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Karpov's Immortal - Anatoly Crushes the Field - Linares (1994)
 
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#agadmator Check out more games from Linares 1994 http://www.chessgames.com/perl/chess.pl?tid=81198 The 12th Annual Linares Super Tournament held from February 23rd to March 14th, 1994 was the first Category XVIII event ever held. Fourteen of the world's best players, including both World Champions, competed in a round robin format. The participants were (in order of Elo): Garry Kasparov (2805), Anatoli Karpov (2740), Alexey Shirov (2715), Vishwanathan Anand (2715), Vladimir Kramnik (2710), Vassily Ivanchuk (2710), Gata Kamsky (2695), Boris Gelfand (2685), Evgeny Bareev (2685), Alexander Beliavsky (2650), Veselin Topalov (2640), Judit Polgar (2630), Joel Lautier (2625), and Miguel Illescas-Cordoba (2590). When asked about the strength of the tournament, Kasparov famously stated that the winner could consider himself the world champion of tournament chess. Ironically, it was to be Karpov, his longtime rival, who would be the man of destiny, culminating in the greatest single tournament performance of all time! Karpov won the whole ball of wax, undefeated with an astonishing 11/13!!! Anatoly Karpov vs Veselin Topalov "Karpov's Immortal" (game of the day Mar-13-2016) Linares (1994), Linares ESP, rd 4, Feb-?? English Opening: Symmetrical. Anti-Benoni Variation Spielmann Defense (A32) 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 c5 3. Nf3 cd4 4. Nd4 e6 5. g3 Nc6 6. Bg2 Bc5 7. Nb3 Be7 8. Nc3 O-O 9. O-O d6 10. Bf4 Nh5 11. e3 Nf4 12. ef4 Bd7 13. Qd2 Qb8 14. Rfe1 g6 15. h4 a6 16. h5 b5 17. hg6 hg6 18. Nc5 dc5 19. Qd7 Rc8 20. Re6 Ra7 21. Rg6 fg6 22. Qe6 Kg7 23. Bc6 Rd8 24. cb5 Bf6 25. Ne4 Bd4 26. ba6 Qb6 27. Rd1 Qa6 28. Rd4 Rd4 29. Qf6 Kg8 30. Qg6 Kf8 31. Qe8 Kg7 32. Qe5 Kg8 33. Nf6 Kf7 34. Be8 Kf8 35. Qc5 Qd6 36. Qa7 Qf6 37. Bh5 Rd2 38. b3 Rb2 39. Kg2 ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Lichess: agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :) Hearthstone: agadmator
Alexei Shirov - Crushing the Benko Gambit -  My Best Games - Preview 1
 
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♕ 10 GM SECRETS: http://www.iChess.net/10gmsecrets/ ♕ FULL VIDEO: http://www.iChess.net/shop/shirovs-best-games-end-games/ ♕ ARTICLE ►: http://www.iChess.net/2012/06/27/alexei-shirov-my-best-games/ ♕ http://facebook.com/iChessnet ♕ http://twitter.com/OnlineChessLess Shirov opens with d4 and the French GM Arnaud Hauchard responds with the Benko Gambit. Shirov declines the sacrifice with an ambitious line beginning with 5. b6!? where white aims to maintain the queenside relatively closed so that he can place his full attention on expanding in the center and attacking on the kingside. Shirov proceeds with an extremely aggressive line, first closing the center and limiting black's counterplay on the queenside with 7. a4 and 8. a5 - and only then continuing with 10. f4!? - announcing dangerous intentions in the center. With 13. ...e5?! - black tries too hard to prevent white's advance in the center, exposing Hauchard to an explosive attack by Alexey Shirov. After 15. Ng5, 16. f5, 17. e5!?, and 18. fxg6!?! - Shirov has sacrificed a piece however he creates an incredibly powerful initiative against black's king. Shirov's comments reflect the clarity of the thought process of a Super-Grandmaster, automatically seeing and evaluating every tiny aspect of the position. This game reflects a classic illustration of Shirov's style in that he is entirely unafraid of sacrificing large amounts of material to achieve checkmate.
Views: 28516 iChess.net
Karpov Grinds Kramnik With Impeccable Technique (Karpov's Best Games- Vol 3)
 
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♕ 10 GM SECRETS: http://www.iChess.net/10gmsecrets/ ♕ FULL VIDEO: http://iChess.net/shop/karpovs-best-games/ ♕ ARTICLE ►: http://www.iChess.net/2012/08/18/anatoly-karpov-vladimir-kramnik/ ♕ http://facebook.com/iChessnet ♕ http://twitter.com/OnlineChessLess Karpov opens with 1. d4 and Kramnik responds with the Stoltz Variation of the Semi-Slav Defense in the Queen's Gambit Declined, rapidly introducing complications by opening the center with 8. ...e5. Although 14. Bh7+ may look weird, it has the very good point of pushing black's king away from the center which could become very relevant in a future endgame. Although many players would have simply agreed to a draw, Karpov understands his slight advantage and proceeds to inflict permanent damage on Kramnik's pawn structure with 21. Bxf6. Karpov's ensuing technique is absolutely brilliant, patiently massaging black's pawn weaknesses until he senses the critical moment to sacrifice his queenside pawns to form a potentially winning mating net around black's king on the kingside. Karpov's positional pressure and subsequent technical conversion in this game is extremely instructional as he wears down Kramnik's defense with a long series of threats to finish the game with a devastating tactical sequence.
Views: 42488 iChess.net
Karpov analyzes 1996 World Chess Championship with Kamsky (Karpov's Best Games Vol 4)
 
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♕ FULL VIDEO: http://iChess.net/shop/karpovs-best-games/ ♕ ARTICLE ►: http://www.iChess.net/2012/08/20/karpov-analyzes-1996-world-chess-championship-match-with-kamsky/ ♕ http://facebook.com/iChessnet ♕ http://twitter.com/OnlineChessLess Karpov opens with 1. d4 and Kamsky responds with the Grunfeld Defense, to which Karpov responds with the 5. Qc3 Russian Variation. Kamsky continues with 7. ...a6 and 8. ...b5 - the ambitious Hungarian Variation where black normally goes for a double-fianchetto to increase pressure against white's center. The game immediately plunges into unforeseeable complications after Kamsky's risky 10. ...c5!? - permitting Karpov's 11. e6 to permanently weaken black's king. Kamsky continues very energetically to compensate for his long-term weakness in pawn structure, however Karpov's play is simply too straightforward and logical to allow any devastating tactics from the black pieces. Kamsky sacrifices his queen for a bishop and rook in an attempt to achieve some type of drawn endgame where black can set up a fortress to defend his kingside, however Karpov's technique is better than ever. Karpov begins by blockading black's past a-pawn to neutralize all prospects of counterplay. Karpov proceeds to pick apart black's position and expose his subtle lack of coordination, leading to a dominating attack for the white pieces against black's stranded king. Karpov senses the critical moment and changes his entire focus to the kingside attack, leading to Kamsky's resignation after 41. Rf3.
Views: 14763 iChess.net
Anatoly Karpov Plays 11... Ke7 | Learn From The Best!
 
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#agadmator "Kamsky offered a draw here, in mutual time pressure. But I refused the offer, because black's chances are better: white has already lost the two bishops' advantage, and he still has not regained his pawn..." - Anatoly Karpov (after 30.h4) Gata Kamsky vs Anatoly Karpov "The King and I" (game of the day Nov-29-2012) Dortmund (1993), Dortmund GER, rd 1, Apr-?? Caro-Kann Defense: Karpov Variation. Modern Main Line (B17) 1. e4 c6 2. d4 d5 3. Nd2 de4 4. Ne4 Nd7 5. Ng5 Ngf6 6. Bd3 e6 7. N1f3 Bd6 8. Qe2 h6 9. Ne4 Ne4 10. Qe4 Nf6 11. Qh4 Ke7 12. Ne5 Be5 13. de5 Qa5 14. c3 Qe5 15. Be3 b6 16. O-O-O g5 17. Qa4 c5 18. Rhe1 Bd7 19. Qa3 Rhd8 20. g3 Qc7 21. Bd4 Be8 22. Kb1 Rd5 23. f4 Rad8 24. Bc2 R5d6 25. Bf6 Kf6 26. fg5 hg5 27. Rd6 Rd6 28. c4 Ke7 29. Qe3 f6 30. h4 gh4 31. gh4 Qd7 32. Qh6 e5 33. h5 Qg4 34. Qh7 Kd8 35. h6 Rd2 36. Qf5 Qf5 37. Bf5 Bd7 38. Bg6 Rh2 39. h7 Ke7 40. Bd3 Be6 41. Rg1 f5 42. Rg7 Kf6 43. Ra7 e4 44. Be2 f4 45. b3 f3 46. Bd1 Bf5 47. Kc1 Bh7 48. Rb7 Ke5 49. Rb6 Ra2 ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal, Bitcoin or Litecoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin address 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Litecoin address LbSuZuBffDCNmr5CSZbY7W2zM83w4ZvnC7 Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/agadmator/ Lichess: https://lichess.org/@/agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator (EUNE, my friend is using my EUWE account for a couple of years now)
O Karpov! My Karpov! | 1...a6! - A True Challenge For The World Champion
 
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#agadmator Tony Miles: 1... a6! After a few moments hesitation. I watched Karpov's face as he returned to the board - there was no reaction at all. The audience, though, was another matter. Conditions for spectators were not wonderful so at first only a few noticed, but after some nudging and pointing a general hushed sniggering broke out. Mutters of "I thought the Skara Schools Championship was not until next week..." I tried to look serious. Miles is the only grandmaster to have espoused this weird defence in a serious game. This extraordinary move is hardly ever played since it does little to challenge White's domination of the centre. Miles chose it primarily to sidestep the then world champion's superior knowledge of opening theory. Anatoly Karpov vs Anthony Miles "The Incorrect Opening" (game of the day Jun-04-2014) EUR-chT (Men) 7th (1980), Skara SWE, rd 1, Jan-?? St. George Defense: General (B00) 1. e4 a6 2. d4 b5 3. Nf3 Bb7 4. Bd3 Nf6 5. Qe2 e6 6. a4 c5 7. dxc5 Bxc5 8. Nbd2 b4 9. e5 Nd5 10. Ne4 Be7 11. O-O Nc6 12. Bd2 Qc7 13. c4 bxc3 14. Nxc3 Nxc3 15. Bxc3 Nb4 16. Bxb4 Bxb4 17. Rac1 Qb6 18. Be4 O-O 19. Ng5 h6 20. Bh7+ Kh8 21. Bb1 Be7 22. Ne4 Rac8 23. Qd3 Rxc1 24. Rxc1 Qxb2 25. Re1 Qxe5 26. Qxd7 Bb4 27. Re3 Qd5 28. Qxd5 Bxd5 29. Nc3 Rc8 30. Ne2 g5 31. h4 Kg7 32. hxg5 hxg5 33. Bd3 a5 34. Rg3 Kf6 35. Rg4 Bd6 36. Kf1 Be5 37. Ke1 Rh8 38. f4 gxf4 39. Nxf4 Bc6 40. Ne2 Rh1+ 41. Kd2 Rh2 42. g3 Bf3 43. Rg8 Rg2 44. Ke1 Bxe2 45. Bxe2 Rxg3 46. Ra8 Bc7 1. e4 c6 2. d4 d5 3. Nd2 de4 4. Ne4 Nd7 5. Ng5 Ngf6 6. Bd3 e6 7. N1f3 Bd6 8. Qe2 h6 9. Ne4 Ne4 10. Qe4 Nf6 11. Qh4 Ke7 12. Ne5 Be5 13. de5 Qa5 14. c3 Qe5 15. Be3 b6 16. O-O-O g5 17. Qa4 c5 18. Rhe1 Bd7 19. Qa3 Rhd8 20. g3 Qc7 21. Bd4 Be8 22. Kb1 Rd5 23. f4 Rad8 24. Bc2 R5d6 25. Bf6 Kf6 26. fg5 hg5 27. Rd6 Rd6 28. c4 Ke7 29. Qe3 f6 30. h4 gh4 31. gh4 Qd7 32. Qh6 e5 33. h5 Qg4 34. Qh7 Kd8 35. h6 Rd2 36. Qf5 Qf5 37. Bf5 Bd7 38. Bg6 Rh2 39. h7 Ke7 40. Bd3 Be6 41. Rg1 f5 42. Rg7 Kf6 43. Ra7 e4 44. Be2 f4 45. b3 f3 46. Bd1 Bf5 47. Kc1 Bh7 48. Rb7 Ke5 49. Rb6 Ra2 ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal, Bitcoin or Litecoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin address 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Litecoin address LbSuZuBffDCNmr5CSZbY7W2zM83w4ZvnC7 Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/agadmator/ Lichess: https://lichess.org/@/agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator (EUNE, my friend is using my EUWE account for a couple of years now) Check out the SUBSCRIBERS VIDEO https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=p-xa0SkpIiA Send your photos and videos here: [email protected] Send your own games here: [email protected]
Famous Chess Game: Kasparov vs Topalov 1999 (Kasparov's Immortal)
 
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In what is arguably the greatest chess match ever played, Kasparov shows why he is considered to be the best chess player of all time in his "Immortal" game. There are so many amazing moves I lost count. Hopefully you learn as much from the game as I did studying it. http://www.thechesswebsite.com Chess Software used in the video can be found at http://www.chesscentral.com and http://www.chessok.com
Views: 1787552 thechesswebsite
Alexei Shirov vs Gata Kamsky - Linares 1993 (My Best Games Vol 2 Preview)
 
