Tíz évvel ezelött, 2008. január 17.én hunyt el minden idök egyik legnagyobb sakkozója, Robert James Fischer

Today, 10 years ago, Bobby Fischer died!

Tíz évvel ezelött, 2008. január 17.én hunyt el minden idök egyik legnagyobb sakkozója, Robert James Fischer

Fischerről már annyit elmondtak szerte a világon, hogy lehetetlen újat mondani.

De mit is változott a világ napjainkra ?

Döbbenetes pénzeket keresnek ma sztárok, de nem a sakkban ! Vagy,Kiégett sztárok, akik már csak botrányaikról híresek.Ezer más példával lehetne előjönni az élét szinte minden területéről. A zenén át a sportig,tudományig vagy akár a politikában.

Nem létezik géniusz az őrület vénája nélkül – mondta Seneca. Arisztotelész szerint a filozófiában, a politikában vagy a művészetben kivételes tehetségű embereknek túl sok a fekete epéjük, ami melankolikussá teszi őket. A kapcsolat a kiegyensúlyozatlanság és a tehetség között elképzelhetetlen – állította Lombroso, amivel nem értett egyet Salvador Dali. ”Az egyetlen különbség köztem és egy bolond között, hogy én nem vagyok bolond” – jelentette ki.Zsenik az őrület határán ? Zsenik vagy betegek? Lényegtelen,csak a valódi érték maradandó.Bobby a sakkban maradandót alkotott.Nem véletlen az,ha maguk a sakkvilág óriásai Kaszparovtól, Portischig és hosszú lenne a lista, akik félretéve minden imázst, Fischer balhét.A sakkvilág óriásai szerint is egy nagyon nagy sakk géniusz távozott el akkor közülünk.

Tény, hogy Bobby Fischer élete a mai sztár thrillerekel is egy kategória. Ugyanakkor Fischer a 64 kockán úgy írt sakktörténelmet,hogy a világ a botrányok kereszttüzében vagy a hideghábú kora is kelett ahhoz,hogy a világ felfigyeljen a sakkra. De Fischer nem volt celeb,ellenben a mai kor egyes sztár hőseivel.

De vajon mit olvasott a sakk mostani királya Carlsen ? Igen, Fischert. És még hányan, mi sakkozók

Zseni volt, a hidegháború hőse, egyeseknek elviselhetetlen, másoknak szeretetre méltó, hóbortos alak, végül már csak buggyant futóbolondnak titulálták sokan. A sakkozás számára Fischer minden hibája ellenére zseni volt és egyik úttörője volt azoknak, akiknek köszönhető az, hogy megnövekedtek a sakk versenyeken a pénzdíjak. Bár ez napjainkban sem vetekszik más sportágak extra díjazásával. Különösen a női sakkozók anyagi elismerése, dijazása szégyenteljes szerte a világon. Különös, hogy ennek azok nem adnak hangot,akik megtehetnék.Mit változott a világ ?

Computer sakkprogik, amik legális kábítószerként ma már őrületes tempót diktálnak.De a sakk sajnos mind a mai napig nem kapta meg azt az elismerést ellenben más sportokkal, ami már rég járna neki.Miközben az emberek a történelem nagyjainak adóznak ma többnyire, persze joggal. Sokan elfelejtik, hogy valójában a mai sakk is a sakk történelem része, nem mások eszköze.

Zseninek születni kell.Bár sokan keresnek magyarázatot a mai kor sztár zsenik vagy bolondok őrületére az élet számos más területén. Mi nem fogunk.Beszéljenek a partijai.

Bobby Fischer (Chicago, 1943. március 9. – Reykjavík, 2008. január 17.) amerikai sakknagymester, sakkvilágbajnok. Teljes, eredeti neve Robert James Fischer, de a sajtó Bobby Fischernek hívta, és saját maga is ezt használta. Az elsők között választották be 1986-ban a US Chess Hall of Fame, 2001-ben a World Chess Hall of Fame tagjai közé.

