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  1. 1.d3
    1 game, 2014

  2. 1.g3
    1 game, 1985

  3. 1987 S.W.I.F.T. Brussels
    Garry Kasparov and Ljubomir Ljubojevic shared first prize at the 1987 S.W.I.F.T super tournament in Brussels, Belgium. The tournament was sponsored and funded by the Belgian company S.W.I.F.T (Society for Worldwide Interbank Financial Telecommunications), which was founded in 1973. The event took place from April 10th to April 24th and was considered an FIDE Category 14, as the average ELO rating of the participants was an impressive 2580.

    Three world champions were present in the form of Kasparov, Mikhail Tal, and Anatoly Karpov. Tal was originally attending the tournament as a journalist, but when Robert Huebner fell ill during his first round game, Tal stepped in and replaced him for the entire tournament. Joining them in the twelve man field were the notable likes of Victor Korchnoi, Jan Timman, Bent Larsen, and Eugenio Torre.

    World champion Kasparov took the early lead, winning his first four games. Korchnoi kept pace by winning his first three and drawing the fourth. By the end of Round 6, Kasparov still had a share of the lead with Ljubojevic at 5 points apiece. Korchnoi trailed the leaders by a half point, with Karpov, Tal, Timman, and Larsen just a half point behind him.

    Round 8 proved to be a pivotal juncture of the tournament as Kasparov pulled off a 43-move victory over Larsen with the Black pieces and Ljubojevic scored an impressive win over Korchnoi with a rarely seen Gioco Piano opening. Their victories gave them a full point and a half lead over the rest of the field with three rounds remaining and a showdown between the two leaders in the next round (which turned out to be a disappointing 15-move draw).

    A Round 10 win over Larsen, coupled with a classic Kasparov-Karpov draw, gave Ljubojevic a half point lead going into the final round. Kasparov ended up scoring an impressive 31-move victory over Tal in the final round, while Ljubojevic could only manage a draw against former world champion Karpov. The result was a shared first place prize between the two.

    Participants: Garry Kasparov(2735), Anatoli Karpov(2710), Viktor Korchnoi(2625), Ljubomir Ljubojevic(2620), Nigel Short(2615), Mikhail Tal(2605), Jan Timman(2590), Van der Wiel(2590), Larsen(2565), Eugenio Torre(2540), Luc Winants(2415), Richard Meulders(2360).

    1 Kasparov 8.5/11 * 1/2 1/2 1/2 1/2 1 1 1 1/2 1 1

    2 Ljubojevic 8.5/11 1/2 * 1/2 1 1/2 1/2 1 1/2 1 1 1

    3 Karpov 7/11 1/2 1/2 * 1 1/2 1/2 1/2 1/2 1/2 1/2

    4 Korchnoi 6.5/11 1/2 0 0 * 0 1/2 1 1 1/2 1 1 1

    5 Timman 6.5/11 1/2 1/2 1/2 1 * 1/2 0 1/2 1/2 1 1 1/2

    6 Tal 6/11 0 1/2 1/2 1/2 1/2 * 1/2 1/2 1/2 1 1/2 1

    7 Larsen 5.5/11 0 0 1/2 0 1 1/2 * 1/2 1 0 1 1

    8 Van der Wiel 5/11 0 1/2 1/2 0 1/2 1/2 1/2 * 1/2 1 1/2 1/2

    9 Torre 5/11 0 1/2 1/2 1/2 1/2 1/2 0 1/2 * 1/2 1/2 1

    10 Winants 3.5/11 1/2 0 1/2 0 0 0 1 0 1/2 * 1/2 1

    11 Short 3/11 0 0 1/2 0 0 1/2 0 1/2 1/2 1/2 * 1

    12 Meulders 1/11 0 0 0 0 1/2 0 0 1/2 0 0 0 *

    66 games, 1987

  4. 4-2 vs 3-3 Pawn Structure
    14 games, 1904-2007

  5. a6 Slav
    14 games, 1993-2015

  6. Accelerated Dragon
    17 games, 1959-2010

  7. Accelerated Dragon, Bc4 Variation

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    1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 g6 3.d4 cxd4 4.Nxd4 Nc6 5.Nc3 Bg7 6.Be3 Nf6 7.Bc4