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♕ FULL VIDEO: http://www.iChess.net/shop/shirovs-best-games-end-games/ ♕ FREE STUFF ►: http://www.iChess.net/2012/06/29/alexei-shirov-gata-kamsky-linares-1993/ ♕ http://facebook.com/iChessnet ♕ http://twitter.com/OnlineChessLess Shirov opens with 1. d4 and Kamsky responds with the Grunfeld Defense, leading white to play the classical variation with 7. Bc4 and 8. Ne2 - conservatively strengthening the critical d4 square to emerge from the opening with good chances. However with 12. Kf1, Shirov opts away from a typical endgame from the Grunfeld Defense with 12. Qd2 and instead plays for immediate complications - attempting to exploit white's strong center and active development. Kamsky appears shocked by Shirov's risky play, choosing an interesting plan with 12. ...Bd7!? instead of the more immediately active 12. ...Rd8. With 18. g4, white's kingside attack is evident although black still has some chances of stirring up counterplay on the queenside and against white's extended center - leading Shirov to pragmatically offer a queen trade with 20. Qb1! - neutralizing all of black's counterplay and leaving white with very strong pressure in the endgame. Shirov's technique is very instructive, placing his rook on the 7th rank to restrict black's king and then precisely exchanging pieces to result in a won rook and pawn endgame for the white pieces.
Views: 7980 iChess.net
World Chess Champ. Brilliancy Game: Garry Kasparov vs Anatoly Karpov (1990) - Spanish Game
 
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♚Play at: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/asplogin.asp?from=1053 Instructive game tags: Ruy Lopez, Arch rivals, 1990 World championship match, Amazing Ruy Lopez, Dynamics of the Ruy Lopez, Game 20, Closed Ruy Lopez, Karpov Zaitsev variation, Central tension, pressure on e4, attacking on dark squares, e5 square battle, battle for squares, central square battle, rook lift via a3, amazing rook lift, attacking potential, rook shift from queenside to kingside, hack attack, dismantling center vs king safety, king safety vs central pressure, Nh2 manoeuvre, precautionary Kh8 move, bishop attacking across b2-h8 diagonal, bishop pointing at king, d5 pawn sacrifice, central pawn sacrifice, many pieces pointing at king, how to attack, instructive attack in ruy lopez, how many attacking vs defensive pieces, king safety, measuring king safety, how to measure king safety, pinned g7 pawn, dangerous threats, attacking bishops, raking bishops, amazing knight sacrifice, tearing opponents king apart, defensive resource, bishop sacrifice on b2, may pieces around king, favourite Knight on f5, one defensive pawn around king only, prophylaxis, making king safer as prelude to attack, multiple pins, queen sacrifice, queen sac, amazing queen sac, amazing combination, winning material, converting attack to material advantage, discovered check, two exchanges down, aggressive dynamic game, classic game, classic attacking game, dynamic aggressive chess, masterpiece, brilliant attacking game, attacking chess, attacking gem Game quality tags: amazing, awesome, astonishing, brilliant, classic, crushing, dynamic, elegant, exceptional, excellent, exciting, fabulous, famous, fantastic, fascinating, finest, flashy, greatest, iconic, immortal, important, impressive, incredible, instructive, incredible, interesting, magnificent, marvellous, memorable, mind-blowing, must see, outrageous, prize, remarkable, scintillating, sparkling, stunning, sweet, superb, thrilling, top, unbelievable, wonderful, worlds greatest Garry Kasparov vs Anatoly Karpov "Special K" (game of the day Nov-26-07) Kasparov-Karpov World Championship Match (1990) · Spanish Game: Closed Variations. Flohr System (C92) [Event "m/20"] [Site "New York/Lyon 50/392 Kasparov,G"] [Date "1990.12.15"] [EventDate "?"] [Round "20"] [Result "1-0"] [White "Garry Kasparov"] [Black "Anatoly Karpov"] [ECO "C92"] [WhiteElo "?"] [BlackElo "?"] [PlyCount "81"] 1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bb5 a6 4.Ba4 Nf6 5.O-O Be7 6.Re1 b5 7.Bb3 d6 8.c3 O-O 9.h3 Bb7 10.d4 Re8 11.Nbd2 Bf8 12.a4 h6 13.Bc2 exd4 14.cxd4 Nb4 15.Bb1 c5 16.d5 Nd7 17.Ra3 f5 18.Rae3 Nf6 19.Nh2 Kh8 20.b3 bxa4 21.bxa4 c4 22.Bb2 fxe4 23.Nxe4 Nfxd5 24.Rg3 Re6 25.Ng4 Qe8 26.Nxh6 c3 27.Nf5 cxb2 28.Qg4 Bc8 29.Qh4+ Rh6 30.Nxh6 gxh6 31.Kh2 Qe5 32.Ng5 Qf6 33.Re8 Bf5 34.Qxh6+ Qxh6 35.Nf7+ Kh7 36.Bxf5+ Qg6 37.Bxg6+ Kg7 38.Rxa8 Be7 39.Rb8 a5 40.Be4+ Kxf7 41.Bxd5+ 1-0 Notes from Wiki: Kasparov became the youngest ever undisputed World Chess Champion in 1985 at the age of 22 by defeating then-champion Anatoly Karpov.[3] He held the official FIDE world title until 1993, when a dispute with FIDE led him to set up a rival organization, the Professional Chess Association. He continued to hold the "Classical" World Chess Championship until his defeat by Vladimir Kramnik in 2000. He was the first world champion to lose a match to a computer under standard time controls, when he lost to Deep Blue in 1997. Kasparov's ratings achievements include being rated world No. 1 according to Elo rating almost continuously from 1986 until his retirement in 2005. He achieved a peak rating of 2851,[4] which was the highest recorded until 2013. He was the world No. 1 ranked player for 255 months, nearly three times as long as his closest rival, Anatoly Karpov. Kasparov also holds records for consecutive tournament victories and Chess Oscars. ... ►Playlists: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/playlistvideosstructure.asp ►Kingscrusher's Greatest Hit Videos! : http://tinyurl.com/6vvx6qe ►Play FREE online chess at http://www.chessworld.net or realtime at http://www.chessclub.com/from/kingscrusher ►Subscribe for my regular chess videos: http://goo.gl/zpktUK ►Support the channel by donating via PayPal: http://goo.gl/7HJcDq Thumbnail Karpov By Suyk, Koen / Anefo [CC BY-SA 3.0 nl (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/nl/deed.en)], via Wikimedia Commons Kasparov Smiling By Copyright 2007, S.M.S.I., Inc. - Owen Williams, The Kasparov Agency. (http://www.kasparovagent.com/photo_gallery.php) [GFDL (http://www.gnu.org/copyleft/fdl.html) or CC-BY-SA-3.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/)], via Wikimedia Commons #KCGarryKasparov #KCChess #GarryKasparov #Karpov #AnatolyKarpov #Kasparov
Views: 32952 kingscrusher
Anatoly Karpov Amazing Immortal Chess game vs Unzicker - Ruy Lopez - Nice Olympiad 1974
 
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♚Play turn style chess at Chessworld.net: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/asplogin.asp?from=1053 ►Playlists: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/playlistvideosstructure.asp ►Kingscrusher's Greatest Hit Videos! : http://tinyurl.com/6vvx6qe ►Play FREE online chess at http://www.chessworld.net or realtime at http://www.chessclub.com/from/kingscrusher Annotated PGN [Event "Nice"] [Site "Nice"] [Date "1974.??.??"] [Round "?"] [White "Anatoly Karpov"] [Black "Wolfgang Unzicker"] [Result "1-0"] [ECO "C98"] [PlyCount "97"] [EventDate "1974.??.??"] {WOLFGANG UNZICKER (born Jun-26-1925, died Apr-20-2006) Germany PRONUNCIATION: [what is this?] Wolfgang Unzicker was born on the 26th of June 1925 in Pirmasens, Germany. He was taught to play chess by his older brother and some cousins when he was 10. Awarded the IM title in 1950 and GM title in 1954 he was West German Champion in 1948, 1950, 1952, 1959, 1963 and 1965 (joint). He played on 13 West German Chess Olympiad teams between 1950 and 1982, sharing the prize for the best top board score for the West German team at the 1950 Dubrovnik Chess Olympiad. Another first board triumph that propelled his West German team to success was during the Tel Aviv Olympiad in 1964 when he scored 13.5 points, assisting his team to winning the bronze medal after a 3:1 team victory over the Soviet Union. Unzicker also won the unique East and West German Championship in 1953. He was equal first with Spassky in the Chigorin Memorial Sochi in 1965, first in Maribor in 1967, equal fourth in the second Piatigorsky Cup in 1966 behind Spassky, Fischer and Larsen, second at Hastings in 1969-70 and equal first in Amsterdam in 1980. Although he was never a serious World Championship contender, he nevertheless played and on occasion defeated some of the finest players of his generation. Unzicker chose to be a lawyer and a judge by profession and was for many years the legal advisor to the German Chess Association. He is survived by wife Fraia and three sons Alexander, Dr. Ferdinand Unzicker and Stefan.} 1. e4 e5 {Wolfgang Unzicker (26 June 1925 - 20 April 2006) was one of the strongest German chess Grandmasters from 1945 to about 1970. He decided against making chess his profession, choosing law instead. Unzicker was at times the world's strongest amateur chess player, and World Champion Anatoly Karpov called him the "world champion of amateurs".} 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. Bb5 a6 4. Ba4 Nf6 5. O-O Be7 6. Re1 b5 7. Bb3 d6 8. c3 O-O 9. h3 Na5 10. Bc2 c5 11. d4 Qc7 12. Nbd2 Nc6 13. d5 Nd8 14. a4 Rb8 ( 14... b4 15. Nc4 Nb7) 15. axb5 axb5 16. b4 Nb7 17. Nf1 Bd7 18. Be3 Ra8 19. Qd2 Rfc8 20. Bd3 g6 21. Ng3 Bf8 22. Ra2 c4 (22... Bg7 23. Rea1 Rab8 24. Ra7 Qd8 25. Qa2 Kh8 26. Qa6 Rc7 27. Bxb5 Bxb5 28. Qxb5) 23. Bb1 Qd8 (23... Nd8 24. Re2 Rxa2 25. Qxa2 Qb7 26. Qa1 Ra8 27. Ra2 Rxa2 28. Qxa2) 24. Ba7 Ne8 (24... Qc7 25. Qe3 Nd8 26. Bb6 Qb7 27. Ba5 Rcb8) 25. Bc2 Nc7 26. Rea1 Qe7 27. Bb1 Be8 28. Ne2 Nd8 29. Nh2 Bg7 30. f4 f6 (30... exf4 31. Nxf4 Be5 32. Ng4 f6 33. Ne2 Bd7 34. Nxe5 Qxe5 (34... fxe5 35. Be3 Rxa2 36. Rxa2) 35. Bd4) 31. f5 g5 (31... Nf7 32. Ng3 Bh6 33. Qf2 Bg5 34. Nf3 Bh6 35. Nh4 Bg5 36. fxg6 Bxh4 37. gxf7+ Bxf7 38. Qf3) 32. Bc2 Bf7 33. Ng3 Nb7 34. Bd1 h6 35. Bh5 Qe8 36. Qd1 Nd8 37. Ra3 Kf8 38. R1a2 Kg8 39. Ng4 Kf8 40. Ne3 Kg8 41. Bxf7+ Nxf7 42. Qh5 Nd8 43. Qg6 Kf8 44. Nh5 Qe7 (44... Qxg6 45. fxg6 Ne8 46. Nf5 Nb7 47. Ra6 Bh8 (47... Rd8 48. Bb6 Rxa6 49. Rxa6 Rb8 50. Ra7 Kg8 51. Nhxg7 Nxg7 52. Nxh6+ Kh8 53. Bc7)) 45. Bb6 Rxa3 46. Rxa3 Ne8 (46... Rb8 47. Nxg7 Qxg7 48. Qxg7+ Kxg7) 47. Ra7 Nb7 48. Nxg7 Nxg7 ( 48... Qxg7 49. Qxg7+ Nxg7) 49. Qxh6 1-0 Ordinary PGN [Event "Nice"] [Site "Nice"] [Date "1974.??.??"] [EventDate "?"] [Round "?"] [Result "1-0"] [White "Anatoly Karpov"] [Black "Wolfgang Unzicker"] [ECO "C98"] [WhiteElo "?"] [BlackElo "?"] [PlyCount "87"] 1. e4 e5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. Bb5 a6 4. Ba4 Nf6 5. O-O Be7 6. Re1 b5 7. Bb3 d6 8. c3 O-O 9. h3 Na5 10. Bc2 c5 11. d4 Qc7 12. Nbd2 Nc6 13. d5 Nd8 14. a4 Rb8 15. axb5 axb5 16. b4 Nb7 17. Nf1 Bd7 18. Be3 Ra8 19. Qd2 Rfc8 20. Bd3 g6 21. Ng3 Bf8 22. Ra2 c4 23. Bb1 Qd8 24. Ba7 Ne8 25. Bc2 Nc7 26. Rea1 Qe7 27. Bb1 Be8 28. Ne2 Nd8 29. Nh2 Bg7 30. f4 f6 31. f5 g5 32. Bc2 Bf7 33. Ng3 Nb7 34. Bd1 h6 35. Bh5 Qe8 36. Qd1 Nd8 37. Ra3 Kf8 38. R1a2 Kg8 39. Ng4 Kf8 40. Ne3 Kg8 41. Bxf7+ Nxf7 42. Qh5 Nd8 43. Qg6 Kf8 44. Nh5 1-0 ►Subscribe for my regular chess videos: http://goo.gl/zpktUK ►Support the channel by donating via PayPal: http://goo.gl/7HJcDq Thumbnail Karpov By Suyk, Koen / Anefo [CC BY-SA 3.0 nl (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/nl/deed.en)], via Wikimedia Commons #KCChess #Karpov #AnatolyKarpov #RuyLopez #SpanishGame
Views: 46718 kingscrusher
Amazing Chess Game : Viktor Korchnoi vs Anatoly Karpov - Alekhine Memorial 1971 - English (A30)
 
