Originally posted by Bobby ChessMove 22. R.h5 .... . "Ive made this sacrifice so often, I feel like applying for a patent" -- Fischer.
How to attack the fianchettoed King
[pgn]1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 d6 3.d4 cxd4 4.Nxd4 Nf6 5.Nc3 g6 6.Be3 Bg7 7.f3 0-0 8.Qd2 Nc6 9.Bc4 Nxd4 10.Bxd4 Be6 11.Bb3 Qa5 12.0-0-0 b5 13.Kb1 b4 14.Nd5 Bxd5 15.Bxd5 Rac8 16.Bb3 Rc7 17.h4 Qb5 18.h5 Rfc8 19.hxg6 hxg6 20.g4 a5 21.g5 Nh5 22.Rxh5 gxh5 23.g6 e5 24.gxf7+ Kf8 25.Be3 d5 26.exd5 Rxf7 27.d6 Rf6 28.Bg5 Qb7 29.Bxf6 Bxf6 30.d7 Rd8 31.Qd6[/pgn]
Originally posted by robbie carrobieGreat game, thanks for posting it.
I love this one although not an attack on a fianchettoed
king, taken from my sixty memorable games,
in which Fischer systematically removes any resistance to
domination of blacks queenside light squares.
[pgn][Event "Varna Olympiad Final"]
[White "Robert James Fischer"]
[Black "Miguel Najdorf ...[text shortened]... making them all but impossible
to defend. It is nothing short of genius!
Originally posted by PBE6hi PBe6, i managed to decipher Fischers own analysis from his book, which is not easy, for he gives so many twists and turns in descriptive notation, but here are the lines anyhow.
Great game, thanks for posting it.
Question though, what's the follow-up to 7. ... Nxe4? If 8. Qf3, then 8. ... Nc5 is alright, no?