    20 games, 1958-2009

  8. Advanced Chess matches
    The first Advanced Chess event was held in June 1998 in León, Spain. It was played between Garry Kasparov, who was using Fritz 5, and Veselin Topalov, who was using ChessBase 7.0. The analytical engines used, such as Fritz, HIARCS and Junior, were integrated into these two programs, and could have been called at a click of the mouse. It was a 6-game match, and it was arranged in advance that the players would consult the built-in million games databases only for the 3rd and 4th game, and would only use analytical engines without consulting the databases for the remaining games. The time available to each player during the games was 60 minutes. The match ended in a 3-3 tie[2]. After the match, Kasparov said:

    "My prediction seems to be true that in Advanced Chess it's all over once someone gets a won position. This experiment was exciting and helped spectators understand what's going on. It was quite enjoyable and will take a very big and prestigious place in the history of chess."

    Regular Advanced Chess events have been held since in León each year, with a little inconsistency after 2002. The Indian grandmaster Viswanathan Anand is considered the world's best Advanced Chess player, winning the three consecutive Advanced Chess tournaments in Leon in 1999, 2000 and 2001, before losing the title to Vladimir Kramnik in 2002. After the loss to Kramnik, Anand said:

    "I think in general people tend to overestimate the importance of the computer in the competitions. You can do a lot of things with the computer but you still have to play good chess. I more or less managed to do so except for this third game. In such a short match, against a very solid and hard to beat opponent, this turned out to be too much but I don’t really feel like that the computer alone can change the objective true to the position."

    32 games, 1998-2002

  9. Akiba Rubinstein's Best Games
    The best games of Rubinstein's career.

    Who is your opponent tonight, tonight I am playing against the Black pieces. - Akiba Rubinstein

    60 days a year I play in tournaments, 5 days I rest, and 300 days I work on my game. – Akiba Rubinstein

    Rubinstein was an artist whose masterpieces are the priceless legacy of an unhappy genius. – Reuben Fine

    The games of Steinitz himself, the creator of the theory, are by no means the best demonstration of its correctness. A whole generation of chess masters extracted from this theory everything in it that is of value for practical play. Rubinstein was the central figure of this generation, and his games are the most complete embodiment of Steinitz's teaching. - Richard Réti

    He possessed almost a super-natural feeling for the endings and rook endings in particular. - Max Euwe

    Better chess cannot be played by mortal man. - Reuben Fine

    There is scarcely another master who suffers so from nerves, which cause him moments of complete exhaustion so that he commits crude blunders. – Richard Réti (on Rubinstein)

    Rubinstein is the rook ending of a game begun by the Gods thousands of years ago. – Saviely Tartakower

    One of the greatest positional players ever, who influenced many future generations of great players, including such great scientists and champions as Mikhail Botvinnik. - Garry Kasparov (on Akiba Rubinstein)

    Careful analysis shows that modern chess, proceeding from the Botvinnik era, is very strongly influenced by the games of Rubinstein, who was, essentially, one of the fathers of modern chess history. - Garry Kasparov

    For the purity and logicality of his style of play, this great chess artist was compared with an ancient sculptor, whose smooth and monumental work provokes admiration. - Garry Kasparov

    We should not forget Rubinstein, an incredibly talented and fantastic chess player. It is a pity that with his extensive knowledge of chess, he was not a World Champion. Sometimes he created true masterpieces and was way ahead of his time. To understand this, you should just go through the collection of his best games. Why didn't he become a World Champion? That's a mystery to me. His nerves might have played a role or he might not have been very good in practice. Anyway, he was a man of great talent. -Vladimir Kramnik

    88 games, 1907-1931

  10. Alekhine Defence, Modern Variation

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    4...Bg4 5.Be2 e6 main line:
    1.e4 Nf6 2.e5 Nd5 3.Nf3 d6 4.d4 Bg4 5.Be2 e6 6.O-O Be7 7.h3 Bh5 8.c4 Nb6 9.Nc3 O-O 10.Be3 d5 11.c5 Bxf3