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♚Play at: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/asplogin.asp?from=1053 ►Playlists: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/playlistvideosstructure.asp ►Kingscrusher's Greatest Hit Videos! : http://tinyurl.com/6vvx6qe ►Play FREE online chess at http://www.chessworld.net Mednis--"In some difficulty after an experimental opening, Karpov resourcefully complicated the position. Korchnoi starts taking things too easily and suddenly finds himself pushed back on all fronts. Karpov consistently goes for a strategically superior position. When his opponent misses a tactical point, Black also gains material superiority. It takes only ten moves of the Karpov technique before White must resign." --HOW KARPOV WINS Viktor Korchnoi vs Anatoly Karpov 14, Moscow Ale mem 1971 · English Opening: Symmetrical Variation. General (A30) [Event "14, Moscow Ale mem"] [Site "14, Moscow Ale mem"] [Date "1971.12.13"] [EventDate "?"] [Round "14"] [Result "0-1"] [White "Viktor Korchnoi"] [Black "Anatoli Karpov"] [ECO "A30"] [WhiteElo "?"] [BlackElo "?"] [PlyCount "76"] 1. c4 c5 2. Nf3 Nf6 3. g3 d5 4. cxd5 Nxd5 5. Bg2 g6 6. d4 Bg7 7. e4 Nc7 8. d5 Nb5 9. O-O O-O 10. Qc2 Na6 11. Bf4 Bg4 12. Nbd2 Nd4 13. Nxd4 cxd4 14. Nf3 Qb6 15. Ne5 Bxe5 16. Bxe5 f6 17. Bf4 Rac8 18. Qa4 g5 19. Bc1 Be2 20. Re1 d3 21. Bf1 Bxf1 22. Rxf1 Rc2 23. Be3 Nc5 24. Qd4 e5 25. dxe6 Qxe6 26. Rac1 Rc8 27. b4 Nxe4 28. Rxc2 dxc2 29. Rc1 b6 30. f3 Nd6 31. Qd3 Rc6 32. a4 Qc4 33. Qd2 Nf7 34. f4 g4 35. b5 Rc8 36. Qd7 h5 37. Kf2 Qc3 38. Qf5 Re8 0-1 ►Subscribe for my regular chess videos: http://goo.gl/zpktUK ►Support the channel by donating via PayPal: http://goo.gl/7HJcDq Thumbnail Korchnoi By Anefo / Croes, R.C. [CC BY-SA 3.0 nl (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/nl/deed.en)], via Wikimedia Commons Karpov Karpov By Suyk, Koen / Anefo [CC BY-SA 3.0 nl (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/nl/deed.en)], via Wikimedia Commons #Karpov #AnatolyKarpov #Korchnoi #ViktorKorchnoi #EnglishOpening
Views: 24826 kingscrusher
Kasparov's Calculations - Mindboggling!!!  (very instructive)
 
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# Support GJ_Chess:- http://www.paypal.me/GJChess # Website:- http://www.gjchess.com # FACEBOOK :- http://www.facebook.com/GJChessOfficial Gary Kasparov, Kasparov Vs Karpov, Chess calculations, How to do chess calculations, Kasparov Immortal, Kasparov in world championship, Chess world championship final, 1990, Lyon, Chess videos, Chess Documentary
Views: 1878819 GJ_Chess
Karpov on Kasparov 👑 1984 World Chess Championship
 
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Who better to analyse Garry Kasparov's World Championship games than his opponent and eternal rival, Anatoly Karpov? 🤔 Get instant access to Karpov's astounding analysis of his matches against Kasparov, with 50% off. ►https://ichs.co/2C5sLag When Garry Kasparov and Anatoly Karpov started their 1984-85 World Chess Championship match, little did they know the controversy that would surround it. Karpov started well, and Kasparov was down 4–0 after the first 9 games. The championship would be a "first to six wins" match. With the score so one-sided, some predicted that Kasparov would lose 6–0 within 18 games! Garry Kasparov is made of stronger stuff, however, and fought hard. They drew seventeen games in a row before Kasparov lost another, but yet again he fought back with another series of draws until game 32 when he picked up his first win against the World Champion. More draws followed - another 14, in fact, setting a new record for the most games played in a World Championship match. With the score 5–3 to Karpov, the match was suddenly halted by FIDE President Florencio Campomanes, becoming the first and only World Championship Match to end without a decisive resuly. Both players said they wanted the match to continue, but Campomanes cited the health of the players, saying the players had been under strain due to the length of the match. Eventually Karpov and Kasparov would restart the match in 1985 and Kasparov would become the youngest World Chess Champion at 22 years of age. In this video, Karpov, along with Ron Henley, take a look at game 3 of the 1984/85 match. Kasparov surprised Karpov by responding to 1. e4 with the Paulsen Variation of the Sicilian Defense. Karpov naturally leapt on the chance to achieve a bind on the center with 5. Nb5 and 6. c4. Kasparov continued with some home preparation involving 10. ...b6, 11. ...Bb7, and 12. ...Na5!? - creating immediate complications and trying to push Karpov off balance very early in the opening. Kasparov continued with an interesting pawn sacrifice on 16. ...d5?! - however Karpov emerged from the complications with a clear advantage and extra pawn on the queenside. Initially it appeared the Kasparov's strong activity would compensate for the pawn minus and give him good drawing chances, however Karpov's energetic plan and response made it very clear that Kasparov would face a very difficult defense. Karpov introduced some excellent back-rank tactics to push harder on Kasparov's already shaky defense, as well as taking advantage of the Kasparov's misplaced Nb7. This game must have come as quite a shock to Kasparov, as Karpov first overcame his home preparation and then defeated Kasparov in his strength - tactical complications! ► Corresponding article from this video with extra goodies: **** https://ichs.co/2C3icVn ****** ► Come checkout the iChess.net shop, we have the world’s largest collection of chess videos and chess courses: https://ichs.co/iChessShop ********** Other Videos from iChess ********** ► Subscribe to our main Youtube Channel: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ► Check out award winning Master Method video series: https://ichs.co/MasterMethod Checkout our most recent video: https://ichs.co/latest-chess-video ********** FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL: *********** Facebook: https://ichs.co/iChessFB Twitter: https://ichs.co/iChessTwitter YouTube: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ********** Our Other YouTube Channels *********** iChess Ch 2: https://ichs.co/iChess2 iChess en español: https://ichs.co/iChessESP
Views: 106572 iChess.net
Anatoly Karpov on his Early Games 🏆 Positional Chess Masterpieces (The Karpov Method)
 
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What better to help you improve your chess than a former World Chess Champion? In his Master Method, Anatoly Karpov focuses on all the key areas you need to work on to become a strong player. Get instant access with 35% off. ►https://ichs.co/2wZMBOU Amazingly, when Anatoly Karpov was 12 years old, he was accepted into Mikhail Botvinnik's prestigious chess school. However, the legendary Botvinnik did not predict a bright future for the young boy and commented: "The boy does not have a clue about chess, and there's no future at all for him in this profession." Of course, we now know how far away from the truth Botvinnik's prediction turned out to be! Karpov hardly needs an introduction. Official World Chess Champion from 1975 to 1985, and again from 1993 to 1999, his decades at the very top of chess cements Anatoly as one of the greatest players of all time, without a doubt. When Anatoly Karpov was only 15 years old, he was able to produce positional masterpieces like his game against the experienced player Grigory Ravinsky from the Soviet Union. Karpov became the youngest Soviet National Master that year. In this video, a free preview of his new Master Method course, the legend himself analyzes the important game against Ravinsky and then analyzes two other impressive games from his youth. The games brilliantly illustrate Karpov's excellent intuition for positional aspects of the game. In his brand new 15-hour course, Anatoly Karpov teaches you the most essential recurring themes of middlegame strategy and endgame play. Karpov was known for his superb technical skills. There are few players out there who understand key topics like endgames with rook and bishop of opposite color, defensive play or dealing with a space advantage on the same level as Anatoly Karpov. By analyzing plenty of his own games, Karpov provides you with deep insights into his thought process and explains to you all the frequently recurring chess principles he made use of to make it to the top of the chess scene for more than 20 years. ► Corresponding article from this video with extra goodies: **** https://ichs.co/2M93tbu **** ► Come check out the iChess.net shop, we have the world’s largest collection of chess videos and chess courses: https://ichs.co/iChessShop ********** Other Videos from iChess ********** ► Subscribe to our main Youtube Channel: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ► Check out our Master Method video series: https://ichs.co/MasterMethod Check out our most recent video: https://ichs.co/latest-chess-video ********** FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL: *********** Facebook: https://ichs.co/iChessFB Twitter: https://ichs.co/iChessTwitter YouTube: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ********** Our Other YouTube Channels *********** iChess Ch 2: https://ichs.co/iChess2 iChess en español: https://ichs.co/iChessESP
Views: 8822 iChess.net
Karpov's Best Games -  Slav Defense with King's Indian Structure - Karpov vs. Kamsky (Vol 1)
 
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♕ 10 GM SECRETS: http://www.iChess.net/10gmsecrets/ ♕ FULL VIDEO: http://iChess.net/shop/karpovs-best-games/ ♕ ARTICLE ►: http://www.iChess.net/2012/07/26/karpovs-best-games-karpov-kamsky/ ♕ http://facebook.com/iChessnet ♕ http://twitter.com/OnlineChessLess Karpov opens with his customary 1. d4 and Kamsky responds with one of his preferred opening systems as well - a hybrid Slav Defense and King's Indian structure with black pawns on c6 and d5 and a kingside fianchetto. This game was played nearly 20 years ago and Kamsky continues to employ this opening system with success at a high level (often throwing in an early ...a6 with something along the lines of the Chameleon Variation). Karpov continues actively with 8. Ne5, and this is very instructive to jam the knight in early before castling because this enables white to back it up with an immediate f4 if necessary. Kamsky directs his attention towards the queenside with 9. ...Nfd7, 10. ...Nc6, and 11. ...Nb6 while Karpov plays to establish a space advantage in the center and encourage prospects of a future kingside attack with 10. f4, 13. e4, and 15. e5. Kamsky does achieve strong counterplay on the queenside however he is simply unable to break through Karpov's excellent defense of key entry points on the c-file. After a lengthy build-up on the kingside, Karpov senses the critical moment and rapidly switches his attention to the queenside - forcing Kamsky to sacrifice a piece to regroup with 43. ...Nxe5. Karpov capitalizes on his extra material and accurately finishes the game with a very clean checkmate. PGN: http://www.chessgames.com/perl/chessgame?gid=1066664 [Event "It (Alekhin's Memorial, cat.18)"] [Site "Moskva"] [Date "1992"] [Round "6"] [Result "1-0"] [White "Anatoli Karpov"] [Black "Gata Kamsky"] [ECO "E60"] [PlyCount "107"] 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 g6 3. Nf3 Bg7 4. g3 c6 5. Bg2 d5 6. cxd5 cxd5 7. Nc3 O-O 8. Ne5 e6 9. O-O Nfd7 10. f4 Nc6 11. Be3 Nb6 12. Bf2 Bd7 13. e4 Ne7 14. Nxd7 Qxd7 15. e5 Rac8 16. Rc1 a6 17. b3 Rc7 18. Qd2 Rfc8 19. g4 Bf8 20. Qe3 Nc6 21. f5 Ba3 22. Rcd1 Nb4 23. Qh6 Qe8 24. Nb1 Bb2 25. Qd2 Nc2 26. Kh1 Qe7 27. Bg1 Nd7 28. Rf3 Qb4 29. Qh6 Qf8 30. Qg5 Qg7 31. Qd2 b6 32. Rdf1 a5 33. h4 Nb4 34. a3 Rc2 35. Qf4 Nc6 36. Bh3 Nd8 37. Be3 b5 38. R3f2 b4 39. axb4 axb4 40. Rxc2 Rxc2 41. Rf2 Rxf2 42. Qxf2 Ba3 43. Qc2 Nxe5 44. dxe5 Qxe5 45. Qc8 Qe4+ 46. Bg2 Qxb1+ 47. Kh2 Bb2 48. Qxd8+ Kg7 49. f6+ Bxf6 50. Bh6+ Kxh6 51. Qxf6 Qc2 52. g5+ Kh5 53. Kg3 Qc7+ 54. Kh3 1-0
Views: 36917 iChess.net
Shirov vs Polgar: Stomping The Sicilian Defense - Tilburg 1996 - My Best Games - Vol 4
 
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♕ 10 GM SECRETS: http://www.iChess.net/10gmsecrets/ ♕ FULL VIDEO: http://www.iChess.net/shop/shirovs-best-games-end-games/ ♕ FREE STUFF ►: http://www.iChess.net/2012/07/02/alexey-shirov-best-games-dvd-stomping-the-sicilian-defense/ ♕ http://facebook.com/iChessnet ♕ http://twitter.com/OnlineChessLess Shirov opens with 1. e4 and Judit Polgar responds with the Sicilian Defense, apparently aiming for the Najdorf Variation with 5. ...a6. With 6. Be2, it seems that Shirov is intending a quieter, more positional line with the Opocensky Variation. However, Polgar plays 6. ...e6 - moving away from the Najdorf and towards the Scheveningen Variation. Play continues normally until Shirov lashes out on the kingside with 10. g4!? - playing for a rapid pawn storm on the kingside before black is able to complete development and achieve counterplay in the center. With 12. g5, white pushes black's knight back - and with 13. Nxe6!?! Shirov forces the game into extreme complications, sacrificing a knight to seize a dangerous initiative against black's king. Shirov's blatant disregard for material is on full display in this brilliant attacking game as he continues with another dazzling piece sacrifice on 16. Nd5!! - forcing open more lines to attack black's exposed king and exploit black's lack of development and coordination. Judit Polgar attempts to defend actively, however the storm of aggression that Shirov created early in the opening transforms into a devastating middlegame attack - leading to Polgar's resignation in a hopeless position after 30. Qf1+
Views: 26851 iChess.net
Anatoly Karpov HUMILIATES Kasparov with Quiet Positional Moves! - [Master Method]
 
