chessgames.com
Members · Prefs · Laboratory · Collections · Openings · Endgames · Sacrifices · History · Search Kibitzing · Kibitzer's Café · Chessforums · Tournament Index · Players · Kibitzing
Mark Dvoretzky vs Gennadij Timoscenko
URS-chT (1966), Moscow URS, rd 11, Oct-05
English Opening: King's English. Taimanov Variation (A25)  ·  1-0

ANALYSIS [x]

FEN COPIED

Get this game explained with Decode Chess
explore this opening
find similar games 1 more M Dvoretzky/Timoscenko game
PGN: download | view | print Help: general | java-troubleshooting

TIP: You should register a free account to activate some of Chessgames.com's coolest and most powerful features.

PGN Viewer:  What is this?
For help with this chess viewer, please see the Olga Chess Viewer Quickstart Guide.
PREMIUM MEMBERS CAN REQUEST COMPUTER ANALYSIS [more info]

Kibitzer's Corner
May-31-08  Simonkaser: WHAT?!?!?!?!?! No kibitz on this game yet??? That's impsossible!! This game is just too beautiful!!!
May-31-08  Simonkaser: *impossible!!!!!
Mar-30-11  Akababa: hi
there, one kibitz
Mar-31-11
Premium Chessgames Member
  Gilmoy: After <14..f5> Black seems to have a fine KID-like position. <15..Nf7 16..Bh6> is an intriguing idea to trade off Black's "bad" DSB. So where does he go wrong?

White doubles on c, Black storms K-side. <24.d4> shows the <strength> of the doubled pawn: they can hit a pawn chain <twice>.

Subtly, it also outraces Black's desperate <24..g4> just-in-time: now Rc3 defends f3 sideways, and White doesn't fear 25..gxf3+ 26.Rxf3. Now 26..fxg3 just favors White: 27.e6 Rxf3 28.exd7 <Black has no time to capture White's Q> Rf2+ 29.Kxg3 Rd8 30.Qb2+ <saving the Ne2> K<any> 31.Rxc7. And after that disaster, Black's Nh6 <still> has no useful move to join the attack.

The threat of e6 forces Black into bad pawn trades, ceding the long diagonal. On top of that, White plants a <rusty Ne6 in the knee>, concludes a successful minority attack, and still has the KID heavy-pin on c. That minority attack is already winning by itself, as simple liquidation is ending with Rc6 and Qb8+ (or Rc7 if Black abandons c).

<31..gxf3+> is the final throe: it only opens g for yet another inroad. Black might have wanted 31..g3 just to lure White's K forward and hope for a perpetual, but the Q-side has eaten all his tempi. <32..Nf5> exposes his "intriguing" idea as a loser -- this N was so lifeless that it could only offer to sac itself -- and even then, it's so weak that White would <rather keep his pawn>.

Black wanted Rg8, but White's double-on-c prevented that.

Black wanted Kf8, but White's inevitable <28.Ne6> prevented that.

Black had a focal point on g5, but White neutered it by simply <not> capturing there.

<19.Qc1 Kg7> was a painful concession: Black's N had <no escape>. White uses the tempo to lubricate his Q-side expansion.

NOTE: Create an account today to post replies and access other powerful features which are available only to registered users. Becoming a member is free, anonymous, and takes less than 1 minute! If you already have a username, then simply login login under your username now to join the discussion.

Please observe our posting guidelines:

  1. No obscene, racist, sexist, or profane language.
  2. No spamming, advertising, duplicate, or gibberish posts.
  3. No vitriolic or systematic personal attacks against other members.
  4. Nothing in violation of United States law.
  5. No cyberstalking or malicious posting of negative or private information (doxing/doxxing) of members.
  6. No trolling.
  7. The use of "sock puppet" accounts to circumvent disciplinary action taken by moderators, create a false impression of consensus or support, or stage conversations, is prohibited.

Please try to maintain a semblance of civility at all times.

Blow the Whistle

See something that violates our rules? Blow the whistle and inform a moderator.


NOTE: Please keep all discussion on-topic. This forum is for this specific game only. To discuss chess or this site in general, visit the Kibitzer's Café.

Messages posted by Chessgames members do not necessarily represent the views of Chessgames.com, its employees, or sponsors.
All moderator actions taken are ultimately at the sole discretion of the administration.

This game is type: CLASSICAL. Please report incorrect or missing information by submitting a correction slip to help us improve the quality of our content.

<This page contains Editor Notes. Click here to read them.>

Featured in the Following Game Collections[what is this?]
English
by ALL
Patrice3's favorite games
by Patrice3
Mark Dvoretsky's Games
by reurbz
WHAT?!?!?!?!?! No kibitz on this game yet??? That's impsossible
from They were surprised by Calli
Annihilation of defense...
from Collections in Idleness 6 Compiled by xajik by fredthebear
Annihilation of defense...
from Collections in Idleness 6 by xajik
Annihilation of defense...
from Collections in Idleness 6 by kishchess
Annihilation of defense...
from Collections in Idleness 6 by Trigonometrist
Annihilation of defense...
from Collections in Idleness 6 Compiled by xajik by kishchess

Home | About | Login | Logout | F.A.Q. | Profile | Preferences | Premium Membership | Kibitzer's Café | Biographer's Bistro | New Kibitzing | Chessforums | Tournament Index | Player Directory | Notable Games | World Chess Championships | Opening Explorer | Guess the Move | Game Collections | ChessBookie Game | Chessgames Challenge | Store | Privacy Notice | Contact Us

Copyright 2001-2021, Chessgames Services LLC