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    4...g6 5.Bc4 Nb6 6.Bb3 Bg7

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    4...dxe5 5.Nxe5

    77 games, 1962-2014

  11. Alekhine-Rubinstein Structure
    21 games, 1905-2013

  12. Alexander Alekhine's Best Games
    The best games of Alekhine's career.

    Alekhine is a poet who creates a work of art out of something that would hardly inspire another man to send home a picture post card. - Max Euwe

    During a Chess competition a Chessmaster should be a combination of a beast of prey and a monk. - Alexander Alekhine

    When asked, "How is that you pick better moves than your opponents?", I responded: I'm very glad you asked me that, because, as it happens, there is a very simple answer. I think up my own moves, and I make my opponent think up his. - Alexander Alekhine

    Oh! this opponent, this collaborator against his will, whose notion of Beauty always differs from yours and whose means (strength, imagination, technique) are often too limited to help you effectively! What torment, to have your thinking and your phantasy tied down by another person! - Alexander Alekhine

    I study chess eight hours a day, on principle. - Alexander Alekhine

    I am Alekhine, chess champion of the world. I need no passport. – Alexander Alekhine

    What I do is not play but struggle. – Alexander Alekhine

    I have had to work long and hard to eradicate the dangerous delusion that, in a bad position, I could always, or nearly always, conjure up some unexpected combination to extricate me from my difficulties. – Alexander Alekhine

    Chess for me is not a game, but an art. Yes, and I take upon myself all those responsibilities which an art imposes on its adherents. – Alexander Alekhine

    To win against me, you must beat me three times: in the opening, the middlegame and the endgame. – Alexander Alekhine

    He lived in and for chess like no one before him, nor any since until Fischer. – Taylor Kingston (on Alekhine)

    No master before or since sank himself with greater gusto into what Vladimir Nabokov called Caissa’s “abysmal depths." – Larry Parr (on Alekhine)

    I just can’t win in such a way! – Jose R. Capablanca (on an Alekhine combination in the 11th game of their title match)

    It was impossible to win against Capablanca; against Alekhine it was impossible to play. – Paul Keres

    Against Alekhine you never knew what to expect. Against Capablanca, you knew what to expect, but you couldn't prevent it! – George Thomas

    Alekhine's chess is like a god's. – Chess World Magazine

    In playing through an Alekhine game one suddenly meets a move which simply takes one's breath away. – C. H. O'D. Alexander

    Alekhine is a poet who creates a work of art out of something that would hardly inspire another man to send home a picture post card. – Max Euwe

    Capablanca never took his eyes off the chorus; Alekhine never looked up from his pocket chess set. – A patron who took both players to a show in 1922

    Capablanca was the greatest talent, but Alekhine was the greatest in his achievements. – Mikhail Botvinnik

    Sir, I am the book! – Alexander Alekhine (to a player who, not realizing who Alekhine was, had commented on each of Alekhine's moves with, "The book says…")

    The openings consist of Alekhine's games with a few variations. – Source Unknown

    While he was hospitalized (during WW I) after being wounded (a contusion of the spine), he became the strongest blindfold chess player in the world. That's how great this guy was. I mean, when normal people go to the hospital, they are totally sad and in pain. Instead, he devoted himself to blindfold chess and became the best in the world in an extremely short period of time. You have to love this guy. – Terry Crandall (on Alekhine)

    Since we are, of course, the two best blindfold players in the world, I think it would be better if we had recourse to a chessboard and men. – Alexander Alekhine (to Reti when they disagreed during a blindfold analysis session)

    Analyze! Analyze! Analyze! That was the doctor’s motto, and his deeply ingrained habit of investigating every line was obviously unsuitable in rapid transit. – Arthur Dake (on Alekhine's relative weakness in rapid play)

    I learned a lot about how the world champion analyzed chess positions. Alekhine taught me to sit on my hands and not to play the first move that came to mind, no matter how good it looked. He examined everything, whipping through an astonishing number of variations. – Arnold Denker