[Event “Bled-Zagreb-Belgrade Candidates”]
[Site “Bled, Zagreb & Belgrade YUG”]
[Date “1959.10.11”]
[EventDate “1959.09.07”]
[Round “20”]
[Result “1-0”]
[White “Mikhail Tal”]
[Black “Robert James Fischer”]
[ECO “E93”]
[WhiteElo “?”]
[BlackElo “?”]
[PlyCount “67”]

1. d4 Nf6 2. c4 g6 3. Nc3 Bg7 4. e4 d6 5. Be2 O-O 6. Nf3 e5
7. d5 Nbd7 8. Bg5 h6 9. Bh4 a6 10. O-O Qe8 11. Nd2 Nh7 12. b4
Bf6 13. Bxf6 Nhxf6 14. Nb3 Qe7 15. Qd2 Kh7 16. Qe3 Ng8 17. c5
f5 18. exf5 gxf5 19. f4 exf4 20. Qxf4 dxc5 21. Bd3 cxb4
22. Rae1 Qf6 23. Re6 Qxc3 24. Bxf5+ Rxf5 25. Qxf5+ Kh8 26. Rf3
Qb2 27. Re8 Nf6 28. Qxf6+ Qxf6 29. Rxf6 Kg7 30. Rff8 Ne7
31. Na5 h5 32. h4 Rb8 33. Nc4 b5 34. Ne5 1-0

[Event “Fischer – Petrosian Candidates Final”]
[Site “Buenos Aires ARG”]
[Date “1971.10.19”]
[EventDate “1971.09.30”]
[Round “7”]
[Result “1-0”]
[White “Robert James Fischer”]
[Black “Tigran Vartanovich Petrosian”]
[ECO “B42”]
[WhiteElo “?”]
[BlackElo “?”]
[PlyCount “67”]

1. e4 c5 2. Nf3 e6 3. d4 cxd4 4. Nxd4 a6 5. Bd3 Nc6 6. Nxc6
bxc6 7. O-O d5 8. c4 Nf6 9. cxd5 cxd5 10. exd5 exd5 11. Nc3
Be7 12. Qa4+ Qd7 13. Re1 Qxa4 14. Nxa4 Be6 15. Be3 O-O 16. Bc5
Rfe8 17. Bxe7 Rxe7 18. b4 Kf8 19. Nc5 Bc8 20. f3 Rea7 21. Re5
Bd7 22. Nxd7+ Rxd7 23. Rc1 Rd6 24. Rc7 Nd7 25. Re2 g6 26. Kf2
h5 27. f4 h4 28. Kf3 f5 29. Ke3 d4+ 30. Kd2 Nb6 31. Ree7 Nd5
32. Rf7+ Ke8 33. Rb7 Nxf4 34. Bc4 1-0

[Event “Vinkovci”]
[Site “Vinkovci CRO”]
[Date “1968.09.09”]
[EventDate “1968.09.07”]
[Round “3”]
[Result “0-1”]
[White “Milan Matulovic”]
[Black “Robert James Fischer”]
[ECO “B91”]
[WhiteElo “?”]
[BlackElo “?”]
[PlyCount “80”]

1. e4 c5 2. Nf3 d6 3. d4 cxd4 4. Nxd4 Nf6 5. Nc3 a6 6. g3 e5
7. Nde2 Be7 8. Bg5 Nbd7 9. Bh3 b5 10. a4 b4 11. Nd5 Nxd5
12. Qxd5 Rb8 13. Bxe7 Kxe7 14. Qd2 Nf6 15. Bg2 Bb7 16. Qd3 Qb6
17. O-O a5 18. Rfd1 Ba6 19. Qd2 Rhc8 20. h3 h5 21. b3 Bxe2
22. Qxe2 Rc3 23. Rd3 Rbc8 24. Rxc3 Rxc3 25. Kh2 Qc5 26. Ra2 g6
27. Bf1 Qd4 28. f3 Re3 29. Qg2 Qd1 30. Bc4 Qxf3 31. Qxf3 Rxf3
32. Kg2 Re3 33. Bd3 Nxe4 34. Bxe4 Rxe4 35. Kf2 d5 36. Ra1 d4
37. Rd1 Re3 38. h4 Rc3 39. Rd2 Ke6 40. Kg2 f5 0-1