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♕ FULL COURSE: https://www.ichess.net/shop/positional-play-polgar-method-positional-play/ ♕ 10 GM SECRETS: https://www.ichess.net/10gmsecrets/ ♕ MORE: https://www.ichess.net/2017/02/28/anatoly-karpov-humiliates-kasparov-quiet-positional-moves/ http://www.facebook.com/iChessNET/ | http://twitter.com/onlinechessless The rivalry between Anatoly Karpov and Garry Kasparov is perhaps the greatest in chess history. After all, they fought in no less than 5 World Championship matches against each other - a record. This game comes from their final match which took place in New York (games 1-12) then Lyon, France (games 13-24). This, game 17, sees an incredible demonstration of positional play, with Anatoly Karpov (White) using subtle tactics to achieve his strategic aims. Anatoly Karpov Garry Kasparov 1990GM Susan Polgar starts her coverage of this game after Black's 22nd move. The main feature of this position is White's control of the c-file. Kasparov's last move (...Qb7) does a few things - not least getting the Queen out of harm's way - but the main idea is, after some preparation, to play ...Rc8 and exchange rooks. Now White does something very strange: he pushes d4-d5. This pawn move doesn't attack anything, it actually reduces the number of central squares controlled and it opens up the diagonal for Black's fianchettoed bishop, making it more active. Why did Anatoly Karpov, considered one of the greatest positional players of all-time, make such a move? There is, of course, method to his madness. A method that only becomes apparent several moves later. Anatoly Karpov Garry Kasparov 1990 Rc6Kasparov brings his knight to c4 and it's soon exchanged. Then Garry gets in his ...Rc8 move. If the rooks are exchanged, the position is level and we can expect a draw. But what if White had 2 moves? He would be able to move his rook along the c-file then place his Queen behind it, maintaining control. Anatoly Karpov finds a neat tactical way to achieve exactly this with 26.Rc6! Kasparov cannot take the rook as 26...Rxc6 27.bxc6 Qxc6 (or leave a passed pawn on the 6th rank - guaranteed to promote soon) 28.Qd8+ Bf8 29.Bh6 winning. This 'free move' allows White the time and space he needs to bring his Queen to the c-file too. What's really impressive is how Anatoly Karpov increases the pressure on Kasparov with a long series of moves that completely tie Black up. GM Susan Polgar explains the ideas behind each of these moves in her usual clear manner so you can use similar techniques in your own games. Enjoy this video and, if you want to improve your positional chess with more brilliant ideas like this one, check out Susan's The Polgar Method for Positional Play.
Views: 25762 iChess.net
Garry Kasparov's Most Memorable Moments | Part 1 | Final Game Against Karpov | 1987.
 
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#agadmator I forgot to mention in the video, this is the defense Karpov missed: 33... Nc5 34. Qd8+ Kh7 35. Qxc8 Qa1+ 36. Kg2 Qxe5 Check out the entire video with Kasparov https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6vYJyOGKCHE In 1987, the candidates cycle format was changed for the first time since 1965. A Candidates Tournament was played involving twelve qualifiers from three interzonals, plus four seeds. The top four qualifiers from this tournament advanced to a series of candidates matches. The winner of this 4-man knockout played a match against Anatoly Karpov who was seeded directly into the candidates finals (!) for the privilege of playing a World Championship match against Kasparov in 1987. After Karpov handily defeated Andrei Sokolov 7½-3½ in the candidates finals, the stage was set for the fourth confrontation between Karpov and Kasparov, this time to be held in Seville, Spain. The match took place from October 12 to December 18, 1987. The match was tied going into the 23rd game, when Karpov achieved a fine victory from the English Opening, making the match score 12-11 in Karpov's favor. Kasparov, needing a win in the final round to retain his title, managed to do exactly that in 24th game, a feat which had not been accomplished since Lasker vs Schlechter in 1910. With a tie score of 12-12, Garry Kasparov retained the World Championship title. Garry Kasparov vs Anatoly Karpov "Crisis in Seville" (game of the day Nov-07-2008) Kasparov - Karpov World Championship Match (1987), Seville ESP, rd 24, Dec-18 English Opening: Agincourt Defense. Catalan Defense (A13) 1. c4 e6 2. Nf3 Nf6 3. g3 d5 4. b3 Be7 5. Bg2 O-O 6. O-O b6 7. Bb2 Bb7 8. e3 Nbd7 9. Nc3 Ne4 10. Ne2 a5 11. d3 Bf6 12. Qc2 Bxb2 13. Qxb2 Nd6 14. cxd5 Bxd5 15. d4 c5 16. Rfd1 Rc8 17. Nf4 Bxf3 18. Bxf3 Qe7 19. Rac1 Rfd8 20. dxc5 Nxc5 21. b4 axb4 22. Qxb4 Qa7 23. a3 Nf5 24. Rb1 Rxd1+ 25. Rxd1 Qc7 26. Nd3 h6 27. Rc1 Ne7 28. Qb5 Nf5 29. a4 Nd6 30. Qb1 Qa7 31. Ne5 Nxa4 32. Rxc8+ Nxc8 33. Qd1 Ne7 34. Qd8+ Kh7 35. Nxf7 Ng6 36. Qe8 Qe7 37. Qxa4 Qxf7 38. Be4 Kg8 39. Qb5 Nf8 40. Qxb6 Qf6 41. Qb5 Qe7 42. Kg2 g6 43. Qa5 Qg7 44. Qc5 Qf7 45. h4 h5 46. Qc6 Qe7 47. Bd3 Qf7 48. Qd6 Kg7 49. e4 Kg8 50. Bc4 Kg7 51. Qe5+ Kg8 52. Qd6 Kg7 53. Bb5 Kg8 54. Bc6 Qa7 55. Qb4 Qc7 56. Qb7 Qd8 57. e5 Qa5 58. Be8 Qc5 59. Qf7+ Kh8 60. Ba4 Qd5+ 61. Kh2 Qc5 62. Bb3 Qc8 63. Bd1 Qc5 64. Kg2 ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal, Bitcoin or Litecoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin address 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Litecoin address LbSuZuBffDCNmr5CSZbY7W2zM83w4ZvnC7 Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/agadmator/ Lichess: https://lichess.org/@/agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator (EUNE, my friend is using my EUWE account for a couple of years now)
Best Chess Games: Karpov vs. Huebner, 1982
 
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Anatoly Karpov plays, in my opinion, his most speculative sacrificial attacking game in this brilliancy against grandmaster Robert Huebner. Later analysis does not deter enjoyment of this brilliant chess game, but it does add instruction! ➡️ twitter.com/Sam_Copeland ➡️ twitch.tv/SamCopeland ➡️ chess.com/member/SamCopeland
Views: 20 Sam Copeland
Viktor Korchnoi's Best Games: vs Anatoly Karpov
 
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Want to improve your Chess game? Then check out these great Chess products: http://astore.amazon.com/4thewin0f-20 Viktor Korchnoi: white pieces Anatoly Karpov: black pieces 1974 Candidates Final, Round 21 Anatoly Karpov resigns in 19 moves 1. d4 Nf6 2. Nf3 e6 3. g3 b6 4. Bg2 Bb7 5. c4 Be7 6. Nc3 O-O 7. Qc2 c5 8. d5 exd5 9. Ng5 Nc6 10. Nxd5 g6 11. Qd2 Nxd5 12. Bxd5 Rb8 13. Nxh7 Re8 14. Qh6 Ne5 15. Ng5 Bxg5 16. Bxg5 Qxg5 17. Qxg5 Bxd5 18. O-O Bxc4 19. f4 1-0
Views: 407 4 the Win
Karpov and his Ruy Lopez | Mastering the Middlegame - GM Ben Finegold
 
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Grandmaster Ben Finegold demonstrates why black should never play the closed defence against Anatoly Karpov's Ruy Lopez. These three games ended in the middlegame. 2016.05.31 Anatoly Karpov vs Boris Spassky, It, URS (1973): C94 Ruy Lopez, closed, Breyer defence http://www.chessgames.com/perl/chessgame?gid=1067749 Anatoly Karpov vs Wolfgang Unzicker, Milan (1975): C97 Ruy Lopez, closed, Chigorin defence http://www.chessgames.com/perl/chessgame?gid=1067875 Anatoly Karpov vs Alexander Beliavsky, Biel 55/356 [Karpov,An (1992) http://www.chessgames.com/perl/chessgame?gid=1068924
Views: 244855 Saint Louis Chess Club
Garry Kasparov's Best Games: vs Anatoly Karpov
 
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Want to improve your Chess game? Then check out these great Chess products: http://astore.amazon.com/4thewin0f-20 Anatoly Karpov: white pieces Garry Kasparov: black pieces 1993 Linares, Round 10 Anatoly Karpov resigns in 27 moves 1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 g6 3.Nc3 Bg7 4.e4 d6 5.f3 O-O 6.Be3 e5 7.Nge2 c6 8.Qd2 Nbd7 9.Rd1 a6 10.dxe5 Nxe5 11.b3 b5 12.cxb5 axb5 13.Qxd6 Nfd7 14.f4 b4 15.Nb1 Ng4 16.Bd4 Bxd4 17.Qxd4 Rxa2 18.h3 c5 19.Qg1 Ngf6 20.e5 Ne4 21.h4 c4 22.Nc1 c3 23.Nxa2 c2 24.Qd4 cxd1=Q+ 25.Kxd1 Ndc5 26.Qxd8 Rxd8+ 27.Kc2 Nf2 0-1
Views: 111 4 the Win
I Felt Like I Was Playing The Strongest Moves, But Then I Analyzed My Game :)
 
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#agadmator Here is a game from Round 1 Of Križevci Chess Club Championship I played today. Some interesting variation happened in the game :) Last year I won first place, winning all games and drawing one. So far I'm 3/3, 5 more games to go. Time control was 90min + 30 sec increment per move. I missed so many better continuations, but, that's why we analyze games :) Domagoj Frtalić vs Antonio Radić Križevci Chess Club Championship 2018., Križevci, Croatia, rd 1, Feb-5 Polish Opening: Kucharowski-Mexbohm variation (A00) 1. b4 e5 2. Bb2 Bxb4 3. Bxe5 Nf6 4. c3 Ba5 5. e3 d6 6. Bxf6 Qxf6 7. d4 O-O 8. Bd3 c5 9. Ne2 Nc6 10. O-O Bg4 11. f3 Be6 12. Nf4 d5 13. Nxe6 Qxe6 14. e4 cxd4 15. cxd4 Bb6 16. exd5 Qxd5 17. Na3 Qxd4+ 18. Kh1 Rad8 19. Be4 Qe5 20. Qc2 Nd4 21. Qb1 Qh5 22. Bxb7 Ne2 23. Qe1 Rfe8 24. Be4 Bc7 25. h3 Ng3+ 26. Kg1 Nxf1 27. Kxf1 f5 28. Qc3 fxe4 29. Qxc7 exf3 30. Rb1 fxg2+ 31. Kg1 Qxh3 32. Rb7 Re1+ ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal, Bitcoin or Litecoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin address 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Litecoin address LbSuZuBffDCNmr5CSZbY7W2zM83w4ZvnC7 Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/agadmatorchess Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/agadmator/ Lichess: https://lichess.org/@/agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :) Check out the SUBSCRIBERS VIDEO https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=p-xa0SkpIiA Send your photos and videos here: [email protected] Send your own games here: [email protected]
Shirov crushes Karpov: Ultimate Chess Battle - Amber 1998 (King's Indian Defense)
 
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♕ FULL VIDEO: http://www.iChess.net/shop/shirovs-best-games-end-games/ ♕ FREE STUFF ►: http://www.iChess.net/2012/07/12/shirov-crushing-karpov-amber-1998/ ♕ http://facebook.com/iChessnet ♕ http://twitter.com/OnlineChessLess Karpov begins with 1. d4 and Shirov responds with the double-edged King's Indian Defense. Karpov employs his preferred Fianchetto system and Shirov also goes with his pet line, the Panno Variation with 6. ...Nc6, 7. ...a6, 8. ...Rb8 - intending to initiate counterplay on the queenside before white is able to complete development and commence operations in the center. With 12. a3 Ng4!?, Shirov relies on tactics to save his Na5 - resulting in a strong position for black after 14. ...b5. Shirov continues playing extremely aggressively to knock the former World Chess Champion Karpov back, and with 20. ...Rb8!?, 21. ...Ba4!, and 22. ...Nd3 black emerges from the complications with a dominating position. Shirov accurately conducts the attack and forces Karpov to resign after 33. ...Qxd1.
Views: 16093 iChess.net
Magnus Carlsen Vs. Kasparov
 
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Magnus Carlsen was only 13 years old here. Prince of Chess directed and produced by Oyvind Asbjornsen. See the whole film here: www.princeofchess.com. This was at the Reykjavic Rapid 2004 tournament where some of the world's best players competed. A rapid game between the past and future world champion? 2 of the worlds greatest players indeed. I wonder what would happen if they were to play now. Interesting that sometime after this, Kasparov started coaching Carlsen for a while. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WjEmquJhSas
Views: 4341208 Arkham Noir
Chess Grandmaster Garry Kasparov Replays His Four Most Memorable Games | The New Yorker
 
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The grandmaster Garry Kasparov, considered by many to be the greatest chess player of all time, replays some of his most unforgettable games. He relives both the happiest and the most painful moments of his career, including: Garry Kasparov vs. Anatoly Karpov: World Championship Match 1985 Garry Kasparov vs. Anatoly Karpov: World Championship Match 1987 Garry Kasparov vs. Viswanathan Anand: PCA-GP Credit Suisse Rapid Final Blitz Playoff 1996 Garry Kasparov vs. Deep Blue: I.B.M. Man vs. Machine 1997 Correction: At minute 3:55, the rook at H8 is highlighted as attacked by the white queen. The rook at C8 should be highlighted instead. Garry Kasparov now teaches chess on MasterClass: https://www.MasterClass.com/gk Still haven’t subscribed to The New Yorker on YouTube ►► http://bit.ly/newyorkeryoutubesub Chess Grandmaster Garry Kasparov Replays His Four Most Memorable Games | The New Yorker
Views: 442313 The New Yorker
Garry Kasparov's Immortal Game
 
