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He is also an award-winning author of more than 15 books. Home Power Play 17 - Attack with 1. Power Play 17 - Attack with 1. Schrijf de eerste review over dit product. Op voorraad. SKU Aantal 1 result. In Winkelwagen. Meer informatie. Italian: 1. Sf3 Sc6 3. Lc4: 6 Videoclips. Sicilian Grand Prix: 1. Sc3 and 3. French Winawer-Variation: 1. Sc3 Lb4 and 4.

Sf6 4. Lg5: 6 Videoclips. Caro-Kann 1. The other thing to note is that Emms cares about providing fair and detailed analysis, more so than the typical author, so you'll get a straight story, albeit without much instructional verbiage. What better one than the Sicilian, and this choice is particularly praiseworthy since it would be a lot easier to provide a repertoire in this space by using, say, the Caro-Kann, the Scandinavian, the Alekhine, or in fact any other defence except perhaps Bb4 versus 6. Ndb5, so that at least we are spared still more published material on the Sveshnikov!

The Four Knights line is very solid and probably underrated, and can fit within the space provided without cheating on the coverage of the other variations like 2. I am very positive about this book, which if nothing else should be quite a help for the Sicilian player who wants some very up-to-date theory on these ancillary lines. I am going to pull the time-tested reviewer's dirty trick of comparing what each book has to say about the other's recommendations, i. In order to get still another viewpoint, I have compared their analysis to Gary Lane's very useful work 'The Ultimate Closed Sicilian'.

That book from Batsford is a broader version of his earlier 'Winning With the Closed Sicilian', and gives a lot of options for Black rather than concentrating only upon White's attempts to get an advantage. Nevertheless, browsing through the book, I notice that the illustrative games seem to be one win for White after another, with the occasional draw. In fact, I only saw one although there must be a couple others?

This is not so important, but one has to do some digging in the notes and sometimes question the analysis if you need to find something you like for Black. For those willing to do so, this should be a very useful book for players of the Sicilian or those opposing it. Anyway, what does Raetsky recommend versus Emms' Closed Sicilian? After 1. Nc3, he somewhat surprisingly suggests the old Before we get to 3.

Nf3, perhaps intending to return to an Open Sicilian by 4. For Raetsky, this poses no problem, since Nc6 4. Nxd4 Nf6 is his main line.

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But for a Najdorf or Dragon player, this could be a problem with Maybe Black could play 3. Nf3 d5 4. Nf3 e6 3. Nc3 is played, 5. Bb4 and Nf6 or I don't know where there might be any mention or discussion of this, but I find it interesting. Back to the comparison. After 2. Nc3 e6 3. Raetsky mentions Nc6 6. Ne4 Bxc5 as an alternative, and Emms continues 8. Bd2 Qxc5 Bg2 formerly assessed as good for White This is typical of Emms, who isn't afraid to bolster the case of the side that he opposes. He prefers 8. Bg2 Bf5 maybe just Ne2 Lane gives 9.

Qe7 Nxc5 Qxc5 Nxc3 Rd8 Be3 Qa5 Rd1 with advantage, but instead Bd3 will happen and seems to equalize. So already we see that even a sideline may frustrate White's ambitions. But returning to Qxd4 Nf6 only Lane analyses Be6, without finding an advantage for White 7. Bg5 Be7 8. Nc6 9. Bxf6 Bxf6 Qc5 '!

Reign Supreme: The King's Indian Attack

Ne2 Kd6 '! Hardly an advertisement for 5. Rhe1 Kc5 Bxc6 and now Kxc6 is apparently easiest, when Lane says 'I can quickly head for a draw after As Emms shows, Thus 5. So let's look at II 5. Bg2 Nf6 and now:. Nge2 d4 7. Ne4 Nxe4 8. Bxe4 Nd7 9. Bg2 Bd6 -- Be7 looks even safer -- Nf4 Nxd3 Bxg3, which is a Spassky-Kasparov game that everyone quotes and agrees is balanced, Emms again very honestly supplies Nf6 Bg2 Bd6 Bf4 Bg4! Raetsky naturally likes this line as well. So Emms keeps at it and suggests that B 6. Be7 7. Nge2 d4 here, and after 8. Ne4, he gives 2 games where Nd5 equalizes.