[Event “Herceg Novi blitz”]
[Site “Herceg Novi MNE”]
[Date “1970.04.08”]
[EventDate “?”]
[Round “10.1”]
[Result “0-1”]
[White “Viktor Korchnoi”]
[Black “Robert James Fischer”]
[ECO “E97”]
[WhiteElo “?”]
[BlackElo “?”]
[PlyCount “62”]

1. d4 {Notes by Bobby Fischer} Nf6 2. c4 g6 3. Nc3 Bg7 4. e4
d6 5. Be2 O-O 6. Nf3 e5 7. O-O Nc6 8. d5 Ne7 9. Nd2 {This move
is apparently considered best by the Russians. In the “Turner
Mira” 1970, Petrosian played 9 b4 Nh5 10 Nd2!? Nf4 11 a4, but
without great success against Gligoric.} c5 {I think this is a
logical move. Black takes a tempo from his King side play to
slow down White’s Queen side initiative which usually comes
quite quickly with b4, c5, etc.} 10. a3 Ne8 11. b4 b6 12. Rb1
f5 {! Having made all the necessary precautions on the Queen’s
side Black is now ready to attack on the King’s flank.} 13. f3
{Maybe better is 13 Nb3 as in the game Gligoric-Tringov,
Belgrade, 1969.} f4 14. a4 g5 15. a5 Rf6 {!} 16. bxc5 {? This
is, as Korchnoi pointed out afterwards, a “terrible mistake”
because now it is impossible for White to get any initiative
on the Queen side.} bxc5 17. Nb3 Rg6 18. Bd2 Nf6 {or …h5!}
19. Kh1 g4 {Maybe more exact was 19…h5} 20. fxg4 {Forced
because of the threat of 20…g3 and then white cannot play 21
h3 because of 21…Bxh3 etc.} Nxg4 21. Rf3 {? 21 Bf3! was
better, with a more tenacious defence..} Rh6 22. h3 Ng6
23. Kg1 Nf6 24. Be1 Nh8 {!! This attacking manouver is
decisive.} 25. Rd3 Nf7 26. Bf3 {h4!? held out a little
longer.} Ng5 27. Qe2 Rg6 28. Kf1 {Or 28 Kh2 Qd7 threatens
29…Nxh3 etc.} Nxh3 29. gxh3 Bxh3+ 30. Kf2 {At this moment my
hand hovered over White’s Pawn on e4, but at the last second I
realized that 30…Nxe4 is answered by 31 Qxe4 and White
wins.} Ng4+ 31. Bxg4 Bxg4 {And here Korchnoi thought for about
a minute and a half and not seeing a defence to the double
threat of 31…Bxe2 and 32…Qh4+ resigned.} 0-1

[Event “US Championship 1963/64”]
[Site “New York, NY USA”]
[Date “1964.01.01”]
[EventDate “1963.??.??”]
[Round “11”]
[Result “0-1”]
[White “Anthony Saidy”]
[Black “Robert James Fischer”]
[ECO “A33”]
[WhiteElo “?”]
[BlackElo “?”]
[PlyCount “112”]

1. c4 c5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. d4 cxd4 4. Nxd4 Nf6 5. Nc3 e6 6. Ndb5
Bb4 7. a3 Bxc3+ 8. Nxc3 d5 9. e3 O-O 10. cxd5 exd5 11. Be2 Bf5
12. Nb5 Qb6 13. O-O a6 14. Nd4 Nxd4 15. Qxd4 Qxd4 16. exd4
Rac8 17. Bd1 Bc2 18. Be3 Bxd1 19. Rfxd1 Rc2 20. Rd2 Rfc8
21. Rxc2 Rxc2 22. Rc1 Rxc1+ 23. Bxc1 Nd7 24. Kf1 Nf8 25. Ke2
Ne6 26. Kd3 h5 27. Be3 Kh7 28. f3 Kg6 29. a4 Kf5 30. Ke2 g5
31. Kf2 Nd8 32. Bd2 Kg6 33. Ke3 Ne6 34. Kd3 Kf5 35. Be3 f6
36. Ke2 Kg6 37. Kd3 f5 38. Ke2 f4 39. Bf2 Ng7 40. h3 Nf5
41. Kd3 g4 42. hxg4 hxg4 43. fxg4 Nh6 44. Be1 Nxg4 45. Bd2 Kf5
46. Be1 Nf6 47. Bh4 Ne4 48. Be1 Kg4 49. Ke2 Ng3+ 50. Kd3 Nf5
51. Bf2 Nh4 52. a5 Nxg2 53. Kc3 Kf3 54. Bg1 Ke2 55. Bh2 f3
56. Bg3 Ne3 0-1