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#agadmator Garry Kasparov: If Topalov had not taken the Rook, the game could have finished in a draw: Veselin would have had half a point more, I - half a point less. He would have win a little bit, I would have lost a little bit, but chess and chess amateurs would have lost a lot. However, Caissa was kind to me that day.. . I do not know what I was rewarded for, but the development of events became forced after the capture on d4. Garry Kasparov vs Veselin Topalov "Kasparov's Immortal" It (cat.17), Wijk aan Zee (Netherlands) (1999), Wijk aan Zee NED, rd 4, Jan-20 Pirc Defense: General (B06) 1. e4 d6 2. d4 Nf6 3. Nc3 g6 4. Be3 Bg7 5. Qd2 c6 6. f3 b5 7. Nge2 Nbd7 8. Bh6 Bh6 9. Qh6 Bb7 10. a3 e5 11. O-O-O Qe7 12. Kb1 a6 13. Nc1 O-O-O 14. Nb3 ed4 15. Rd4 c5 16. Rd1 Nb6 17. g3 Kb8 18. Na5 Ba8 19. Bh3 d5 20. Qf4 Ka7 21. Rhe1 d4 22. Nd5 Nbd5 23. ed5 Qd6 24. Rd4 cd4 25. Re7 Kb6 26. Qd4 Ka5 27. b4 Ka4 28. Qc3 Qd5 29. Ra7 Bb7 30. Rb7 Qc4 31. Qf6 Ka3 32. Qa6 Kb4 33. c3 Kc3 34. Qa1 Kd2 35. Qb2 Kd1 36. Bf1 Rd2 37. Rd7 Rd7 38. Bc4 bc4 39. Qh8 Rd3 40. Qa8 c3 41. Qa4 Ke1 42. f4 f5 43. Kc1 Rd2 44. Qa7 ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryou... Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Lichess: agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :) Hearthstone: agadmator
Karpov is too Strong for young Vladimir Kramnik - Linares (1994)
 
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#agadmator The 12th Annual Linares Super Tournament held from February 23rd to March 14th, 1994 was the first Category XVIII event ever held. Fourteen of the world's best players, including both World Champions, competed in a round robin format. The participants were (in order of Elo): Garry Kasparov (2805), Anatoli Karpov (2740), Alexey Shirov (2715), Vishwanathan Anand (2715), Vladimir Kramnik (2710), Vassily Ivanchuk (2710), Gata Kamsky (2695), Boris Gelfand (2685), Evgeny Bareev (2685), Alexander Beliavsky (2650), Veselin Topalov (2640), Judit Polgar (2630), Joel Lautier (2625), and Miguel Illescas-Cordoba (2590). When asked about the strength of the tournament, Kasparov famously stated that the winner could consider himself the world champion of tournament chess. Ironically, it was to be Karpov, his longtime rival, who would be the man of destiny, culminating in the greatest single tournament performance of all time! Karpov won the whole ball of wax, undefeated with an astonishing 11/13!! Anatoly Karpov vs Vladimir Kramnik Linares (1994), Linares ESP, rd 11, Mar-?? Semi-Slav Defense: Meran. Reynolds' Variation (D48) 1. d4 d5 2. c4 c6 3. Nf3 Nf6 4. Nc3 e6 5. e3 Nbd7 6. Bd3 dc4 7. Bc4 b5 8. Bd3 a6 9. e4 c5 10. d5 c4 11. de6 fe6 12. Bc2 Bb7 13. O-O Qc7 14. Ng5 Nc5 15. e5 Qe5 16. Re1 Qd6 17. Qd6 Bd6 18. Be3 O-O 19. Rad1 Be7 20. Bc5 Bc5 21. Ne6 Rfc8 22. h3 Bf8 23. g4 h6 24. f4 Bf3 25. Rd2 Bc6 26. g5 hg5 27. fg5 Nd7 28. Nf8 Nf8 29. Rd6 b4 30. Ne4 Be8 31. Ng3 Rd8 32. Nf5 Rd6 33. Nd6 Bg6 34. Bg6 Ng6 35. Nc4 Rd8 36. Re4 b3 37. ab3 Rd3 38. Kg2 Rb3 39. h4 Nf8 40. Re8 ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Lichess: agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :) Hearthstone: agadmator
Amazing Chess Game: Garry Kasparov vs Mikhail Tal - First Serious Game - USSR Ch 1978 Magician!
 
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♚Play turn style chess at Chessworld.net: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/asplogin.asp?from=1053 ►Playlists: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/playlistvideosstructure.asp ►Kingscrusher's Greatest Hit Videos! : http://tinyurl.com/6vvx6qe ►Play FREE online chess at http://www.chessworld.net or realtime at http://www.chessclub.com/from/kingscrusher Garry Kasparov vs Mikhail Tal Tbilisi 1978 · Spanish Game: Exchange. Gligoric Variation (C69) [Event "Tbilisi"] [Site "Tbilisi"] [Date "1978.??.??"] [EventDate "?"] [Round "17"] [Result "1/2-1/2"] [White "Garry Kasparov"] [Black "Mikhail Tal"] [ECO "C69"] [WhiteElo "?"] [BlackElo "?"] [PlyCount "34"] 1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bb5 a6 4.Bxc6 dxc6 5.O-O f6 6.d4 Bg4 7.dxe5 Qxd1 8.Rxd1 fxe5 9.Rd3 Bd6 10.Nbd2 Nf6 11.Nc4 O-O 12.Nfxe5 Be2 13.Re3 Bxc4 14.Nxc4 Bc5 15.Rf3 Nxe4 16.Be3 Rxf3 17.gxf3 Nd6 1/2-1/2 Notes from Wiki: Kasparov became the youngest ever undisputed World Chess Champion in 1985 at the age of 22 by defeating then-champion Anatoly Karpov.[3] He held the official FIDE world title until 1993, when a dispute with FIDE led him to set up a rival organization, the Professional Chess Association. He continued to hold the "Classical" World Chess Championship until his defeat by Vladimir Kramnik in 2000. He was the first world champion to lose a match to a computer under standard time controls, when he lost to Deep Blue in 1997. Kasparov's ratings achievements include being rated world No. 1 according to Elo rating almost continuously from 1986 until his retirement in 2005. He achieved a peak rating of 2851,[4] which was the highest recorded until 2013. He was the world No. 1 ranked player for 255 months, nearly three times as long as his closest rival, Anatoly Karpov. Kasparov also holds records for consecutive tournament victories and Chess Oscars. Kasparov announced his retirement from professional chess on 10 March 2005, so that he could devote his time to politics and writing. He formed the United Civil Front movement, and joined as a member of The Other Russia, a coalition opposing the administration and policies of Vladimir Putin. In 2008, he announced an intention to run as a candidate in the 2008 Russian presidential race, but failure to find a sufficiently large rental space to assemble the number of supporters that is legally required to endorse such a candidacy, led him to withdraw. Although he is widely regarded in the West as a symbol of opposition to Putin,[5] support for him as a candidate was low.[6] He is currently on the board of directors for the Human Rights Foundation. Mikhail Tal (Latvian: Mihails Tāls; Russian: Михаил Нехемьевич Таль, Michail Nechem'evič Tal, pronounced [mʲixʌˈiɫ nʲɪˈxɛmʲɪvʲit͡ɕ ˈtal]; sometimes transliterated Mihails Tals or Mihail Tal; November 9, 1936 -- June 28, 1992)[1] was a Soviet-Latvian chess Grandmaster and the eighth World Chess Champion (from 1960 to 1961). Widely regarded as a creative genius and the best attacking player of all time, he played in a daring, combinational style.[2][3] His play was known above all for improvisation and unpredictability. Every game, he once said, was as inimitable and invaluable as a poem.[4] He was often called "Misha", a diminutive for Mikhail, and "The magician from Riga". Both The Mammoth Book of the World's Greatest Chess Games (Burgess, Nunn & Emms 2004) and Modern Chess Brilliancies (Evans 1970) include more games by Tal than any other player. Tal was also a highly regarded chess writer. He also holds the records for both the first and second longest unbeaten streaks in competitive chess history.[5] The Mikhail Tal Memorial is held in Moscow annually since 2006 to honour Tal's memory. ►Subscribe for my regular chess videos: http://goo.gl/zpktUK ►Support the channel by donating via PayPal: http://goo.gl/7HJcDq Thumbnail Kasparov Smiling By Copyright 2007, S.M.S.I., Inc. - Owen Williams, The Kasparov Agency. (http://www.kasparovagent.com/photo_gallery.php) [GFDL (http://www.gnu.org/copyleft/fdl.html) or CC-BY-SA-3.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/)], via Wikimedia Commons Tal cool smoking! By Croes, Rob C. / Anefo [CC BY-SA 3.0 nl (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/nl/deed.en)], via Wikimedia Commons #KCGarryKasparov #KCChess #MikhailTal #GarryKasparov #Tal #Kasparov
Views: 52086 kingscrusher
Karpov - Anand World Championship Match 1998
 
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Viswanathan Anand vs Anatoly Karpov Event: Karpov - Anand World Championship Match Site: Lausanne SUI Date: 1998.01.03 Round: 2 Result: 1-0 Opening: Roy Lopez 1.e4 e5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.Bb5 a6 4.Ba4 Nf6 5.O-O Bc5 6.c3 b5 7.Bb3 d6 8.a4 Bg4 9.d3 O-O 10.h3 Bxf3 11.Qxf3 Na5 12.Bc2 b4 13.Nd2 Rb8 14.Qe2 Re8 15.Nf3 bxc3 16.bxc3 Nb3 17.Bxb3 Rxb3 18.d4 exd4 19.cxd4 Rxf3 20.Qxf3 Bxd4 21.Ra2 Nxe4 22.Qd3 c5 23.Qxa6 d5 24.a5 c4 25.Be3 Be5 26.Bb6 Qd7 27.Qa7 Qc6 28.Bd4 Bc7 29.Rb2 c3 30.Rb7 Rc8 31.Bb6 Be5 32.Rxf7 c2 33.Rc1 Nc3 34.Rf3 h6 35.Qf7+ Kh8 36.Re3 d4 37.Rxe5 d3 38.Bd4 Rg8 39.Re6 d2 40.Rxc6 dxc1=Q+ 41.Kh2 Qd2 42.Rc8 1-0 --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Follow me on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ChessGuru07 Twitter: https://twitter.com/parvinder_khari Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/c/ChessGuru Google Plus: https://plus.google.com/collection/gyAsGE --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Read Blogs at - http://chessgurublog.blogspot.in/
Views: 13994 Chess Guru
GM Eugene Torre - Phillipines Chess Legend - vs Anatoly Karpov - 1976 - Sicilian (Chessworld.net)
 
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♚Play at: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/asplogin.asp?from=1053 ►Playlists: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/playlistvideosstructure.asp ►Kingscrusher's Greatest Hit Videos! : http://tinyurl.com/6vvx6qe ►Play FREE online chess at http://www.chessworld.net or realtime at http://www.chessclub.com/from/kingscrusher Anatoly Karpov vs Eugenio Torre "Torre de Force" (chessgames.com game of the day Jun-19-12) Manila (Philippines) 1976 · Sicilian Defense: Richter-Rauzer. Neo-Modern Variation (B67) [Event "Manila (Philippines)"] [Site "Manila (Philippines)"] [Date "1976.??.??"] [EventDate "?"] [Round "?"] [Result "0-1"] [White "Anatoli Karpov"] [Black "Eugenio Torre"] [ECO "B67"] [WhiteElo "?"] [BlackElo "?"] [PlyCount "96"] 1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 Nc6 3.d4 cxd4 4.Nxd4 Nf6 5.Nc3 d6 6.Bg5 e6 7.Qd2 a6 8.O-O-O Bd7 9.f4 b5 10.Qe1 Nxd4 11.Rxd4 Qb6 12.Rd2 Be7 13.Bd3 b4 14.Nd1 Bb5 15.Nf2 h6 16.Bh4 g5 17.fxg5 hxg5 18.Bg3 Nh5 19.Ng4 Nxg3 20.hxg3 Rxh1 21.Qxh1 Rc8 22.Kb1 Bxd3 23.cxd3 Qd4 24.Qd1 a5 25.Nh2 g4 26.Nxg4 Bg5 27.Rc2 Rxc2 28.Kxc2 a4 29.a3 b3 30.Kb1 d5 31.exd5 Qxd5 32.Nf2 Qxg2 33.Ne4 Be3 34.Nc3 Qc6 35.d4 Qc4 36.d5 e5 37.Qh1 Qd3+ 38.Ka1 Bd4 39.Qh8+ Kd7 40.Qa8 Qf1+ 41.Nb1 Qc4 42.Qb7+ Kd6 43.Qb8+ Kxd5 44.Qd8+ Ke6 45.Qe8+ Kf5 46.Qd7+ Kg6 47.Qg4+ Kf6 48.Nc3 Qf1+ 0-1 ►Subscribe for my regular chess videos: http://goo.gl/zpktUK ►Support the channel by donating via PayPal: http://goo.gl/7HJcDq Thumbnail Eugene Torre By Bogaerts, Rob / Anefo [CC BY-SA 3.0 nl (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/nl/deed.en)], via Wikimedia Commons Karpov By Suyk, Koen / Anefo [CC BY-SA 3.0 nl (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/nl/deed.en)], via Wikimedia Commons #KCChess #Karpov #AnatolyKarpov #SicilianDefence
Views: 34352 kingscrusher
Karpov Teaches Middlegame Strategy 🥇 (Beginner Chess Videos)
 