    Alekhine's attacks came suddenly, like destructive thunderstorms that erupted from a clear sky. – Garry Kasparov

    I can comprehend Alekhine's combinations well enough; but where he gets his attacking chances from and how he infuses such life into the very opening - that is beyond me. – Rudolf Spielmann

    I can see the combinations as well as Alekhine, but I cannot get into the same positions. – Rudolf Spielmann

    Somehow the match will never take place. – Alexander Alekhine (on his avoidance of a rematch with Capablanca)

    It is bad to be a self-centered manipulative alcoholic liar who seduces women for their money. – Taylor Kingston (on Alekhine, of course)

    Alexander Alekhine may have been a drunk and anti-Semite, but he certainly had manners: he showed up for the last game of his losing match in 1935 wearing a tuxedo, and gave his "Hurrah to the new World Champion! – Alex Yermolinsky

    Alekhine grew out of the combination. He is in love with it. Everything strategic is only a preperation for him, almost a neccessary evil. The stunning blow, the unexpected thrust - this is his element... His imagination catches fire in the attack on the king. - Emanuel Lasker

    Alekhine evidently possesses the most remarkable chess memory that has ever existed. It is said that he remembers by heart all the games played by the leading masters during the past 15-20 years. - Jose Raul Capablanca

    Alekhine is dear to the chess world, mainly as an artist. Typical of him are deep plans, far-sighted calculation and inexhaustible imagination. However, his main strength, which developed from year to year, was his combinative vision: he saw combinations with great ease and accuracy. For this reason Alekhine's combinations possessed such staggering, crushing force... Yes, this truly was an amazing gift! - Mikhail Botvinnik

    The name of Alekhine is illuminated by the brilliance of his chess combinations. Alekhine possessed an exceptionally rich chess imagination, and his skill in creating combinativ ve complications is incomparable. it should be mentioned that Alekhine had a mastery of technique, and his striving for combinations was not an end to itself, but stemmed logically from the demands of the position. - Vasily Smyslov

    In Alekhine we are captivated by his exceptional combinative talent and his whole-hearted love for chess. - Mikhail Tal

    I consider Alexander Alekhine to be a very great player. Possibly, because for me and for many he remains an enigma. He considered that chess was closest to an art, and he was able to demonstrate this with his optimistic, eternally youthful play. - Boris Spassky

    Alekhine is a player I've never really understood; yet, strangely, if you've seen one Alekhine game you've seen them all. He always wanted a superior center; he maneuvered his pieces towards the King's-side, and around the twenty-fifth move began to mate his opponent. – Robert Fischer

    Alekhine has never been a hero of mine, and I've never cared for his style of play. There is nothing light or breezy about it; it worked for him, but it could scarcely work for anybody else. - Robert Fischer

    His conceptions were gigantic, full of outrageous and unprecedented ideas. It's hard to find mistakes in his games, but in a sense his whole method was a mistake. – Robert Fischer (on Alekhine)

    He had great imagination; he could see more deeply into a situation than any other player in chess history... Many consider Alekhine a great opening theoretician, but I don't think he was. He played book lines, but didn't know them very well. He always felt that his natural powers would get him out of any dilemma. - Robert Fischer

    The next (after Steinitz) changes were outlined by Alekhine, but applied and developed by Botvnnik - the scientific approach to chess... Alekhine worked a great deal at home. He won a number of well-known games, by right from the opening holding his opponent in a vice prepared at home. And his grip was strong: after seizing his victim, he would no longer release him. - Anatoly Karpov

    In contrast to Fischer with his propensity for clarity, and to Karpov who grew up on Capablanca's games, from my early years I was enormously influenced by Alekhine's play and won over by his unprecedented feat in the 1927 match. I admired the refinement of his ideas, and I tried as far as possible to imitate his furious attacking style, with its sudden and thunderous sacrifices. - Garry Kasparov

    Alekhine definitely was a workaholic. He had a strategic talent and was the first player who had a conscious feel for dynamics. - Vladimir Kramnik