[Event “US Championship 1963/64”]
[Site “New York, NY USA”]
[Date “1963.12.18”]
[EventDate “1963.??.??”]
[Round “3”]
[Result “0-1”]
[White “Robert Eugene Byrne”]
[Black “Robert James Fischer”]
[ECO “E60”]
[WhiteElo “?”]
[BlackElo “?”]
[PlyCount “42”]

1. d4 {Notes from various sources.} Nf6 2. c4 g6 3. g3 c6
4. Bg2 d5 5. cxd5 {5.Qb3 maintains more tension. — Fischer}
cxd5 6. Nc3 Bg7 7. e3 O-O 8. Nge2 Nc6 9. O-O b6 10. b3 {It’s
hard for either side to introduce an imbalance into this
essentially symmetrical variation. Deadeye equality also
ensues afer 10.Nf4 e6 11.b3 Ba6 12.Re1 Rc8 13.Ba3 Re8 14.Rc1
(Stahlberg-Flohr, Kemeri 1937) — Fischer} Ba6 11. Ba3 {After
White’s 11th move I should adjudicate his position as slightly
superior, and at worst completely safe. To turn this into a
mating position in eleven more moves is more witchcraft than
chess! Quite honestly, I do not see the man who can stop Bobby
at this time. — K.F. Kirby, South African Chess Quarterly}
Re8 12. Qd2 e5 {! I was a bit worried about weakening my QP,
but felt that the tremendous activity obtained by my minor
pieces would permit White no time to exploit it. 12…e6 would
probably lead to a draw. — Fischer} 13. dxe5 Nxe5 14. Rfd1
{“Add another to those melancholy case histories entitled: The
Wrong Rook.” — Fischer ~ “This is very much a case of ‘the
wrong rook’. One can understand Byrne’s desire to break the
pin on the e2-knight, but this turns out to be less important
than other considerations. Fischer spends a lot of time and
energy analysing the superior 14. Rad1!, but still comes to
the conclusion that Black can keep the advantage.” — John
Nunn} Nd3 {Now it’s all systems go for the Fischer rocket. —
Robert Wade} 15. Qc2 {There is hardly any other defense to the
threat of …Ne4. — Fischer} Nxf2 {! The key to Black’s
previous play. The complete justification for this sac does
not become apparent until White resigns! — Fischer} 16. Kxf2
Ng4+ 17. Kg1 Nxe3 18. Qd2 {Byrne: As I sat pondering why
Fischer would choose such a line, because it was so obviously
lost for Black, there suddenly comes…} Nxg2 {!! This
dazzling move came as the shocker… the culminating
combination is of such depth that, even at the very moment at
which I resigned, both grandmasters who were commenting on the
play for the spectators in a separate room believed I had a
won game! — Robert Byrne} 19. Kxg2 d4 {!} 20. Nxd4 Bb7+ {The
King is at Black’s mercy. — Fischer} 21. Kf1 {In a room set
aside for commentaries on the games in progress, two
grandmasters were stating, for the benefit of the spectators,
that Byrne had a won game. Byrne’s reply to Fischer’s next
move must have been jaw dropping! — Wade} Qd7 {And White
resigns. Fischer writes: “A bitter disappointment. I’d hoped
for 22.Qf2 Qh3+ 23.Kg1 Re1+!! 24.Rxe1 Bxd4 with mate to follow
shortly.”} 0-1

[Event “Varna Olympiad Final”]
[Site “Varna BUL”]
[Date “1962.10.04”]
[EventDate “?”]
[Round “7”]
[Result “0-1”]
[White “Wolfgang Unzicker”]
[Black “Robert James Fischer”]
[ECO “B92”]
[WhiteElo “?”]
[BlackElo “?”]
[PlyCount “52”]

