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Chess Brilliancy: 300 Historic Games from the Masters (Anglais) Broché – 31 juillet 2002

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Book by Damsky Iakov

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2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 An Enjoyable Page Turner! 6 décembre 2013
Par Ruminator - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
I give this book 5 stars simply because I enjoy chess books with great games. Bronstein's 'Two Hundred Open Games', is another work I place in this category. Damsky does a great job of looking back over note-worthy games of the past, but doesn't bog down there. He moves briskly into the modern era and doesn't hold back when it comes to showing the beauty of his selected games. Nice annotations that aren't mind numbing (he doesn't get slowed down with too many variations). Again, this is the type of game collection I enjoy - one that keeps you turning the page because you want to see the next amazing game. Well done, Iakov Damsky!
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 All the best / mainly from Informant 21 mars 2003
Par A.J. Goldsby I - Publié sur Amazon.com
A student of mine purchased this book several weeks ago. Last night I went to chess club and I received a copy as a gift. I stayed up for hours reading it. (And going over the games.) {I am a chess master that teaches chess (on the Internet) and builds chess sites.}
My impressions were as follows:
#1.) He claims the every first game to receive this prize was the game, Bird-Mason; 1876. (There were games before this that were mentioned as best games of various events.)
His analysis of that game is too critical. The game is very entertaining and quite brilliant - especially for that time period.
#2.) I checked several of his analysis versus dozens of copies of the "Informants." Sometimes all he did was copy the analysis and notes, and maybe flesh them out with a few comments. His analysis is almost word-for-word copies of some analysis that appears in seveal issues of the NIC Year-book.
#.3) He gives all the games names, some show a sense of humor. Titles like: "Art Imitating Life," and "Original Banality." (an oxymoron)
I went over close to a dozen games, I found at least two errors in the analysis. Some of the analysis is very critical of older games. He does NOT always give all the moves of a game, and I find this to be a drawback. He also greatly criticizes some older and well-known brilliancies, (like Bogolyubov-Alekhine, Hastings; 1922) but does not substantiate his criticisms. (In fact he is simply regurgitating analysis done by GM's like Nunn and Soltis, there seems to be little new work here.) He also gives several famous games that have been thought to be total FAKES ... (i.e., Botvinnik - Chekover); and does not even comment on this fact.
Having said all this, would I buy this book? The answer is yes. But let me give you a few reasons you should NOT buy this book: DON'T buy this book if you are looking for chess instruction, or to get better; DON'T buy this book if you hope it will improve your game. This is quite simply a book about the most brilliant games of chess ever played. (The annotations are nowhere near as instructive as a Nunn or Soltis book.) Now having said that, let me give the following qualification: If you purchased this book, and did a systematic study of these games, you would DEFINITELY improve your tactics. Some of these games are the best and most intense tactical 'free-for-alls' ever played.
This is really a book for a serious chess lover. Buy this book if you love chess, and would like a record of all of the most brilliant games ever played. If that is your rationale, then this would be a good book to get, and you could spend hundreds of enjoyable hours studying these exciting contests. This would also be a good reference book. (250 games.)
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Worth Reading 4 janvier 2003
Par A. Ali - Publié sur Amazon.com
Damsky is a well-known chess writer; many readers will be acquainted with books that he has authored or co-authored, e.g. "The Art of Defence in Chess", "Attack with Mikhail Tal", and "The Heavy Pieces in Action." This new book of his - "Chess Brilliancy" - is interesting and instructive, but not without its shortcomings.
The heart of this book is the third chapter, 140 pages long, which examines the highest rated game from each of the Chess Informants from Numbers 4 to 72. There are also games or game fragments that didn't quite get the highest rating, but which Damsky feels are worth including. All told, there are close to one hundred games given in this third chapter.
Damsky has collated the notes from various sources. The cognoscenti are doubtless aware that Chess Informant itself published a book titled "640 Best Games 64 Golden Games" some years back, where the ten best games from each of the first 64 Informants were presented. Unfortunately, no notes accompanied the games. To this extent, Damsky has performed a service for the chess public. The notes explain the ideas in words, and some lines are also given, but of course, this analysis can't match that given in Informant itself, nor is it comparable to the analysis given in the recent books by Nunn and Stohl.
Besides performing the service of giving these "best games", with notes, in one book, Damsky also frequently indicates what it was that impressed the judges; it could, for example, be consummate technical skill, subtlety in manoevring, or brilliance in attack. We thus get an idea of what exactly it is that impresses the GM elite, i.e. how they conceive the game of chess. This will most likely have a salutary effect on the reader's chess-playing strength.
The cover advertises 250 games. Unfortunately, there are only 219 given altogether. About a hundred of these, given in the fourth chapter, are games readers are likely to have already seen umpteen times - games of Tarrasch, Capablanca, and Alekhine, for example; the notes to these games are sparse. It seems they've been employed as "filler."
In summary, a book worth buying just for the third chapter.
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Damsky is an excellent writer. I have the Russian edition of the ... 11 août 2015
Par Donald Ariel - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
I am being a little harsh. Damsky is an excellent writer. I have the Russian edition of the book and that is outstanding. It has three hundred games. The present English edition published by Everyman is way too short on contents. It advertises that the book has 250 games, whereas, in fact, it has only 217 games. Why? There is no legitimate reason for that. The publisher is not being honest - that is not expected of the great chess players Nunn and Chandler. The notes are in sufficient detail and lucid, and very ably translated by Kenneth Neat. Three stars mainly because of the dishonesty of the publisher.
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