 39. e7 Ng7 40. Rd8+ Qxd8 41. exd8=Q+ Rxd8 42. Qxb7 or 39... Bc6 40. Rd8+ Qxd8 41. exd8=Q+ Rxd8 42. Re7 and mate next. This recommends: 37. e6 Bc6 38. Qxf7+ Kh8 39. e7 (Be8 40.Qf8#) Ng7 40. Rd8+ Qxd8 41. exd8=Q+ Rxd8 42. Re7 Rg8 43. ...
   Oct-25-23 Zvjaginsev vs A Whiteley, 1993 (replies)
King.Arthur.Brazil: My first though was: 17. Bxf6 Bg6 18. Nxg6 (hxg6 19. Bxd4) 19. Nxf8 Bxe1 20. Nxh7 Bxf2+ 21. Rxf2 Qh6 22. Bxf7+ Kh8 23. Bg6... There must be something better for B, I didn't checked.
   Oct-25-23 B Socko vs O Michalski, 1995 (replies)
King.Arthur.Brazil: This unusual position has a strange winning move: 33. Qxe2 Rxe2 34. c6 when the ♙ is out of control! Even after: 32...Rxg2+ 33. Qxg2 Rxg2+ 34. Kxg2 Ne3+ 35. Kf2 Nxf1 36. c6 Kf8 37. c7 Ke7 38. c8=Q or 35. Kf2 Nxc4 36. c6 Nb6 37. Rd1 Kf8 38. c7 Ke7 39. Rd8 end.
   Oct-24-23 K Jose Polanco vs M Namaela, 2014 (replies)
King.Arthur.Brazil: For 29. Nxf7, B could play: Rc2 30. Rxb6 Kxf7 31. Ne5+ Ke7. Or 30. Nfe5 Nc4 31. Rb8+ Be8. W has advantage, but the fight goes on.
   Oct-23-23 Yagupov vs M Al-Modiahki, 2013 (replies)
King.Arthur.Brazil: Dear <Brenin>, as usual you're right, but it seems that both players were in time trouble. That could explain 35... Qb4+ (to see if W lose time with 36. Ka1 Qxa4+ 37. Kb1 Qb4+ 38. Kc1 Qe1+ ... with the intent but advancing to 40th move. Surely, W must have refused ...
   Oct-22-23 L Aronson vs A Khasin, 1957 (replies)
King.Arthur.Brazil: The tentative is: 25. Bxf5 Qxd2 26. Qg6+ Kh8 27. Qh7#. Then, Rxf5 26. Rxf5 Qxa1+ 27. Kf2 Re8 28. Rf7+ Kh8 29. Qh6+ Kg8 30. Qh7#. Many will find.
   Oct-20-23 D Abel vs P Nikolic, 2012
King.Arthur.Brazil: Let me highlight one detail: 34... Na4! (why not 34... Qxb2?). First, if W answered 35. Nxa4 Qf3+ 36. Kc2 Qb3#. Then, 35. Rb1... was a try to survive. But in the end, 37. Ke1 (only choice) Qg1+ 38. Ke2 Qxb1, with an extra ♖ and mate near. One try: 35. Nd1?! Qf3+ ...
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