By Nigel Davies
If you will have loved interpreting our chess books, wait until eventually you've gotten visible what is in this CD! Everyman Chess are overjoyed that allows you to offer you "Play 1 e4 e5!" in a layout excellent for machine viewing. it will allow you to hyperlink to all of the chess video games, remark and textual content from the unique booklet, and replay and have interaction with the strikes simply onscreen. there's no doubt that 1...e5 is considered one of Black's superior and but competitive methods of assembly 1 e4. it is also real that a few Black avid gamers are do away with via the possible unending variety of diversifications. notwithstanding, the following Nigel Davies presents a whole solution to this perennial challenge by way of delivering a concise and sensible repertoire for the Black participant, while crucially together with a liable defence to the Ruy Lopez - White's preferred attacking attempt. Davies is the appropriate selection for this topic, having been battle-hardened by means of years of overseas festival in those openings. It presents a whole defence to one e4. All of White's attempts are lined. It comprises White's major weapon, the Ruy Lopez.
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Extra resources for CD Play 1 e4 e5!
Re1 Nc5 sees Black secure the bishop pair as well as a free and open game. Nxe7+ Qxe7 Black's doubled pawns are mobile and can control valuable centre squares. b3 h6!? c3 Nc2! Re2 d4 and Black had counterplay. Rxd1 Rad8 was completely equal, although Ljubojevic was beautifully outplayed and later lost. exf6 Qxf6 with a good game for Black because of the weakness of White's kingside. The text improves but does nothing to alter the assessment of the position: Black stands well here. Nd2 f5?! Nf3 with a slight edge for White.
A4 , trying to weaken Black's b-pawn. Ne4? Qxe1 Qb8 , and Black was better in Makarichev-Kholmov, Tallinn 1983. Nxc3 Qf6 put White under pressure in Fressinet-Kramnik, Paris 2002. f4?! Qxd4 Qb8 was very comfortable for Black in Baron Rodriguez-Korneev, Elgoibar 2002. bxc4 Qd7 gave Black easy equality in Van der Wiel-Smejkal, Vienna 1980. Re8 This looks like Black's most flexible move, keeping all his options open with the lightsquared bishop. b3 , although once again Black has a solid game. Re1 Rxe1+ ½-½.
Qd7 Qa6 might have been even more effective. Qxe5? Kf1 Re8 would anyway decide matters. Kg2 Nd2 would have been easier. Qf4? Ke2 was best. Kf4 g5+ White loses his queen. Nxe4 in view of 11 Bd5. Qxf3?! Bg5!? Bb3 Rfe8 left White with rather nebulous compensation for his pawn in Dubinin-Antoshin, Kislovodsk 1962. Qf3 White had the initiative in Panchenko-Savon, Moscow 1979. Ba2! c4 g6 left White struggling to justify his play in Tolush-Geller, USSR Championship 1958. cxd4 c5 gave Black excellent counterplay in Tolush-Bronstein, USSR Championship 1958.