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The Trompowsky Attack
Boek
Titel: The Trompowsky Attack
Auteur: Soltis A.
Jaartal: 1995
Taal: Engels
Aantal pagina's:   132
Verkoopprijs:   Ä 19.00
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Commentaar:

Contents:

006 Introduction
006 Trompowsky-Guimard, Rio de Janeiro 1938
009 Tolush-Boleslavsky, Soviet Ch., Moscow 1945
012 Vaganian-Botterill, Hastings 1974-5

015 CHAPTER ONE: Black plays 2...d5
015 1.d4 Nf6 2.Bg5 d5 3.Bxf6

016 (a) 3...exf6 4.e3 Bd6
017 4...Bf5 in notes
017 4...Be6 in notes
017 4...Be7 in notes
019 (b) 3...gxf6
023 Illustrative Games (1-3)

030 CHAPTER TWO: Black Tries to Fianchetto 2...g6
030 1.d4 Nf6 2.Bg5 g6

033 (a) 2...d6
035 (b) 2...b6

037 CHAPTER THREE: Black plays 2...e6
037 1.d4 Nf6 2.Bg5 e6 3.e4! h6 4.Bxf6 Qxf6
039 (a) 5.Nf3
039 (a1) 5...d5
041 (a2) 5...g6
043 (a3) 5...b6
046 (a4) 5...d6
049 (b) 5.Nc3

052 CHAPTER FOUR: Black Challenges the Dark Squares with 2...c5
052 1.d4 Nf6 2.Bg5 c5

052 2.c3 in notes
052 (a) 3.d5
055 (b) 3.Bxf6
060 (c) 3.Nc3
063 Illustrative Games (4-6)

070 CHAPTER FIVE: The Knight Strikes Back 2...Ne4
070 1.d4 Nf6 2.Bg5 Ne4 3.Bh4

071 (a) 3...g6
072 (b) 3...c5
075 (c) 3...d5
078 (d) 3...g5
083 Illustrative Games (7)

086 CHAPTER SIX: The Modern Main 2...Ne4 Line with 3.Bf4
086 1.d4 Nf6 2.Bg5 Ne4 3.Bf4!

087 (a) 3...d5 4.f3 Nf6 5.e4 dxe4 6.Nc3 exf3 7.Nxf3
088 (a1) 7...e6
089 (a2) 7...g6
090 (b) 3...c5 4.f3 Nf6
093 (b1) 5.dxc5
095 (b2) 5.c3
096 (b3) 5.d5
098 (b4) 5.e4
100 Illustrative Games (8-10)

108 CHAPTER SEVEN: The Bizarre 3.h4
108 1.d4 Nf6 2.Bg5 Ne4 3.h4

109 (a) 3...c5
111 (b) 3...d5
113 (c) 3...c6
115 Illustrative Games (11-12)

120 CHAPTER EIGHT: When Black Plays 1...d5, not 1...Nf6
120 1.d4 d5 2.Bg5

121 (a) 2...c6
122 (b) 2...Bf5
124 (c) 2...f6
125 (d) 2...h6
128 Illustrative Games (13-14)  

Catalogue text:

The search for new ideas in the openings has gone beyond the rare and irregular into the realm of the unorthodox and even bizarre. Somewhere in between lies a widely misunderstood and often mishandled device known as the Trompovsky Attack. And it is misunderstood because it is too young and still evolving.

That it's named after an obscure Brazilian champion is a tribute to Octavio Trompovsky's dogged devotion to 2 Bg5. Of course, it had been played before. When David Janowsky used 1 d4 Nf6 2 Bg5 to win one of his last games (vs. Michel, Semmering 1926) annotator Hans Kmoch noted that he had used this move successfully more than once before. However, Janowsky usually used it to transpose into a Torre attack - as he did against Michel after 2...d5 3 e3.

But Trompowsky played a pure Trompowsky Attack - and beat some pretty fair players with it.






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