By Nigel Davies
If you may have loved interpreting our chess books, wait until eventually you have got visible what is in this CD! Everyman Chess are overjoyed so as to give you "Play 1 e4 e5!" in a layout excellent for desktop viewing. this can provide help to hyperlink to all of the chess video games, statement and textual content from the unique publication, and replay and have interaction with the strikes simply onscreen. there is not any doubt that 1...e5 is one in every of Black's most beneficial and but competitive methods of assembly 1 e4. it is also real that a few Black avid gamers are dispose of through the probably unending variety of diversifications. despite the fact that, right here Nigel Davies presents a whole solution to this perennial challenge by way of delivering a concise and functional repertoire for the Black participant, while crucially together with a liable defence to the Ruy Lopez - White's most well liked attacking test. Davies is the appropriate selection for this topic, having been battle-hardened via years of foreign festival in those openings. It offers 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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Additional info for Play 1.e4 e5! - A Complete Repertoire for Black in the Open Games (Chess)
Qe2 Nc4 looks okay. f4!? Kg1 Ne5? Rxe5 Bxe5 allows me to keep the queens on. Nc5? Missing a chance. Nc5 6 leaves things far from clear in the endgame. f5 Black may be better but I doubt that he can win. Nc4! Getting back on track. Rxd5 f5 is far superior to the endgame reached in the note to White's 29th, the key difference being that Black keeps his apawn. Kc2 Qh2+ White has lost her entire kingside and there's more coming. dxc5 This was popular during the 1980s and 90s. h3 see SwathiDavies. dxc5 This may seem obvious but it isn't the only move.
Nbd4 Nxa2 won a pawn in Mortensen-Hjartarson, Gausdal 1987. Nxc4 Rxc4 gave Black a comfortable game in InnalaSalo, Finland 1991. h4 More hope than an attack. Black's kingside is very secure, the important factor in the position being his queenside pawn majority. axb3 a5 The pawns are on the march! Qxd3? Nf6+ etc. Nd6 f6 This challenge both undermines the support of White's knight on d6 and opens up the game for his bishop. Nfd4 looks like the best try, but Black's passed b-pawn still gives him the edge after Kf7 , for instance.
Na5 11 Bc2 Qc8! is a complete antidote. Nb7!? Sokolov) looks like an excellent move. White should probably avoid the 14 b4?! of Tseshkovsky-Romanishin as this gives him rather serious responsibilities on the queenside. exd4 11 cxd4 d5 12 e5 Ne4. exd4 11 cxd4 Na5 12 Bc2 c5, and will go as far as to practise what I preach. In Swathi-Davies Black obtained a comfortable game after the popular 13 h3, whilst the right way to play against 13 dxc5 is illustrated in Marjanovic-Smejkal. d6, transposes to this line with 9 c3.