Other examples show that Nf4 with Re8 or Bf5, but not Nd5 Bd6 This is a better formation for White to try to get some play from, although it's nothing special: Ne2 Be7 Nf4 Bd6 Topalov played Emms wants to play 12 Re1 Re8 Nd5 or Nd5, but I don't believe this yields anything because of Black's space and good bishop. He can play just Be6, and has ideas like Rb8 and Re1 Re8 Nd5 Be6 All in all, So Raetsky wins the mini-debate, but only because Emms is handicapped: we all know that the Closed Sicilian isn't about to give White the advantage!

One might fairly argue, however, that White gets at least as interesting play as he does by means of 2. No more lengthy comparisons, but I want to discuss the two 1.

Chess Opening Theory/1. e4 - Wikibooks, open books for an open world

Angus Dunnington's 'Attacking with 1. For example, he recommends a the Marshall Gambit 3. Nc3 e6 4. Nc3 Nf6, he suggests 4.

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  4. Note that the latter line is enterprising and fun, but has the risk that one can easily stand worse; b the Four Pawns Attack versus both the King's Indian and Benoni; c 4. Nc3 versus the Dutch, followed by 4. Two exceptions to this aggressiveness are the Queen's Gambit Declined, very conventionally dealt with, and the 4. Bf4 versus the Grunfeld. Not surprisingly, I take issue with quite a bit more of Dunnington's rather optimistic analysis than I do with Emms' or Raetsky's. In every opening that I had previously studied for one reason or another, I found what I think are mistakes.

    But that's the nature of such an ambitious, attacking approach, and many of these lines aren't as well worked out. In my opinion, the 1. But don't expect a complete repertoire. Although the lack of an Index of Variations or any clue as to the contents makes it difficult to see at least Everyman used to have end-of-chapter charts; see below , Dunnington just skips a number of fairly early and legitimate moves for Black. The best attitude is to enjoy the ideas and do your own investigation.

    The authors also cover the irritating 1. One slip is that the Catalan is given as transposing to a Tarrasch, but unfortunately several of White's legitimate chances to deviate are not considered. The chapter on Reti systems 1. Nf3 is particularly well done. Nearly every top player seems to use early Bg4 systems against it, and yet I've never seen a published overview of the lines and ideas. In addition, we get the authors' solutions to 1. What I like about this is that the authors were by no means obliged to provide such material, but it is certainly useful for the average player to have all in one book.

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    I should also mention the authors' special effort to appeal to less experienced players with informative discussions of typical positions. I suspect that of the four books, this one does the best job for the average player, whereas the Emms and Raetsky books could well be used by players, and even stronger ones. Dunnington's work is sometimes superficial and sometimes dense and technical, so it isn't easily categorized. There are a few negatives about 'Meeting 1. Every once in a while the authors slip into sarcastic and dogmatic commentary for no good reason, using words like 'stupid' and 'inferior' when neither fits the situation this example below.

    Discussing the Veresov 1. Nc3 Nf6 3. Bg5 , they say of 2. Nc3, 'We could hardly imagine a better day than when an opponent finally decides to play like this. The move is utterly stupid and does not fit with 1. The c-pawn should be in front of the knight, not behind it'.

    Power Play 17 - Attack with 1.e4

    Poor GM Gufeld, who has written a whole book about this system! And after all, players like Spassky, Smyslov, and Bronstein all played 2. Bg5 more than once Bronstein repeatedly , whereas in more recent times we have seen Vaganian, Lputjan, Khalifman play it, as well as several probably intelligent players who have made it a major part of their repertoire, such as Miles, Alburt, Bellin, Hort, Hodgson, etc. Nbd7 4. Bxf6 dxc3 'risky' — Gufeld 7. Bxc3 dxe4 8. Nf3 obviously better than 9. They don't even mention 4. Qd3, or 4.

    Nf3 is 'inferior', giving an unnecessary pawn sacrifice for White that fails. Why not simply present a proposed solution to a legitimate system and leave it at that?

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