1. e4 {Notes by Bobby Fischer} c5 2. Nf3 d6 3. d4 cxd4 4. Nxd4
Nf6 5. Nc3 a6 6. Be2 {On and off, White resorts to this solid
and still respected system (championed by Smyslov) whenever
the sharper tries fail.} e5 {Black’s expectation in this
Najdorf Variation is that his control of important central
squares, with possibilities of Q-side expansion, will more
than compensate for the slight weakness of his backward QP.}
7. Nb3 Be6 {To provoke f4-5 weakening White’s KP.} 8. O-O Nbd7
9. f4 Qc7 10. f5 Bc4 11. a4 {To hinder …b5.} Be7 {Better
than 11…Rc8 12 a5 Be7 13 Bxc4 Qxc4 14 Ra4 Qc7 15 Be3 h6 16
Rf2 with a bind. (Schmid-Evans, Varna 1962)} 12. Be3 O-O
13. a5 {A critical alternative is 13 g4 d5! 14 exd5 (if 14 g5
d4! or 14 Nxd5 Nxd5 15 exd5 Nf6 16 d6? Bxd6 17 Bxc4 Qxc4 18
Qxd6? Qxg4+ 19 Kh1 Qe4+), Bb4 15 g5 Bxc3 16 gxf6 Bxb2 17 fxg7
Rfd8 18 Rb1 Bc3. White’s Pawns are overextended and his King
is exposed.} b5 {Too passive is 13…h6 14 g4 Nh7 15 Bf2
followed by h4.} 14. axb6 Nxb6 15. Bxb6 {? At Curacao 1962,
Geller had found the right line : 15 Kh1! Rfc8 16 Bxb6 Qxb6 17
Bxc4 Rxc4 18 Qe2 Rb4 19 Ra2! and Black is hard-pressed to
defend his a-pawn, but 19…h6! 20 Rfa1 Bf8 21 Rxa6 Rxa6 22
Rxa6 Qb7 23 Na5 Qc7 24 Nb3 Qb7 (Zuckerman)=.} Qxb6+ 16. Kh1
Bb5 {! Intending …Bc6 followed by a5.} 17. Bxb5 {White has
alredy dissipated his theoretical advantage. He should settle
for 17 Nxb5 axb5 18 Qd3 with opposite colored Bishops.} axb5
18. Nd5 Nxd5 19. Qxd5 Ra4 {! Avoids conceding the a-file and
puts pressure on the KP.} 20. c3 Qa6 21. h3 {It’s hard for
White to hit upon a constructive plan. At Curacao 1962, Tal
played against me 21 Rad1 Rc8 22 Nc1 b4 23 Nd3!? (White’s in a
bad way anyhow) bxc3 24 bxc3 and now …Rxc3 (instead of my
…Ra5 lemon) wins outright. If 25 Nxe5 dxe5 26 Qxe5 (Qd8+
Bf8!) Bb4! 27 Qxc3 Qxf1+! (Kmoch).} Rc8 22. Rfe1 h6 {! A handy
‘luft’, as becomes apparent later.} 23. Kh2 Bg5 24. g3 {?
Creating more K-side weaknesses. Better is 24 Rad1.} Qa7
25. Kg2 Ra2 26. Kf1 {What else? On 26 Rxa2 Qxa2 27 Re2 Rxc3!
Now Black has a decisive shot.} Rxc3 {! On 27 Rxa2 (27 bxc3
Qf2 mate) Rf3+ 28 Ke2 Rf2+ 29 Kd3 Qxa2 30 Ra1 Qxb2
wins. Black’s first rank is no longer vulnerable since the
King can escape to h7 on the check.} 0-1

[Event “Stockholm Interzonal”]
[Site “Stockholm SWE”]
[Date “1962.03.03”]
[EventDate “1962.??.??”]
[Round “21”]
[Result “1-0”]
[White “Robert James Fischer”]
[Black “Julio Bolbochan”]
[ECO “B90”]
[WhiteElo “?”]
[BlackElo “?”]
[PlyCount “73”]