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Comfortable with an opening, but wondering what to do once you hit the chess middle game? 🤔 Sit in with Anatoly Karpov and GM Roman Dzindzichashvili as they teach the secrets of the Russian School of chess. Get a 35% discount here: ►https://ichs.co/2yQZ8Gx Finding a good middle game strategy is usually tough for beginner and intermediate chess players. Sure, you can memorize a few easy openings without too much difficulty, it is relatively easy to review the repertoires of the world's very best grandmasters. Picking up a number of end game tactics is also par for the course with clear-cut principles that can be learned. But the middlegame feels different - it can be much more vague. There's not always a specific move or an obvious tactic readily at hand. When you've finally worked your way through the opening, developed all your pieces, got your king safe and now you are poised for battle, what do you do next? In this chapter from the excellent chess DVD series "Russian School of Chess", Former World Champion Anatoly Karpov and super coach GM Roman Dzindzichasvili break down the difficult transition from opening to middlegame, showing how the two connect. They examine the middlegame principles and explain how you can conjure up a good middlegame strategy. They push home these ideas by closely analyzing a number of positions from main lines of the Scotch Gambit and the French Defense. As well the fact that he was World Chess Champion for ten years, Anatoly Karpov is an incredible positional player with a deep understanding of chess middle game strategy, meaning that there's hardly a better tutor for this aspect of the game. In this video he clearly shows how to analyze the board, how to search for any weaknesses in the enemy camp, and how to go about exploiting them - all while making sure to remove one's own weaknesses and take advantage of the strongest placed pieces. In the full course, Anatoly Karpov and Roman Dzindzichasvili discuss openings, middle game, and end game fundamentals for beginner and intermediate chess players. By openly sharing his vast knowledge of chess, including middle game strategy, in a very understandable way, you can get the most out of each phase of play in your own games. ► Corresponding article from this video with extra goodies: https://ichs.co/2yhbT9K ► Come checkout the iChess.net shop, we have the world’s largest collection of chess videos and chess courses: https://ichs.co/iChessShop ********** Other Videos from iChess ********** ► Subscribe to our main Youtube Channel: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ► Check out award winning Master Method video series: https://ichs.co/MasterMethod Checkout our most recent video: https://ichs.co/latest-chess-video ********** FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL: *********** Facebook: https://ichs.co/iChessFB Twitter: https://ichs.co/iChessTwitter YouTube: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ********** Our Other YouTube Channels *********** iChess Ch 2: https://ichs.co/iChess2 iChess en español: https://ichs.co/iChessESP
Views: 181975 iChess.net
"One is Permitted to Lose to Karpov with Black!" - A Near-Perfect Zugzwang
 
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#agadmator Check out the game I mention in the video: Ossip Bernstein vs Akiba Rubinstein http://www.chessgames.com/perl/chessgame?gid=1119685 Anatoly Karpov vs Wolfgang Unzicker "Squeeze Play" (game of the day May-23-2012) Olympiad Final-A (1974), Nice FRA, rd 4, Jun-18 Spanish Game: Closed Variations. Chigorin Defense (C98) 1. e4 e5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. Bb5 a6 4. Ba4 Nf6 5. O-O Be7 6. Re1 b5 7. Bb3 d6 8. c3 O-O 9. h3 Na5 10. Bc2 c5 11. d4 Qc7 12. Nbd2 Nc6 13. d5 Nd8 14. a4 Rb8 15. ab5 ab5 16. b4 Nb7 17. Nf1 Bd7 18. Be3 Ra8 19. Qd2 Rfc8 20. Bd3 g6 21. Ng3 Bf8 22. Ra2 c4 23. Bb1 Qd8 24. Ba7 Ne8 25. Bc2 Nc7 26. Rea1 Qe7 27. Bb1 Be8 28. Ne2 Nd8 29. Nh2 Bg7 30. f4 f6 31. f5 g5 32. Bc2 Bf7 33. Ng3 Nb7 34. Bd1 h6 35. Bh5 Qe8 36. Qd1 Nd8 37. Ra3 Kf8 38. R1a2 Kg8 39. Ng4 Kf8 40. Ne3 Kg8 41. Bf7 Nf7 42. Qh5 Nd8 43. Qg6 Kf8 44. Nh5 Karpov puts on an absolute clinic in this game, demonstrating the power of prophylaxis and deep positional maneuvering in the Ruy Lopez (also known as the Spanish Game). Unzicker opts for the Chigorin Defense, although with the awkward knight retreat 13. …Nd8?! black’s pieces become very difficult to coordinate. Karpov methodically fixes the queenside with 14. a4 and 16. b4! – depriving black of any counterplay on that side of the board and allowing white to consolidate his position before pressing forward. Karpov introduced an incredibly effective blockading method with 24. Ba7! – completely shutting down black’s activity on the a-file and allowing white to completely regroup before opening up another front on the kingside with 30. f4! Unzicker attempted to shut down the position and huddle into a defensive crouch to passively try to make a draw, however Karpov attentively sought to weaken the light squares on black’s kingside with 35. Bh5! and decisively infiltrated with 43. Qg6. Unzicker resigned after 44. Nh5 as his entire position was in near-perfect zugzwang. After the game, Unzicker declared “One is permitted to lose to Karpov with black!” https://www.ichess.net ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal, Bitcoin or Litecoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin address 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Litecoin address LbSuZuBffDCNmr5CSZbY7W2zM83w4ZvnC7 Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/agadmatorchess Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/agadmator/ Instagram gf: https://www.instagram.com/jekalumina/ Lichess: https://lichess.org/@/agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :)
Must See! Kasparov Crushes Karpov "With An Illegal Move"
 
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🔵 Help me get a silver button by subscribing to my channel https://goo.gl/5JntDA ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Anatoly Karpov vs Garry Kasparov Linares (1993), Linares ESP, rd 10, Mar-09 King's Indian Defense: Saemisch Variation (E86) 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 g6 3. Nc3 Bg7 4. e4 d6 5. f3 O-O 6. Be3 e5 7. Nge2 c6 8. Qd2 Nbd7 9. Rd1 a6 10. dxe5 Nxe5 11. b3 b5 12. cxb5 axb5 13. Qxd6 Nfd7 14. f4 b4 15. Nb1 Ng4 16. Bd4 Bxd4 17. Qxd4 Rxa2 18. h3 c5 19. Qg1 Ngf6 20. e5 Ne4 21. h4 c4 22. Nc1 c3 23. Nxa2 c2 24. Qd4 cxd1=Q+ 25. Kxd1 Ndc5 26. Qxd8 Rxd8+ 27. Kc2 Nf2 0-1 Video Icon Attribution: By Paweł Grochowalski (Own work) [CC BY-SA 3.0 (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0)], via Wikimedia Commons
Views: 163381 Suren
Anatoly Karpov slays Korchnoi's Sicilian Dragon
 
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In 1974, Anatoly Karpov and Viktor Korchnoi met in the candidates match final. The winner of this match would become challenger for the next world chess championship. However, the match winner of Karpov and Korchnoi would in effect become World Champion since Robert James Fischer did not defend his World Champion title the next year. The featured game is from round 2 where Korchnoi employed the very sharp and heavily theorized Sicilian Defense, Dragon variation. Anatoly Karpov, whose style is primarily described as strategic, showcases his dynamic prowess with the Yugoslav Attack variation. Karpov's 16th move is just one of the many instructive moments from this dynamic game. This is one of Anatoly Karpov's best chess games, and overall it acts as a wonderful model game for enthusiasts of the Sicilian Defense Dragon variation, whether playing as white or black. PGN: 1. e4 c5 2. Nf3 d6 3. d4 cd4 4. Nd4 Nf6 5. Nc3 g6 6. Be3 Bg7 7. f3 Nc6 8. Qd2 O-O 9. Bc4 Bd7 10. h4 Rc8 11. Bb3 Ne5 12. O-O-O Nc4 13. Bc4 Rc4 14. h5 Nh5 15. g4 Nf6 16. Nde2 Qa5 17. Bh6 Bh6 18. Qh6 Rfc8 19. Rd3 R4c5 20. g5 Rg5 21. Rd5 Rd5 22. Nd5 Re8 23. Nef4 Bc6 24. e5 Bd5 25. ef6 ef6 26. Qh7 Kf8 27. Qh8 Internet Chess Club (ICC) Software: Blitzin http://bit.ly/179O93N Discount Code: CHESSNETWORK I'm a self-taught National Master in chess out of Pennsylvania, USA who was introduced to the game by my father in 1988 at the age of 8. The purpose of this channel is to share my knowledge of chess to help others improve their game. I enjoy continuing to improve my understanding of this great game, albeit slowly. Consider subscribing here on YouTube for frequent content, and/or connecting via any or all of the below social medias. Your support is greatly appreciated. Take care, bye. :D ★ LIVESTREAM http://twitch.tv/ChessNetwork ★ FACEBOOK http://facebook.com/ChessNetwork ★ TWITTER http://twitter.com/ChessNetwork ★ GOOGLE+ http://google.com/+ChessNetwork ★ PATREON https://www.patreon.com/ChessNetwork ★ DONATE https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=QLV226E6FUUWG
Views: 41139 ChessNetwork
A Queen for a King - One of my Favorite Bobby Fischer Games
 
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#agadmator Rene Letelier Martner vs Robert James Fischer "A Queen for the King" (game of the day Jul-29-2005) Leipzig ol (Men) qual-D (1960), Leipzig GDR, rd 8, Oct-24 King's Indian Defense: Normal Variation (E70) 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 g6 3. Nc3 Bg7 4. e4 O-O 5. e5 Ne8 6. f4 d6 7. Be3 c5 8. dc5 Nc6 9. cd6 ed6 10. Ne4 Bf5 11. Ng3 Be6 12. Nf3 Qc7 13. Qb1 de5 14. f5 e4 15. fe6 ef3 16. gf3 f5 17. f4 Nf6 18. Be2 Rfe8 19. Kf2 Re6 20. Re1 Rae8 21. Bf3 Re3 22. Re3 Re3 23. Ke3 Qf4 Bobby Fischer was a record-setting chess master who became the youngest player to win the U.S. Chess Championship at 14, and the first American-born player to win the World Chess Championship. Bobby Fischer was born on March 9, 1943, in Chicago, Illinois. Fischer first learned the game of chess at age 6 and eventually became the youngest international grand master at the age of 15. In 1972, he became the first American-born world chess champion after defeating Boris Spassky. An eccentric genius, who was believed to have an I.Q. of 181, Fischer became known for his controversial public remarks in his later years. He was granted Icelandic citizenship in 2005, following legal trouble with the United States. He died on January 17, 2008. Early Life Robert James Fischer was born in Chicago, Illinois, on March 9, 1943. Fischer's parents divorced when he was a toddler, and he began learning chess at the age of 6 after his older sister Joan bought him a chess set. He continued to hone his skills as a youngster at the Brooklyn Chess Club and Manhattan Chess Club. Fischer had a strained relationship with his mother, who supported his chess endeavors, but preferred that he pursue other areas of interest. A brilliant, highly competitive player who lost himself in the game, Fischer earned a place in the record books at age 14 when he became the youngest player to win the U.S. Chess Championship. Then in 1958, at 15, he became the youngest international grand master in history by winning the related tournament in Portoroz, Yugoslavia (now Slovenia). Match of the Century During the early 1960s, Fischer continued to be involved in U.S. and world championship matches, but was also making a name for himself with his erratic, paranoid commentary. After having a 20-game winning streak in the early 1970s, Fischer once again made chess history in 1972 with his defeat of the Soviet Union's Boris Spassky at the Reykjavik, Iceland world championships, thus marking the first time an American chess player had won the title. Fischer's defeat of a Soviet opponent, which became known as the "Match of the Century," took on iconic proportions in the midst of the Cold War and was seen as a symbolic victory of democracy over Communism. Fischer's historic win also made chess a popular game in the United States. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal or Bitcoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin adress 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: agadmator (new) Lichess: agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :) Hearthstone: agadmator
Best Chess Games: Karpov vs. Spassky, 1974
 
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This positional chess masterpiece contains more brilliant chess lessons per move than any other! Watch Anatoly Karpov thoroughly outclass the great Boris Spassky with open files, knight maneuvers, transformations of advantages, timely exchanges, prophylaxis, and tactics. ➡️ twitter.com/Sam_Copeland ➡️ twitch.tv/SamCopeland ➡️ chess.com/member/SamCopeland
Views: 46 Sam Copeland
3 Year Old Chess Prodigy Misha vs Anatoly Karpov
 
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#agadmator Watch the video of the event here https://www.youtube.com/watch?time_continue=122&v=hTSfq9V3rZw Mikhail Osipov, 3 years old, Moscow. Seriously fond of chess, which will demonstrate in a duel with the twelfth world chess champion, Merited Master of Sports of the USSR Anatoly Karpov. Vote for the most talented child of the country! Mikhail Osipov VS Anatoly Karpov Nimzo-Indian Defense (E24) 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 e6 3. Nc3 Bb4 4. a3 Bxc3+ 5. bxc3 c5 6. dxc5 Na6 7. Bg5 Nxc5 8. Nf3 b6 9. g3 h6 10. Bxf6 Qxf6 11. Nd4 Bb7 12. f3 O-O 13. Bg2 Ba6 14. f4 Rac8 15. O-O Bxc4 16. f5 e5 17. Nf3 d5 ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal, Bitcoin or Litecoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin address 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Litecoin address LbSuZuBffDCNmr5CSZbY7W2zM83w4ZvnC7 Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/agadmator/ Lichess: https://lichess.org/@/agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :)
Biggest Blunder in Chess History - Karpov vs Bareev - Linares (1994)
 
