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When you were explaining the various lines, the bishop move was the only one that I wanted to consider. Literally, one second later, you demonstrated why it was the only winning option. Thank you for going through the lines and making the depth of this game so clear to me, someone much further down the learning curve!
Thanks as always Dejan, brilliant video.
For the position given at 8:00 after white plays Ne5 and black plays d4, I initially didn't know how easy it is to say that black's compensation for the positional concessions is sufficient. I was imagining some line with Nxc6 bxc6 exd4 Bg5 (I assume this is the primary idea, to open the e file with a tempo on the c1 rook) Rc2 Re8+ Re2 Rxe2+ Kxe2 but after Ba6+ Kd1 and maybe Rd8 I think it is more than clear that white has some problems
Great lecture as usual, plz keep up the good work and continue this series of Greatest Chess Minds. There're a lot to learn
You know how it goes, Dom
Wonderful game and analysis sir. Missed the g5 idea for black and also the correct interference sequence ( saw bg4 and qd2 but not in the correct line ). Thanks GM Bojkov great lectures. Best Regards, EddieB
Fantastic!, Thanks a lot Dejan,for the Nice series of Larsen. God bless you. Keep it up
'Why block it when you can take it?'
Great as always Dejan.
door GM Dejan Bojkov
GM Bojkov laments the end of his intriguing series on GM Bent Larsen. He finishes the compilation by showing an original game from the Dane, highlighting a concrete attack on GM Taimanov's uncastled king, followed by precise defense of his own king. Larsen also comes up with a rare obstruction idea. Let's see if you can find it!
Gemiddeld | Gevorderd
Nimzo-Indian Defense: Classical Variation, Berlin Variation, Pirc Variation (E39)
Zie ook: Part 4
Speel de sleutel positie tegen de computer
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GM Dejan Bojkov
Dejan Bojkov is a Grandmaster, originally from Bulgaria. As a youngster, Dejan was the winner of numerous Youth Championships -- including Boys Under 14 and Boys Under 18 Bulgarian Champion. This translated to success on the international stage, with his most recent victory coming at the Sydney International Open in Australia (2010). As a trainer his work has known little failure, and some of his students include Antoaneta Stefanova-former World Womens Champion.
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