1.e4 {Notes by Bobby Fischer} c5 2.Nf3 d6 3.d4 cxd4 4.Nxd4 Nf6
5.Nc3 a6 6.h3 Nc6 7.g4 Nxd4 8.Qxd4 e5 9.Qd3 Be7 {More accurate
is 9…B-K3 immediately.–Fischer} 10.g5 Nd7 11.Be3 Nc5 12.Qd2
Be6 13.O-O-O O-O 14.f3 Rc8 15.Kb1 {Amateurs are often puzzled
by this apparent loss of time. Actually it is a handy
defensive move, getting out of the pin on the QB-file which
could become annoying after …P-QN4-5. One never knows when
lightning will strike! — Fischer} Nd7 16.h4 b5 17.Bh3 Bxh3
18.Rxh3 Nb6 19.Bxb6 Qxb6 20.Nd5 {White has a strategically won
game; his Knight cannot be dislodged. — Fischer} Qd8 21.f4
exf4 22.Qxf4 Qd7 23.Qf5 Rcd8 24.Ra3 Qa7 25.Rc3 g6 26.Qg4 Qd7
27.Qf3 Qe6 28.Rc7 Rde8 29.Nf4 Qe5 30.Rd5 Qh8 31.a3 h6 32.gxh6
Qxh6 33.h5 Bg5 34.hxg6 fxg6 35.Qb3 {The coup de
grace.–Fischer} Rxf4 36.Re5+ Kf8 37.Rxe8+ {Black
resigns. After 37…KxR; 38 Q-K6+, K-B1; 39 Q-B8+
mates.–Fischer} 1-0

[Event “Third Rosenwald Trophy”]
[Site “New York, NY USA”]
[Date “1956.10.17”]
[EventDate “1956.10.07”]
[Round “8”]
[Result “0-1”]
[White “Donald Byrne”]
[Black “Robert James Fischer”]
[ECO “D92”]
[WhiteElo “?”]
[BlackElo “?”]
[PlyCount “82”]

1. Nf3 Nf6 2. c4 g6 3. Nc3 Bg7 4. d4 O-O 5. Bf4 d5 6. Qb3 dxc4
7. Qxc4 c6 8. e4 Nbd7 9. Rd1 Nb6 10. Qc5 Bg4 11. Bg5 {11. Be2
followed by 12 O-O would have been more prudent. The bishop
move played allows a sudden crescendo of tactical points to be
uncovered by Fischer. — Wade} Na4 {!} 12. Qa3 {On 12. Nxa4
Nxe4 and White faces considerable difficulties.} Nxc3 {At
first glance, one might think that this move only helps White
create a stronger pawn center; however, Fischer’s plan is
quite the opposite. By eliminating the Knight on c3, it
becomes possible to sacrifice the exchange via Nxe4 and smash
White’s center, while the King remains trapped in the center.}
13. bxc3 Nxe4 {The natural continuation of Black’s plan.}
14. Bxe7 Qb6 15. Bc4 Nxc3 16. Bc5 Rfe8+ 17. Kf1 Be6 {!! If
this is the game of the century, then 17…Be6!! must be the
counter of the century. Fischer offers his queen in exchange
for a fierce attack with his minor pieces. Declining this
offer is not so easy: 18. Bxe6 leads to a ‘Philidor Mate’
(smothered mate) with …Qb5+ 19. Kg1 Ne2+ 20. Kf1 Ng3+
21. Kg1 Qf1+ 22. Rxf1 Ne2#. Other ways to decline the queen
also run into trouble: e.g., 18. Qxc3 Qxc5} 18. Bxb6 Bxc4+
19. Kg1 Ne2+ 20. Kf1 Nxd4+ {This tactical scenario, where a
king is repeatedly revealed to checks, is sometimes called a
“windmill.”} 21. Kg1 Ne2+ 22. Kf1 Nc3+ 23. Kg1 axb6 24. Qb4
Ra4 25. Qxb6 Nxd1 26. h3 Rxa2 27. Kh2 Nxf2 28. Re1 Rxe1
29. Qd8+ Bf8 30. Nxe1 Bd5 31. Nf3 Ne4 32. Qb8 b5 {Every piece
and pawn of the black camp is defended. The white queen has
nothing to do.} 33. h4 h5 34. Ne5 Kg7 35. Kg1 Bc5+ 36. Kf1
Ng3+ {Now Byrne is hopelessly entangled in Fischer’s mating
net.} 37. Ke1 Bb4+ 38. Kd1 Bb3+ 39. Kc1 Ne2+ 40. Kb1 Nc3+
41. Kc1 Rc2# 0-1