    Fortune favors the bold, especially when they are Alekhine. – Lodewijk Prins

    His fantastic combinative vision was based on a sound positional foundation, and was the fruit of strong, energetic strategy. Therefore Alekhine can safely be called the pioneer of the universal style of play, based on a close interweaving of stategic and tactical motifs. - Garry Kasparov

    120 games, 1907-1943

  13. Anatoly Karpov's Best Games
    The best games of Karpov's career.

    The boy doesn't have a clue about chess, and there's no future at all for him in this profession. – Mikhail Botvinnik (referring to a 12-year-old boy named Anatoly Karpov)

    I like 1.e4 very much but my results with 1.d4 are better. – Anatoly Karpov

    Style? I have no style. – Anatoly Karpov

    Let us say that a game may be continued in two ways: one of them is a beautiful tactical blow that gives rise to variations that don't yield to precise calculations; the other is clear positional pressure that leads to an endgame with microscopic chances of victory. I would choose the latter without thinking twice. If the opponent offers keen play I don't object; but in such cases I get less satisfaction, even if I win, than from a game conducted according to all the rules of strategy with its ruthless logic. – Anatoly Karpov

    Chess is everything: art, science and sport. - Anatoly Karpov

    I simply developed that universal style which dominated with the arrival of Spassky and then Fischer. But all the same we were different chess players, of course. Both Spassky and Fischer were brilliant at developing and sensing the initiative. In that regard I was, perhaps, a little inferior, but on the other hand I stood out by having excellent technique for converting an advantage, positional sense and an ability to maneuver positionally – in that area I was clearly superior to Spassky, and Fischer, and perhaps everyone, except Petrosian. - Anatoly Karpov

    At first I found some of his moves not altogether understandable, and only after careful analysis did I discover their hidden strength. – Ljubomir Ljubojevic (on Karpov)

    When observing Karpov's play or playing against him, one cannot help thinking that all his pieces are linked by invisible threads. This net moves forward unhurriedly, gradually covering the enemy squares, but, amazingly, not relinquishing its own. – Alexander Roshal

    When having an edge, Karpov often marked time and still gained the advantage! I don't know anyone else who could do that, it's incredible. I was always impressed and delighted by this skill. When it looked like it was high time to start a decisive attack, Karpov played a3, h3, and his opponent's position collapsed. - Vladimir Kramnik

    There are very few madmen who risk employing Pirc or King's Indian against Karpov. - Alexsander Shashin

    Many of Karpov's intentions become understandable to his opponents only when salvation is no longer possible. – Mikhail Tal

    Known as a negative player, Karpov sets up deep traps and creates moves that seem to allow his opponent possibilities - but that really don't. He takes no chances, and he gives his opponents nothing. He's a trench-warfare fighter who keeps the game moving just an inch at a time. – Bruce Pandolfini

    Karpov defeated me in Linares-94 where he scored 11 out of 13. I got into an inferior endgame. However, it did not seem awful. Then I made some appropriate moves and could not understand how I had managed to get into a losing position. Although I was already in the world top ten, I failed to understand it even after the game. This was one of the few games after which I felt like a complete idiot with a total lack of chess understanding! Such things happen very rarely to top level players. Usually you realise why you have lost. This moment defies description - there is something almost imperceptible about it and so characteristic of Karpov. - Vladimir Kramnik

    To add:
    G Ravinsky vs Karpov, 1966 Karpov vs Westerinen, 1974

    153 games, 1968-2008

  14. Anti-KIDs
    Barry Attack

    1.d4 Nf6 2.Nf3 g6 3.Nc3 d5 4.Bf4 Bg7

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    5.Qd2 Ne4 6.Nxe4 dxe4 7.Ne5 Nd7
    8.Bh6 0-0 9.Nxd7 Qxd7 10.0-0-0 Qd5 11.Bxg7 Kxg7 12.Kb1 Be6 13.b3 a5 8.Nxd7 Qxd7 9.e3 0-0 10.Qc3 c6 11.Be2 b6 12.Be5 G Gaehwiler vs D Burnier, 2012

