So I got my copy today, and I have to say that I dig this book! Let's see, so much to say. First off his coverage of the Scotch Gambit is extremely thorough. His recommended lines go something as followed:
1. e4 e5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. d4 ed 4. Bc4
Against 4..Nf6 play 5. e5 and go into the mess after 5..d5 6. Bb5 Ne4 7. Nxd4. His coverage of all blacks options are quite good.
Against 4..Bc5 he recommends 5. c3 when dxc runs into Bxf7.
After 5..Nf6 6. cd Bb4+ 7. Bd2 he covers Nxe4 and 7..Bxd2+ 8. Nxd2. 8..Nxe4 and 8..d5! are covered, with 8..d5! recieving good coverage. A new move is introduced in this line also. I haven't played this line much but apparently 9. exd5 Nxd5 10. Qb3 Nce7 11. 0-0 0-0 12. Rfe1 c6 13. Ne4 Nb6 is a critical position, upon which they recommend 14. Nc5 (TN)
They also give standard coverage of the Phillidor, Elephant and Latvian Gambits.
Against the Petroff, 5. Nc3 Nxc3 6. dxc3, followed by Be3, Qd2, and 0-0-0 is recommended. A good choice, and a nice way to spice up the rather lame Petroff.
1..e5 takes up I think around 132 pages of the book, so not too shabby at all!
The Sicilian Grand Prix Attack chapter is interesting also. They advocate the 2. Nc3 move order and 5. Bb5 instead of the not so good 5. Bc4. Pretty standard, meeting 5..Nd4 with 6. 0-0! They show some very nice ideas on how to play if blacks screws around a bit, showing very typical Grand Prix ideas with Qe1-h4, f5, Bh6, and Ng5 ideas, even if it means sacrificing some pawns.
The French chapter is long and impressive, their line being 3. Nc3 and 4. Bg5 against 3..Nf6, and 4. e5 c5 5. Bd2!? against the Winawer. I hadn't seen much of this variation before, but I really like it now that I see some typical lines. One line that caught my attention:
1. e4 e6 2. d4 d5 3. Nc3 Bb4 4. e5 c5 5. Bd2 Ne76. Nb5 Bxd2+ 7. Qxd2 O-O 8. f4 a6 9. Nd6 cxd4 10. Nf3 Nbc6 11. Bd3 f6 12. O-O fxe5 13. fxe5 Rxf3 14. Rxf3 Nxe5 15. Qf4 Nxf3+ 16. gxf3 Nc6 17. Qf7+ Kh8 18.Kh1 g6 19. Bxg6 Qe7 20. Qf4 e5 21. Nf7+ Kg8 22. Bxh7+ Kf8 23. Nxe5+ Ke8 24.Bg6+ Kd8 25. Re1 Nxe5 26. Rxe5 Qd6 27. Qg5+ Kc7 28. Rxd5 Qf8 29. Qe5+ Kc6 30.Be4 Kb6 31. Qxd4+
While obviously not forced, I like White's pieces at move 12 anyway.
Against the Pirc, 4. Nf3 and 5. h3, a deceptively slow line where white can actually whip up some serious attacks with Be3, e5, e6, h4, Bd3, Ng5, etc...
Fairly standard Center Counter and Alekhine stuff.
Against the Caro Kann, 3. exd5 and 4. Bd3, with a strong (or so they say) improvement over the Dzindi - Karpov game played a while back.
Overall, a really good book, with much more thorough coverage of some sharp lines than I thought. The Black had some really dull lines that I wasn't feeling, but it's sister book has some interesting stuff. Easily better than any other White repetoire book out there.