[Event “Herceg Novi blitz”]
[Site “Herceg Novi MNE”]
[Date “1970.04.08”]
[EventDate “?”]
[Round “6.1”]
[Result “0-1”]
[White “Tigran Vartanovich Petrosian”]
[Black “Robert James Fischer”]
[ECO “E77”]
[WhiteElo “?”]
[BlackElo “?”]
[PlyCount “84”]

1. c4 {Notes by Bobby Fischer} Nf6 2. Nc3 g6 3. d4 d6 4. e4
Bg7 5. Bd3 {This is not the best move, but Petrosian did not
like to play blitz games according to the analyses. He left
the analyses for the tournament games.} c5 6. d5 O-O 7. Nge2
e6 8. Bg5 {Uhlman used to be fond of this system many years
ago.} h6 {!} 9. Bd2 {More consistent was 10 Bh4.} Nbd7 10. b3
{With b3 White weakens the diagonal a1-h8, If 10 f4 e5! 11 f5
gxf5 12 exf5 e4! with good play for Black.} exd5 11. cxd5 a6
12. O-O b5 13. f4 {? a bad move.} c4 {!} 14. bxc4 Nc5 15. Bc2
{15 Qc2 is better, when Black has compensation for the Pawn.}
b4 16. e5 {!} dxe5 17. fxe5 Ng4 18. Na4 Nxa4 19. Bxa4 Bxe5
{White has no hope.} 20. Bf4 Qb6+ {Black threatens on both
sides.} 21. Kh1 Bxa1 {Better is 21…Bxf4 22 Rxf4 Nf2+ winning
easily} 22. Qxa1 Nf2+ {?! 22…g5 is better, this way White
has got a chance.} 23. Rxf2 Qxf2 24. Bxh6 f6 25. Bxf8 Kxf8
26. Ng1 Bg4 {? A bad move because after h3 the bishop has to
move back.} 27. Qb1 {h3 was also sharp.} Kg7 28. h3 Bf5
29. Qxb4 Ra7 30. Bd1 Qxa2 31. Bf3 a5 32. Qc5 Rb7 33. d6 Rb1
34. d7 Bxd7 35. Qe7+ Kh6 36. Qxd7 {!??} Qf2 { White could make
a draw with Qf8+ or Qf6.} 37. Kh2 Qxg1+ 38. Kg3 Qe1+ 39. Kh2
Qe5+ 40. g3 Rb2+ 41. Bg2 Qe4 42. Qd5 Rxg2+ 0-1


Robert James Fischer Chess Games

This was a photo of Bobby, Pal Benko and me in Hungary

​Bobby and me with a little kitten

A rare photo of Mr. Robert "Bobby" Fischer with Russian GM Boris Spassky.

A rare photo of Mr. Robert “Bobby” Fischer with Russian GM Boris Spassky.

Bobby Fischer and Judith Polgar 1993

Bobby Fischer and Judith Polgar 1993

Mr.Gary Kasparov visited the grave of Mr. Robert "Bobby" Fischer

Mr.Gary Kasparov visited the grave of Mr. Robert “Bobby” Fischer

De vajon mit olvasott a sakk mostani királya Carlsen ? Igen, Fischert.

De vajon mit olvasott a sakk mostani királya Carlsen ? Igen, Fischert.

 

Susan+and+Bobby

This photo of Bobby Fischer and Susan Polgar playing chess at her home in Budapest during 1993 is one of the few pictures of Bobby taken during his “lost years” after the 1992 rematch with Boris Spassky in Sveti Stefan, Yugolsavia. (photo courtesy of the Susan Polgar Foundation)

 

1966 Bobby Fischer vs Ivkov Piatigorsky _ Najdorf _ Portisch _ Larsen _ Unzicker

Bobby Fischer – My 60 Memorable Games.pgn

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