    5.e3 0-0 6.Be2 c5

    7.dxc5 Nbd7 8.0-0 (8.Nxd5 K Wockenfuss vs M Hebden, 1992) Nxc5 9.Be5 (9.h3 b6 F Izeta Txabarri vs Khalifman, 1993) Bg4 10.h3 Bxf3 11.Bxf3 e6 12.Qe2 Nfd7

    7.Ne5 Nc6 8.0-0 cxd4 9.exd4 Qb6 10.Nxc6 Qxc6
    11.Bb5 Qb6 12.a4 Qa5 13.Re1 a6 14.Bf1 Re8 15.Be5 Bf5 16.Ra3 Ne4 11.Re1 a6 12.a4 Bf5 13.a5 Rad8 14.Bf1 Rfe8 15.h3 Ne4 M Hebden vs R Ruck, 2004

    7.h3 Nc6 Tartakower vs R Teschner, 1954

    5.Nb5 Na6 6.c4 c5 7.Be5 Be6 A Stefanova vs Jobava, 2000

    86 games, 1954-2015

  15. Anti-Sicilians

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    1.e4 c5

    Canal Attack

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    1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 d6 3.Bb5+ Bd7 4.Bxd7 Qxd7

    Alapin Variation

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    1.e4 c5 2.c3 e6

    Prins Variation

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    1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 d6 3.d4 cxd4 4.Nxd4 Nf6 5.f3

    Tal Gambit

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    1.e4 c5 2.f4 d5

    1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 d6 3.Bc4 Nf6

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    4.d3 Nc6 5.c3 g6 6.Bb3 Bg7 7.0-0 0-0 8.Nbd2 b6 (...e5) 9.Re1 Ba6 10.Nf1 Ne5 11.Bc2 Qc7 (...Rc8 Benjamin vs Baklan, 2001) Benjamin vs Baklan, 2001 4.Qe2 Nc6 5.h3 (5.c3 Bg4 6.h3 Bh5 7.d3 e6) e6 6.Bb3 Be7 7.c3 b6 8.0-0 0-0 9.Rd1 a5 Leko vs A Romero Holmes, 1994 4.e5 dxe5 5.Nxe5 e6 6.Qe2 Be7 E Shaposhnikov vs E Najer, 2000

    1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 d6 3.c3 Nf6

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    1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 d6 3.c3 Nf6 4.h3 Nbd7 5.Bd3 b6 6.0-0 Bb7 7.Re1 Qc7 8.Bc2 Rc8

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    1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 d6 3.c3 Nf6 4.Bd3 Bg4 5.Bc2 Nc6 6.d3 e6 7.Nbd2 d5 8.h3 Bh5 9.Qe2 Be7 10.Nf1

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    1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 d6 3.c3 Nf6 4.Be2 Bd7 (...Nbd7 5.d3 b6 6.0-0 Bb7 7.Nbd2 g6)

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    157 games, 1834-2017

  16. Aron Nimzowitsch's Best Games
    The best games of Nimzowitsch's career.
    39 games, 1905-1931

  17. Attacking Themes
    250 games, 1835-2018

  18. Attacking themes 2
    44 games, 1862-2022

  19. Barry Attack
    6 games, 1987-1998

  20. Benko Gambit for White

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    1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 c5 3.d5 b5 4.cxb5 a6 5.bxa6 g6 6.Nc3 Bxa6 7.g3 d6 8.Nf3 Bg7 9.Bg2 Nbd7 10.Rb1

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    1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 c5 3.d5 b5 4.cxb5 a6 5.bxa6 g6 6.Nc3 Bxa6 7.g3 d6 8.Nf3 Bg7 9.Bg2 Nbd7 10.Rb1 0-0 11.0-0 Qa5 12.Bd2 Rfb8 13.Qc2

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    1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 c5 3.d5 b5 4.cxb5 a6 5.bxa6 Bxa6 6.g3 d6 7.Bg2 g6 8.b3 Bg7 9.Bb2 0-0 10.Nh3 Nbd7 11.0-0

    32 games, 1954-2009

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