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The Fabulous Budapest Gambit: Much More Than Just a Sharp Surprise Weapon (Anglais) Broché – février 2008

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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

I haven't seen this quality in an opening book in a very long time; the Ukrainian Grandmaster did a really outstanding job. He has found the right mixture and adresses experienced players who have been playing the gambit for a long time, as well as novices. --Freechess

In his fascinating book, Moskalenko provides clear analysis and explanations to lots of exciting games, designed to arm the reader with more than ample ammunition. --Paul Motwani, The Scotsman

The arrival of this charming book could change the fortunes of the Budapest (..) The liberal addition of summaries throughout enables the reader to understand the significance of each line. --Glenn Flear, Yearbook

Présentation de l'éditeur

Because of its ability to lead to sharp and dynamic play early on in a game - the Budapest Gambit has become incredibly popular with players of all ages.The Fabulous Budapest Gambit not only presents readers with the great tactical finesse of the system, but also its relatively unknown strategic values.This will become an essential reference source for any player who wants to extended their repertoire to include this often overlooked opening.

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Couverture | Copyright | Table des matières | Extrait | Index | Quatrième de couverture
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20 internautes sur 21 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
An excellent modern chess primer on the Budapest Gambit 23 février 2008
Par Jill Malter - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I used to answer 1 d4 with 1...d5 or 1...f5. But in a couple of tournaments, I decided to try the Budapest Gambit, which I thought was unsound at the time.

It is not unsound. As a matter of fact, my opponents, when they were not busy avoiding my gambit with 1 d4 Nf6 2 Nf3 (which generally led to a Queen's Indian Defense), made a bizarre array of bad moves, hanging material and even getting mated quickly a couple of times.

As Moskalenko explains, the stem game of the Budapest was Adler-Maroczy, in 1896. After 1 d4 Nf6 2 c4 e5 3 dxe5 Ng4 4 Nf3 Bc5 5 e3 Nc6 6 Qd5 Qe7 7 Nc3 Nge5 8 Be2 d6 9 Ne4, Maroczy could have played 9...Nb4 with an excellent position. In fact, he played 9...Be6 and still won very quickly. In my first game with the Budapest, I played the same initial six moves as Maroczy. The game continued 7 e6 dxe6 8 Qh5 e5 9 Nc3 Nb4 and I won easily against a higher rated opponent. "How come everything is better than what I played?" she asked after the game.

In Adler's attack, a better line is 6 Nc3 O-O 7 Be2 Re8 8 O-O Nxe5 9 Nxe5 Nxe5 10 b3 a5 11 Bb2 Ra6. Yes, that piece on a6 is "Drimer's Rook," or as I call it, the "Budapest Castle." And Moskalenko shows us that once on a6, it tends to sail across the board to h6, where it threatens the White King. An example is 12 Ne4 Ba7 13 Qd5 Rh6 14 Bxe5 c6, which the author tells us about in detail.

I had always thought that Black would be in trouble if White played the following attack: 1 d4 Nf6 2 c4 e5 3 dxe5 Ng4 4 Bf4 Nc6 5 Nf3 Bb4+ 6 Nbd2 Qe7 7 e3 Ngxe5 8 Nxe5 Nxe5 9 Be2. But Moskalenko has some suggestions here, including 9...d6 10 O-O a5 11 Nb3 a4 12 a3 Bc3 13 bxc3 axb3, which I think is just fine for Black.

Of course, White can play 1 d4 Nf6 2 c4 e5 3 d5. Here, the author recommends 3...b5. I like this: we continue in the Hungarian tradition by switching to a sort of Benko Gambit!

In one of my Budapest games, White tried 1 d4 Nf6 2 c4 e5 3 dxe5 Ng4 4 Qd4 d6 5 exd6. Here, Moskalenko wants 5...Bxd6 (if 6 Qxg7? 6...Be5! wins for Black). But I played 5...Nc6 6 Qe4+ Be6 7 dxc7 (if 7 f3 Nf6 8 Qc2 Bxd6 9 e3, I think 9...Nb4 is good for Black) 7...Qd1+ (I found this move, which I called the "Jill Gambit," over the board in an earlier game, unable to resist the prospect of a family plan fork) 8 Kxd1 Nxf2+ 9 Kc2 Nb4+ (it's interesting to see how often Black plays 9...Nb4 in the Budapest) 10 Kb3 Nxe4 11 Nh3? a5! (this mate threat wins material) 12 Nc3? Nc5+ 13 Ka3 Nc2 mate.