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#agadmator I forgot to turn off my Facebook, so there are a couple of message sounds in the video. Sorry about that :) Anatoly Karpov vs Evgeny Bareev Linares (1994), Linares ESP, rd 2, Feb-?? French Defense: Tarrasch Variation. Open System (C07) 1. e4 e6 2. d4 d5 3. Nd2 c5 4. ed5 ed5 5. Ngf3 Nf6 6. Bb5 Bd7 7. Bd7 Nbd7 8. O-O Be7 9. dc5 Nc5 10. Nd4 Qd7 11. N2f3 O-O 12. Bf4 Rfe8 13. Re1 Bf8 14. Ne5 Qa4 15. c3 Qa6 16. Qe2 Qe2 17. Re2 Bd6 18. Nd7 Bf4 19. Re8 Re8 20. Nc5 Bc7 21. Nd3 Bb6 22. Nb3 Kf8 23. Rd1 a5 24. Kf1 Rc8 25. Nd2 a4 26. a3 g5 27. Nf3 g4 28. Nh4 d4 29. cd4 Bd4 30. Nf5 Bb6 31. Nb4 Ne4 32. f3 gf3 33. gf3 Nc5 34. h4 Rd8 35. Rd5 Ba7 36. Rd8# The 12th Annual Linares Super Tournament held from February 23rd to March 14th, 1994 was the first Category XVIII event ever held. Fourteen of the world's best players, including both World Champions, competed in a round robin format. The participants were (in order of Elo): Garry Kasparov (2805), Anatoli Karpov (2740), Alexey Shirov (2715), Vishwanathan Anand (2715), Vladimir Kramnik (2710), Vassily Ivanchuk (2710), Gata Kamsky (2695), Boris Gelfand (2685), Evgeny Bareev (2685), Alexander Beliavsky (2650), Veselin Topalov (2640), Judit Polgar (2630), Joel Lautier (2625), and Miguel Illescas-Cordoba (2590). When asked about the strength of the tournament, Kasparov famously stated that the winner could consider himself the world champion of tournament chess. Ironically, it was to be Karpov, his longtime rival, who would be the man of destiny, culminating in the greatest single tournament performance of all time! Karpov won the whole ball of wax, undefeated with an astonishing 11/13!!! ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Lichess: agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :) Hearthstone: agadmator
The Greatest Queen Sacrifice in Chess History | Nezhmetdinov vs Chernikov (1962)
 
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Rashid Gibiatovich Nezhmetdinov vs Oleg L Chernikov "Nezly Done!" Rostov (1962) Sicilian Defense: Old Sicilian. Open (B35) 1. e4 c5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. d4 cd4 4. Nd4 g6 5. Nc3 Bg7 6. Be3 Nf6 7. Bc4 O-O 8. Bb3 Ng4 9. Qg4 Nd4 10. Qh4 Qa5 11. O-O Bf6 12. Qf6 Ne2 13. Ne2 ef6 14. Nc3 Re8 15. Nd5 Re6 16. Bd4 Kg7 17. Rad1 d6 18. Rd3 Bd7 19. Rf3 Bb5 20. Bc3 Qd8 21. Nf6 Be2 22. Nh7 Kg8 23. Rh3 Re5 24. f4 Bf1 25. Kf1 Rc8 26. Bd4 b5 27. Ng5 Rc7 28. Bf7 Rf7 29. Rh8 Kh8 30. Nf7 Kh7 31. Nd8 Re4 32. Nc6 Rf4 33. Ke2 Nezhmetdinov won a number of games against world champions such as Tal, against whom he had a lifetime plus score, and Spassky. He also had success against other world-class grandmasters such as Bronstein, Polugaevsky, and Geller. He achieved a plus score in the 20 games he contested against World Champions. But in addition to his aforementioned dismal score against Averbakh, he could only score +0−3=2 each against excellent defenders Petrosian and Korchnoi. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal, Bitcoin or Litecoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin address 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Litecoin address LbSuZuBffDCNmr5CSZbY7W2zM83w4ZvnC7 Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/agadmatorchess Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/agadmator/ Lichess: https://lichess.org/@/agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :) Check out my Hearthstone channel here https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCDKefsd8PMI0FXHwPi5yscg Check out the SUBSCRIBERS VIDEO https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=p-xa0SkpIiA Send your photos and videos here: [email protected] Send your own games here: [email protected] #agadmator #queensac #givenezhmetdinovGMtitle
Views: 2480124 agadmator's Chess Channel
Chess Endgames: Alexei Shirov's Best End Games
 
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♕ FULL VIDEO: http://www.iChess.net/2012/08/02/alexei-shirovs-best-endgames-dvd/ ♕ FREE STUFF ►: http://www.iChess.net/2012/07/12/shirov-crushing-karpov-amber-1998/ ♕ http://facebook.com/iChessnet ♕ http://twitter.com/OnlineChessLess This video preview from the instructional chess DVD "Shirov! Best Endgames" features Super-GM Alexei Shirov and GM Ron W. Henley analyzing one of Shirov's best endgames. This excerpt demonstrates the power of prophylaxis as Shirov masterfully controls and limits his opponent's options until striking with a decisive zugzwang that enables white to break through in a semi-blockaded position. Shirov's 48. a3!! allowed him to reposition and centralize his knight - controlling more central squares and limiting the black king's mobility. This forced GM Akopian to force a liquidation on the kingside in an attempt to end the game in a draw, however Shirov found the excellent resource 56. c5!! that led to Akopian's resignation after 61. Ke4. The video excerpt above begins at move 46, however I would definitely encourage readers to check out the entire game PGN that features Shirov sacrificing a pawn early on in the Shabalov Gambit to seize a dangerous initiative.
Views: 6649 iChess.net
Karpov on Fischer 👑 Bobby Fischer's Quest For The Crown (Vol 1)
 
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Who better to discuss Bobby Fischer's greatest games than his successor and 12th World Chess Champion, Anatoly Karpov? 🤔 Get instant access to expert analysis of Fischer's career highlights, with 35% off. ► https://ichs.co/2B36BBQ Bobby Fischer played some of the greatest games of chess on his path to becoming the first American World Champion in 100 years. Join Anatoly Karpov, Fischer's successor, as he offers his expert analysis on the games he thinks deserve special attention. In this video, Karpov, joined by GM Ron Henley, looks closely at a game played prior to the 1972 "Match of the Century." Bobby Fischer plays as White and William G Addison as Black, and the game took place at the Palma de Mallorca Interzonal 1970. The game kicks off in the Scandinavian Defense (1.e4 d5). This is one of the chess openings that are more commonly seen at amateur and club-level games, and not seen too often between the top grandmasters of the world. It does crop up occasionally, however - in fact, in 1979, Danish grandmaster Bent Larsen, a four-time world championship candidate, would use this chess opening to defeat Karpov himself, spurring a rise in its popularity. Fischer chooses to play the sharp 6. Qf3 variation. He then sacrifices his c-pawn to complete his development and gain control over the half open c-file. Once his own king is secure, Fischer gives Black the bishop pair with 11. Bxf6 and tries to blast open the center with 12. d5! Although black keeps the center closed with 12. ...e5, Fischer gives a masterclass demonstration of how to play on the light squares. Karpov will talk you through this excellent play move by move. Black manages to collect the white pawn on d5, but after 19. Rfd1! and 20. Nc3!, Black's defenses begin to crumble. The crushing exchange sacrifice 21. Rxd5! was followed by 23. Rb1 and the penetrating 24. Rxb7. In the final position, Karpov clearly explains why Black's king in the center is surrounded and ultimately doomed. Volume 1 of the 3-part DVD set "Karpov on Fischer" features Anatoly Karpov explaining Bobby Fischer's rise to the top of the chess world in the late 1960s and very early 1970s. He took on the world, and won, playing some unforgettable games and brilliancies along the way. Everyone can learn something from the American legend. ► Corresponding article from this video with extra goodies: **** https://ichs.co/2B4Kf2Z ***** ► Come checkout the iChess.net shop, we have the world’s largest collection of chess videos and chess courses: https://ichs.co/iChessShop ********** Other Videos from iChess ********** ► Subscribe to our main Youtube Channel: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ► Check out award winning Master Method video series: https://ichs.co/MasterMethod Checkout our most recent video: https://ichs.co/latest-chess-video ********** FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL: *********** Facebook: https://ichs.co/iChessFB Twitter: https://ichs.co/iChessTwitter YouTube: https://ichs.co/iChSubscribe ********** Our Other YouTube Channels *********** iChess Ch 2: https://ichs.co/iChess2 iChess en español: https://ichs.co/iChessESP
Views: 144136 iChess.net
Karpov's Mysterious Queen Sacrifice Against Judit Polgar
 
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#agadmator Judit Polgar vs Anatoly Karpov Monaco (1993), rd 5 Nimzo-Indian Defense: Panov Attack. Main Line (E54) 1. e4 c6 2. d4 d5 3. ed5 cd5 4. c4 Nf6 5. Nc3 e6 6. Nf3 Bb4 7. cd5 Nd5 8. Bd2 Nc6 9. Bd3 Be7 10. O-O O-O 11. a3 Nc3 12. Bc3 Bf6 13. Ne5 Ne7 14. Qf3 Nd5 15. Be4 a5 16. Rac1 b6 17. Bd2 Bb7 18. Qg3 g6 19. Bh6 Bg7 20. Bg7 Kg7 21. Ng4 Qb8 22. Ne5 Nf6 23. Bb1 Qd6 24. Qf4 Qd5 25. f3 Rac8 26. Rcd1 Qb3 27. Qd2 Rc7 28. Rde1 Rfc8 29. Re3 Qd1 30. Rd1 Rc1 31. Rc1 Rc1 32. Qc1 ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal, Bitcoin or Litecoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin address 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Litecoin address LbSuZuBffDCNmr5CSZbY7W2zM83w4ZvnC7 Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/agadmator/ Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/agadmatorchess Lichess: https://lichess.org/@/agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :)
Anatoly Karpov's Deadly Trap In Sicilian Defense
 
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🔵 Help me get a silver button by subscribing to my channel https://goo.gl/5JntDA ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Anatoly Karpov vs P Nikkanen Valkeakoski (1989), Valkeakoski FIN Sicilian Defense: Nezhmetdinov-Rossolimo Attack (B30) 1. e4 c5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. Bb5 a6 4. Bxc6 dxc6 5. O-O g6 6. h3 Nf6 7. e5 Nd5 8. d3 Bg7 9. Nbd2 O-O 10. Re1 Nc7 11. Ne4 Ne6 12. Be3 b6 13. Qd2 Re8 14. Bh6 Bh8 15. c3 Qd5 16. Nd6 Bxe5 17. Nxe8 Bb8 18. Ng5 Bf4 19. Rxe6 1-0 Video Thumbnail Attribution: By Anefo / Croes, R.C. [CC BY-SA 3.0 nl (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/nl/deed.en)], via Wikimedia Commons
Views: 24471 Suren
Karpov's Immortal Chess Endgame vs Garry Kasparov - Game 9, 1984 - Amazing Game
 
