Le e d d c iff

D3 dxe4 4 c5 5itf3 cxd4 6. xd4 c6 7.Sb5 Sd7 8.exd5 exd5 9.0-0 Se7 (Em.Lasker-Bogoljubow, Z rich, 1934) 5. xe4 bd7 5 xd4 6.Sb5+ 6.& 3 xe4 7. xe4 f5 xe5,e6 SM3 f6 9.Se3 Sd6 10.ie2 c6 11.0-0-0 d5 12.c3 xe3 12 c7 ASd7,0-0-0 13.ixe3 0-0 14.Sc4 Se8 15. g5 if6 16.1hel 16.f4 h6 17. f3 Sd7 18. e5 Had8 19.Shel+- 16 f4 White is losing a knight 17Jxe6+ Sxe6 18.1xe6 Sxe6 19. xe6+ h8 20. f7+ g8 21. g5+ 21 f8 22. kh7+ e7 23. xf6 xf6 24.d5+- Vi-' i

Sorrowful End And Immortality

All, all in this world is a chess game of the maestro named the Lord During the spring of 1898 Charousek lived again in Nagyteteny. He looked for an appartment as he had decided to continue his juridical studies. Many chess magazines were full of rumors about his match with Janowski. In January Charousek wrote Mr. Janowski I have read in the magazines that you want to challenge me for a match. But I have received nothing directly from you Now Janowski confirmed the challenge. He was ready to...

RM

Kr Kronen RM Reich smark English pound (* Charousek didn't participate in this tournament (** 16 volumes of Chess Monthly by Hoffer Zukertort, donated by L.Hoffer Offprint from Deutsche Schachzeitung Nr.2 1899 Pages 62-64 (Bibliography Nr.6) Translated by Manuel Fruth (Copyright 1997) Chess Life at Budapest in 1898 Budapest as many big cities around the world may offer a colorful chess life and furthermore many aficionados. Two chess centers are especially important Budapesti sakkoz t ras g and...

Development of Talent

Studying Charousek's early games is an interesting and revealing pleasure. The following aspects are remarkable 1.A11 the games were written down by him, accurately and with comments. His knowledge of opening theory is impressive. 2.Jen Pap was probably his strongest opponent in those days (and also the strongest master in his home town). 3.His distinct tactical style prevailed right from the berginning of his chess career.His chess partners didn't know much about positional play so it was easy...

Info

White declared mate in 5 moves 37. c6+ xc6 38. xc6+ Bb7 39.1xa7+ xa7 40.1al + a4 41.Bxa4 1-0 l.e4 e5 2. f3 c6 3. b5 g6 4.0-0 4.d4 - game Nrs.44, 67 4 7 5.Bel 5.c3 a6 6. a4 b5 7. b3 b7 8.d4 d6 9.a4 ge7 10.dxe5 dxe5 ll. xf7+ (Verduga-Bisguier, Lone Pine, 1977) 5 ge7 6.c3 0-0 7.d3 d6 8. g5 A9.f4 8 h6 9. f3 < h7 10. bd2 d5 11. f d4 12. g3 id6 13. a4 e6 14.ie2 Iad8 A15 dxc3 16.bxc3 xd3 15.c4 The following moves are commented by GM G. Barcza ol5.Sc2 15 c8

Contents

IV.Childhood and Youth 11 Game Nrs. 1-14 13 V. Development of Talent 23 a.A Casual Game Game Nr. 15 27 b.Match Charousek vs.Engl nder, Kassa 1891-1892 d.Match Charousek vs.Makovetz, Budapest 1893 f.Match Charousek vs.Mar czy, Budapest 1895 VI. On the Road to Fame 54 b.Match Charousek vs.Mar czy, Budapest 1895 d.Match Charousek vs.V.Exner (I), Budapest 1895 f.Match Charousek vs.V.Exner(II), Szekesfeherv r 1896 Game Nrs.77-79 80 h.International Tournament at Nuremberg 1896 i.Appendix Nuremberg...