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Evolution of Chess Style #140: Amazing Botvinnik brilliancy game vs Capablanca - AVRO 1938



â–ºPlaylists: http://goo.gl/FxpqEH â–ºKingscrusher's Greatest Hit Videos! : http://goo.gl/447QLb â–ºFREE online chess at http://www.chessworld.net/chessclubs/asplogin.asp?from=1053 or realtime at http://www.chessclub.com/from/kingscrusher [Event "AVRO"] [Site "The Netherlands"] [Date "1938.11.22"] [Round "11"] [White "Mikhail Botvinnik"] [Black "Jose Raul Capablanca"] [Result "1-0"] [ECO "E49"] [PlyCount "81"] [EventDate "1938.11.06"] {In November 1938 a Dutch radio company AVRO (1) organized and sponsored what was up to that time the strongest tournament (2) ever held. AVRO (Algemeene Vereeniging voor Radio Omroep - literally the General Association for Radio Broadcasting) brought together the World Champion and every one of his major challengers. It ran from the 6th of November to the 27th of November 1938 with the players based in Amsterdam and each successive round played in a different Dutch town. This tournament schedule proved to be tough for the older competitors and Capablanca and Alyekhin did not fare as well as might have been expected. In the end Keres and Fine finished in joint first place with Keres declared the winner as a result of a better tie-break score.} 1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 e6 3. Nc3 Bb4 4. e3 d5 5. a3 Bxc3+ (5... Be7) 6. bxc3 {White has isolated a pawn} c5 7. cxd5 (7. Bd3 dxc4 8. Bxc4 Qc7 9. Ba2 O-O 10. Nf3 b6 11. O-O Bb7) 7... exd5 8. Bd3 (8. Nf3 c4) 8... O-O 9. Ne2 (9. Nf3) 9... b6 10. O-O Ba6 11. Bxa6 (11. f3) (11. Bc2 Nc6) 11... Nxa6 12. Bb2 Qd7 (12... Nc7 13. dxc5 bxc5 14. c4 dxc4 15. Qxd8 Rfxd8 16. Bxf6 gxf6 17. Rfc1) 13. a4 (13. c4 dxc4 14. Qc1 (14. dxc5 Qxd1 15. Raxd1 Nxc5) 14... Qa4) 13... Rfe8 14. Qd3 c4 (14... Nc7 15. dxc5 bxc5 16. c4) 15. Qc2 Nb8 16. Rae1 (16. a5 b5) 16... Nc6 17. Ng3 Na5 ( 17... Ne4 18. f3 (18. Nxe4 Rxe4 (18... dxe4 19. f3 Qd5 20. Ba3 Na5 21. Qf2 Nb3) 19. f3 Re6 20. e4 Rae8 21. Rf2 Na5 22. Rfe2 dxe4 23. Rxe4 h6) (18. Nh5 Qf5 19. Nf4 Ne7 20. f3 Nf6) (18. Ne2 Ng5 19. Nf4 Ne6 20. Nh5) 18... Nxg3 19. hxg3 Na5 ( 19... Re6 20. e4 Rae8 21. Rf2 Na5 22. Ba3 Nb3 23. Rfe2 Qxa4)) 18. f3 Nb3 19. e4 Qxa4 (19... dxe4 20. fxe4 Re6 21. Nf5) 20. e5 Nd7 21. Qf2 (21. f4 Nbc5 22. Qd2 Nd3 23. Ra1 Qc6) (21. Nf5 Nbc5 22. Qd2 Nd3 23. Ra1 Qc6 24. Qg5 Qg6 25. Ne7+ Rxe7 26. Qxe7) 21... g6 (21... Qc6 22. f4 a5 23. f5 b5 24. f6 gxf6 25. Ba3 Kh8 26. Nf5 b4 27. cxb4 fxe5 28. dxe5 Qb6) 22. f4 f5 (22... Kh8 23. f5 Qc6 24. Ba3 Na5 25. Qf4 b5 26. e6 fxe6 27. fxg6) 23. exf6 (23. Re2 Nf8 24. Rd1 Ne6 25. Nf1 {Black better}) 23... Nxf6 24. f5 Rxe1 (24... Ne4 25. Nxe4 Rxe4 26. Rxe4 dxe4 27. fxg6 Qd7 28. Qf6 Qg7 29. Qc6 Rd8 30. Qxc4+ Kh8 31. Qxb3) 25. Rxe1 Re8 26. Re6 {maintaing the rook staring tension} (26. fxg6 hxg6 27. Rf1 Re6 28. Qf4 Qd7 ) 26... Rxe6 (26... Kf7 27. Rxf6+ (27. fxg6+ Kxe6) 27... Kxf6 28. fxg6+ Kxg6 29. Qf5+ Kg7 30. Nh5+ Kh6 31. h4 Rg8 32. g4 Qc6 33. Ba3) (26... Kg7 27. Rxf6 ( 27. fxg6 Rxe6) 27... Kxf6 28. fxg6+ Ke7 29. Qf7+ Kd8 30. gxh7 Qd7 31. Qf6+ Kc7 32. h8=Q) 27. fxe6 {A pawn around the opponents king is often like an attacking piece - Kasparov} Kg7 28. Qf4 Qe8 (28... Qa2 29. Nf5+ Kh8 (29... gxf5 30. Qg5+ Kh8 31. Qxf6+ Kg8 32. Qf7+ Kh8 33. Qf8#) 30. Qb8+ Ng8 31. Qe5+) 29. Qe5 Qe7 (29... h6 30. Qd6) 30. Ba3 {found at depth 21 by Houdini 4} (30. Nh5+ gxh5 31. Qg5+) 30... Qxa3 (30... Qe8 31. Qc7+ Kh8 32. Be7 Ng8 (32... Kg7 33. Bxf6+ Kxf6 34. Qe5+ Ke7 35. Ne2) 33. Qe5+) 31. Nh5+ gxh5 (31... Kh6 32. Nxf6 Qc1+ 33. Kf2 Qd2+ 34. Kg3 Qg5+ 35. Ng4+ Kh5 36. e7) 32. Qg5+ Kf8 33. Qxf6+ Kg8 (33... Ke8 34. Qf7+ Kd8 35. Qd7#) 34. e7 Qc1+ 35. Kf2 Qc2+ 36. Kg3 (36. Kf3 Qxc3+ 37. Kf2 Qc2+ 38. Kg3 Qd3+ 39. Kh4) 36... Qd3+ 37. Kh4 Qe4+ 38. Kxh5 (38. Kg5 Qxg2+ 39. Kf5 Qe4+ 40. Kg5 Qg2+) 38... Qe2+ 39. Kh4 Qe4+ 40. g4 Qe1+ 41. Kh5 1-0 â–ºSupport the channel by donating via PayPal: http://goo.gl/7HJcDq Botvinnik Smiling Harry Pot [CC BY-SA 3.0 nl (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/nl/deed.en)], via Wikimedia Commons