In any case, this book is up-to-date and includes a great deal of explanatory material about strategies for both sides in this interesting gambit. I highly recommend it.
15 internautes sur 17 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The best book so far on the Budapest 10 décembre 2007
Par A. Ali - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
The Budapest is mostly played by club players (experts and above shy away from it because of its dubious reputation). And for these club players, Moskalenko's book is ideal. Moskalenko avoids turgid analysis of variations within variations and sketches the main ideas involved for both sides. The games are well-chosen and exemplify the main themes, which have been given names such as "The Schlechter Knight," "The Black Jet," and "The Trojan Horse." Nor are many of the games recent (and so hard to follow): the stem games of Rubinstein, Reti, and Alekhine are presented, where the ideas of the Budapest first saw the light of day. The games are explained with words. Recurring themes are identified as they occur. The book is a fun read. Granted, it won't make you an IM, but most players aren't aiming for that and just want to have a good time playing real chess.This book will inject some new life in their game. I've never played the Budapest so far (I usually go for Nimzo-Indian and Queen's Indian setups), but I'll be taking up this defence after reading Moskalenko's book.

A 5-star book for all players rated less than 2000 USCF.
9 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Good Book on a Not-So-Good Opening 29 mars 2008
Par Richard DeCredico - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
No doubt, the book is a labour of love, but suffers some serious flaws.

Setting aside the fact that the opening is not good for Black if White plays the most promising line that includes Nc3, allowing Black to double the c-pawns (but with little else compensating the gambit pawn), Moskalenko does a less than stellar job on his formatting and and layout of the book. It is not an opening primer, or a repertoire book, but more a historic look at the Budapest Counter Gambit with some new ideas thrown in to justify its existence.

The photos and stories are nice, but the chapter layout and headers are confusing and not at all helpful to guide the reader to specific info and lines. They are quirky and cute, but ultimately not informative. The reader needs to bounce around a bit and even use some brute force searching methods to find what he/she wants.

There is a index of players, but no index of lines or variations.

BTW: Here is the line that even the author states is good for white and not so good for black: 1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 e5 3.de Ng4 4.Bf4 Nc6 5.Nc3 Bb4 6.Nf3 Bc3 7.bc Qe7 8.Qd5 f6 9.ef Nf6 10.Qd3 d6 11.g3! After white plays the freeing move of c5, White's advantage is "very clear" according to Moskalenko (p. 22).

Play the Budapest at your peril hoping White is ignorant of the truth and maybe you can win with it.
1 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Sahrp opening 27 février 2013
Par Ellis E. Jones - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I cannot bring myself to play this defense but if a book can convince to change my playing habits then this is the book.
7 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Bad Opening but the Best Book on the Budapest 7 août 2008
Par top opening reviewer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Ok listen, The review by Jill said that his/her opponents looks at her with a 'bizzare' look and usually 'hang' material or what not. Well I am currently a USCF master and I am writing this review in hopes of saving you on wasting money on a bad opening, seriously. It is with out a proven doubt if White plays the most promising line Nc3. White gets an easy advantage. Jill was probably playing it against idiots or low rated players that have no study with 1.d4 what so ever. And whats this about being a surprise oepening? All white has to do is devote 15 minutes studing various lines against the Budapest and surely he will spot out Nc3. I know I am bein a little harsh but its the truth. Why don't you see it at the top-level? Take a good guess. I will say it is a very usful blitz opening but in terms of a serious, exclusive defence to 1.d4, one needs the Grunfeld, KID, Dutch, QGA, QGD, Nimzo or Queens Indian or possibly even the ultra theoretical slav. Jill Milter is obviously a low class player using to take advantage of low rated players but I'm not going to lie, it does work... I bet you'll win a lot of games if you're under 1400 or 1500. But as said earlier, you're going to need a reliable defence. That is why Jill Milter (one of the previous reviewers) said her opponents hang material and play wrong moves...well DUH! What can you expect from a 14 or 1500. I promise you if she were playing a 1800+, she would lose more than likely. In fact I have evidence to back all this harsh talk up. Go to [...] and look up some top-class budapest games. You'll see black doesn't win a whole lot against a prepared opponent! Also check out the kibitzing on the opening and you'll see what I mean. I reccommend the Dutch or Grunfeld. Both are fun, sharp, and completely sound.
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