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[Event "Moscow-Wch I Unzicker,W"] [Site "Moscow-Wch I Unzicker,W"] [Date "1984.10.05"] [Round "9"] [White "Anatoly Karpov"] [Black "Garry Kasparov"] [Result "1-0"] [ECO "D34"] [PlyCount "139"] [EventDate "1984.??.??"] 1. d4 d5 2. c4 e6 3. Nf3 c5 4. cxd5 exd5 5. g3 Nf6 6. Bg2 Be7 7. O-O O-O 8. Nc3 Nc6 9. Bg5 cxd4 10. Nxd4 h6 11. Be3 Re8 12. Qb3 Na5 13. Qc2 Bg4 14. Nf5 Rc8 15. Bd4 Bc5 16. Bxc5 Rxc5 17. Ne3 Be6 (17... d4 18. Rad1 Be6) 18. Rad1 Qc8 19. Qa4 Rd8 20. Rd3 a6 21. Rfd1 Nc4 (21... b5 22. Qxa5) 22. Nxc4 Rxc4 23. Qa5 Rc5 24. Qb6 Rd7 (24... Rc6) 25. Rd4 Qc7 26. Qxc7 Rdxc7 27. h3 (27. Nxd5 Nxd5 28. Bxd5 Bxd5 29. Rxd5 Rxd5 30. Rxd5 Rc2) 27... h5 28. a3 g6 29. e3 Kg7 30. Kh2 Rc4 31. Bf3 b5 32. Kg2 R7c5 33. Rxc4 Rxc4 (33... dxc4 34. Rd6 a5 35. Rb6) (33... bxc4 34. Rd4) 34. Rd4 Kf8 35. Be2 Rxd4 (35... Rc7 36. a4) (35... Rc6 36. Bd3) 36. exd4 Ke7 37. Na2 Bc8 38. Nb4 Kd6 (38... a5 39. Nc6+ Kd6 40. Nxa5) 39. f3 Ng8 40. h4 Nh6 41. Kf2 Nf5 42. Nc2 f6 {adjournment} 43. Bd3 g5 (43... Ne7 44. Ne3 Be6 45. g4 Bf7 46. gxh5 gxh5 47. Nf5+ Nxf5 48. Bxf5) 44. Bxf5 (44. hxg5 fxg5 45. g4 hxg4 46. Bxf5 Bxf5 47. Ne3 Be6 48. fxg4) 44... Bxf5 45. Ne3 Bb1 46. b4 gxh4 47. Ng2 (47. gxh4) 47... hxg3+ (47... h3 48. Nf4 h2 (48... Bf5 49. Nxh5) 49. Kg2) (47... Kc7 48. Nxh4 a5 49. Ng2 axb4 50. axb4 Ba2 51. Ke3 Kd7 52. Nf4) 48. Kxg3 Ke6 49. Nf4+ (49. Kh4 Kf5 50. Kxh5 Be4 51. fxe4+ (51. Nh4+ Kf4) 51... Kxe4) 49... Kf5 50. Nxh5 Ke6 (50... Be4 51. fxe4+ Kxe4 52. Nxf6+ Kxd4 53. Kf4 Kc4 54. Ke3 Kb3 55. Nxd5 Kxa3 56. Kd4) 51. Nf4+ Kd6 52. Kg4 Bc2 53. Kh5 Bd1 54. Kg6 Ke7 (54... Bxf3 55. Kxf6 Bg4 56. Ng2 Be2 57. Nh4 Bf1 58. Nf5+ Kd7 59. Ke5) 55. Nxd5+ Ke6 56. Nc7+ Kd7 57. Nxa6 Bxf3 58. Kxf6 Kd6 59. Kf5 Kd5 60. Kf4 Bh1 61. Ke3 Kc4 62. Nc5 Bc6 63. Nd3 Bg2 64. Ne5+ Kc3 (64... Kb3 65. Kd3 Kxa3 66. Kc3 Ka2 67. Ng4 Bb7 68. Nf6 Bg2 69. d5) 65. Ng6 Kc4 66. Ne7 Bb7 67. Nf5 Bg2 68. Nd6+ Kb3 69. Nxb5 Ka4 70. Nd6 {By this game Karpov was leading 4-0 with 5 draws. Everybody thought it is going to be the most one-sided worldchampionshipmatch in the history of chess.} 1-0 ♚Play turn style chess at Chessworld.net: http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/asplogin.asp?from=1053 Instructive game tags: 1984 aborted match, aborted world championship match, Campomanes, immortal endgame, tarrasch variation, isolated queens pawn, fianchetto system, exploiting IQP, translating weaknesses, converting weaknesses, exploitable weaknesses, elegant set up, enormous d5 pressure, piece harmony, piece and pawn harmony, positional torture, Adjournment, deep analysis, deep endgame analysis, advantage of seconds, analytical assistance, giving up bishop, knight vs bishop endgame, knight vs bishop, fixing down pawns, fixing structure, fixing opponent pawns, pawn sacrifice, leaving king a square, keeping a square available, keeping h4 available, aggressive king, keeping king paths available, keeping king possibilities, frontal pawn attack, pawn sac in endgame, access routes, king access routes, helpless bishop, useless bishop, useless endgame bishop, pawns away from colour of bishop, immune pawns, safe pawns, playing on squares away from opponents bishop, accurate endgame play, dynamic endgame play, amazing knight vs bishop endgame, overloading bishop, endgame bishop, endgame bad bishop, knight maneuvers in endgame, overloading opponent in endgame, endgame zugzwang, endgame overload, knight winning pawns ►Support the channel by donating via PayPal: http://goo.gl/7HJcDq ►Playlists: http://goo.gl/FxpqEH ►Kingscrusher's Greatest Hit Videos! : http://goo.gl/447QLb ►FREE online chess at http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/asplogin.asp?from=1053 or realtime at http://www.chessclub.com/from/kingscrusher Thumbnail Karpov By Suyk, Koen / Anefo [CC BY-SA 3.0 nl (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/nl/deed.en)], via Wikimedia Commons #KCGarryKasparov #KCChess #GarryKasparov #Karpov #AnatolyKarpov #Kasparov #chessendgame #chessendgames #endgames
Views: 155245 kingscrusher
Bobby Fischer beats a Grandmaster in 10 moves! (But Reshevsky plays on)
 
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#agadmator #agadmator THANK YOU FOR 1.000.000 VIEWS! :) Check out some of my other videos as well https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xcT1e8aBhPQ&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg Once Bobby Fischer made his debut at age 14 in the U.S. Championship with the 1957–58 event, he dominated completely, winning on each of his eight attempts, leaving Reshevsky, the seven-time former champion, back in the chasing pack. There was little love lost between the two players, separated by a generation in age. Ahead of the Buenos Aires 1960 tournament, Reshevsky reportedly said, "I would settle for 19th place – if Fischer placed 20th." Reshevsky in fact won the Buenos Aires 1960 tournament, with Fischer well back; this was the only time Reshevsky finished ahead of Fischer in an international tournament. In 1961 Reshevsky began a 16-game match with the then-current U.S. Champion Fischer; it was jointly staged in New York and Los Angeles. Despite Fischer's recent meteoric rise, consensus opinion favored Reshevsky. After eleven games and a tie score (two wins apiece with seven draws), the match ended due to a scheduling dispute between Fischer and match organizer Jacqueline Piatigorsky, with Reshevsky receiving the winner's share of the prize fund. In the 1967 Sousse Interzonal, Fischer turned up 53 minutes late (only seven minutes short of an automatic time forfeiture) for his game with Reshevsky, and made his opening move without a word of apology. Reshevsky, who had been convinced that Fischer had withdrawn from the tournament, lost the game badly and complained furiously to the organizers. Despite losing that game, Reshevsky advanced to the next stage. Reshevsky also refused to play for the U.S. team in the Chess Olympiads of 1960, 1962 and 1966 because Fischer, as U.S. champion, was chosen ahead of him for the top board. He did, however, finally consent to play on a lower board in 1970, the only time the two men appeared in the same team. Although Reshevsky and Fischer had one of the fiercest rivalries in chess history, Fischer greatly respected the older champion, stating in the late 1960s that he thought Reshevsky was the strongest player in the world in the mid-1950s, around the time when he defeated world champion Mikhail Botvinnik in their four-game mini-match, which was the top board of the USA vs USSR team match held in Moscow. It was only in 1968, in his 57th year, that he finally lost a match where he had time for extensive preparation. This was against Viktor Korchnoi in Amsterdam in the first round of the Candidates. The match was scheduled for ten games but the younger Grandmaster proved too much for Reshevsky, who didn't win a game and lost by the final score of 5½–2½. During his long chess career, Reshevsky played eleven of the first twelve World Champions, from Emanuel Lasker to Anatoly Karpov, the only player to do so (he met Garry Kasparov but never played him). He defeated seven World Champions: Lasker, José Raúl Capablanca, Alexander Alekhine, Max Euwe, Mikhail Botvinnik, Vasily Smyslov, and Bobby Fischer. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal, Bitcoin or Litecoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin address 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Litecoin address LbSuZuBffDCNmr5CSZbY7W2zM83w4ZvnC7 Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/agadmator/ Lichess: https://lichess.org/@/agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :) Check out my Hearthstone channel here https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCDKefsd8PMI0FXHwPi5yscg
Views: 1811465 agadmator's Chess Channel
Nimzowitsch Plays e4, What a Splendid game
 
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#agadmator Aron Nimzowitsch vs Bjorn Nielsen "Bjorn Under a Bad Sign" (game of the day Sep-13-2005) simultaneous exhibition (1930), kopenhagen, Apr-10 Caro-Kann Defense: Karpov. Modern Variation Kasparov Attack (B17) 1. e4 c6 2. d4 d5 3. Nc3 de4 4. Ne4 Nd7 5. Nf3 Ngf6 6. Ng3 e6 7. Bd3 c5 8. O-O Be7 9. c3 O-O 10. Re1 b6 11. h3 Bb7 12. Bf4 Bf3 13. Qf3 cd4 14. cd4 Nd5 15. Be4 N7f6 16. Be5 Ne4 17. Ne4 Nf6 18. Rac1 Ne4 19. Re4 Qd5 20. Rc7 Bd6 21. Rd7 Rad8 22. Rd6 Rd6 23. Qf6 Aron Nimzowitsch, (born November 7, 1886, Riga, Latvia, Russian Empire—died March 16, 1935, Denmark), Latvian-born chess master and theoretician who was renowned for his book My System (1925) but failed to win a world championship, despite many attempts. Nimzowitsch learned to play chess from his father, a wholesale merchant, when he was eight years old, but only after he entered the University of Berlin in 1904 did he concentrate on the game. My System, which advocates what came to be called the Hypermodern school of chess, remains a classic. Nimzowitsch is best remembered for having created a new vocabulary for chess that made the strategy of the masters more intelligible. He also developed several theories of play, including the Nimzowitsch-Indian defense. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal or Bitcoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin adress 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: agadmator (new) Lichess: agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :) Hearthstone: agadmator
Kasparov vs Karpov fight continues in the Endgame !!
 
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These fighters will never let each other breathe !!
Views: 2735 ANKIT SAHA
Nezhmetdinov VS Tal - This Game is Magical
 
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#agadmator Check out Nezhy vs Tal, USSR Championship (1961), Baku URS https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2tnwzOV_PEY Check out Nezhy vs Tal, USSR Championship (1957) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MaCs6a_acH8 “I am both sad and pleased that in his last tournament, Rashid Gibiatovich came to my home in Latvia. He did not take first place, but the prize for beauty, as always, he took with him. Players die, tournaments are forgotten, but the works of great artists are left behind them to live on forever.” Mikhail Tal Rashid Gibiatovich Nezhmetdinov vs Mikhail Tal Moscow tt (1959) Sicilian Defense: Kan. Knight Variation (B43) 1. e4 c5 2. Nf3 e6 3. d4 cd4 4. Nd4 a6 5. Nc3 Qc7 6. Bd3 Nc6 7. Be3 Nf6 8. O-O Ne5 9. h3 b5 10. f4 Nc4 11. Bc4 Qc4 12. Qd3 d5 13. ed5 Qd3 14. cd3 b4 15. Ne4 Nd5 16. Bd2 a5 17. Rac1 Ba6 18. Rfe1 g6 19. f5 Bg7 20. f6 Nf6 21. Nd6 Ke7 22. Nf7 Kf7 23. Rc7 Kg8 24. Ne6 Ne8 25. Rd7 Bf6 26. Rf1 Ng7 27. Rf6 Ne6 28. Re6 Bb5 29. Rc7 h5 30. Rg6 Kf8 31. Bh6 Ke8 32. Re6 Kd8 33. Rc5 Kd7 34. Rb6 Bd3 35. Bf4 Rhf8 36. Rd6 Ke7 37. Rc7 Ke8 38. Bg5 Rf1 39. Kh2 Bb1 40. Rh6 ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal, Bitcoin or Litecoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin address 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Litecoin address LbSuZuBffDCNmr5CSZbY7W2zM83w4ZvnC7 Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/agadmator/ Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/agadmatorchess Lichess: https://lichess.org/@/agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :)
Mess With the Bull, and You get the Horns - Karpov vs Torre (Thrilla in Manilla, 1976.)
 
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#agadmator Eugenio Torre (born November 4, 1951) is a chess grandmaster (GM). He is considered the strongest chess player the Philippines produced during the 1980s and 1990s, and has been Board 1 player for the Philippines in eighteen World Chess Olympiads. In 1974, then 22 years old, he became Asia's first Grandmaster by winning the silver medal in the Chess Olympiad held in Nice, France. In a tournament in Manila in the 1976, Torre beat then-reigning World Champion Anatoly Karpov in a game that has become part of Filipino chess history. In 1982 he gained a spot in the World Chess Championship candidates matches, where he lost to Zoltan Ribli. He served as Bobby Fischer's second in the 1992 match against Boris Spassky in Yugoslavia. Torre is still an active player and put in a strong performance at the 42nd Chess Olympiad in Baku in 2016. Torre shot to prominence in 1976 as a possible future title challenger after winning a strong four-man tournament in Manila ahead of World Champion Anatoly Karpov – thus becoming the first player to finish ahead of Karpov in a tournament since the latter became world champion. "In the summer of 1976, three grandmasters traveled to Manila, Philippines to participate in the Marlboro-Loyola Kings Challenge chess tournament. They were (in order by Elo): World Champion Anatoly Karpov (2695) from the Soviet Union, Ljubomir Ljubojević (2620) from Yugoslavia, and Walter Browne (2585) from the United States. They were joined by grandmaster Eugenio Torre (2505) from the Philippines for a double-round robin event. Anatoly Karpov vs Eugenio Torre "Torre de Force" (game of the day Jun-19-2012) Manila (1976), Manila PHI, rd 2, Jul-14 Sicilian Defense: Richter-Rauzer. Neo-Modern Variation (B67) 1. e4 c5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. d4 cd4 4. Nd4 Nf6 5. Nc3 d6 6. Bg5 e6 7. Qd2 a6 8. O-O-O Bd7 9. f4 b5 10. Qe1 Nd4 11. Rd4 Qb6 12. Rd2 Be7 13. Bd3 b4 14. Nd1 Bb5 15. Nf2 h6 16. Bh4 g5 17. fg5 hg5 18. Bg3 Nh5 19. Ng4 Ng3 20. hg3 Rh1 21. Qh1 Rc8 22. Kb1 Bd3 23. cd3 Qd4 24. Qd1 a5 25. Nh2 g4 26. Ng4 Bg5 27. Rc2 Rc2 28. Kc2 a4 29. a3 b3 30. Kb1 d5 31. ed5 Qd5 32. Nf2 Qg2 33. Ne4 Be3 34. Nc3 Qc6 35. d4 Qc4 36. d5 e5 37. Qh1 Qd3 38. Ka1 Bd4 39. Qh8 Kd7 40. Qa8 Qf1 41. Nb1 Qc4 42. Qb7 Kd6 43. Qb8 Kd5 44. Qd8 Ke6 45. Qe8 Kf5 46. Qd7 Kg6 47. Qg4 Kf6 48. Nc3 Qf1 ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- If you realllly enjoy my content, you're welcome to support me and my channel with a small donation via PayPal or Bitcoin. Link to PayPal donation https://www.paypal.me/agadmator Bitcoin adress 12VEbMQPyLzBoZzw9yuNofph4C9Ansc4iZ Check out ALL my videos here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f-ZOwHdNLO0&list=PLDnx7w_xuguFTxcfiM11bB1JchtHclEJg Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/agadmatoryoutube Twitter: https://twitter.com/agadmator Instagram: agadmator (new) Lichess: agadmator Chess.com: agadmator Skype: agadmator League of Legends: agadmator :) Hearthstone: agadmator

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