By Mikhail Tal, Iakov Damsky
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Extra info for Attack with Mikhail Tal
CAPABLANCA AND FISCHER 49 11. Q—N7 R—Bl 13. 0—0 0—0 12. Q x RP B—N2 White has a sound plus Pawn. However, Black has a fianchettoed Bishop directed against a vulnerable Queenside. 14. Q—R6 KR—K1 15. Q—(JJ Q—K3 The black Q also looks eagerly at White's Queenside. 16. P—B3 N—Q2! Brings the N to the battlefield, either via B4 or K4—B5. 17. B—Q2 To support the threatened wing, but 17. B—B4 would have been better in order to exchange the N as soon as this piece appeared on its K4. 11. . N—K4 18. Q—K2 N—B5 White is already in difficulties.
N—Q2 Drives the R back and prevents the doubling along the second row. 25. R—K2 P—N3 A flight square for the K and the elimination of the 'half-threat' BxKP. 26. K—B2 The K will try to reach the strong square Q4. 26. . P—KR4 Black is already in a kind of zugzwang. His pieces can hardly move: his N has to prevent the doubling of the Rooks, his K must control the K2 square. Black's QR could play 27. . R—N1 after which xii FISCHER both 28. P—QR3 and 28. B x P are good (28. . R x B; 29. R x N or 28.
G. 33. P—QR4, R—QB1; 34. P—R5, N—K3; and now 35. P—R6? would cost a Pawn after 35. . R— QR8 (36. R—QR8, N—B2). White must find something else, such as 36. N—Q7. After 36. . R x P ; 37. P— R6, P—Q6; 38. P—R7, P—Q7; 39. P—R8 = Q, P—Q8 =Q, Black has at least a draw. With the text Capablanca follows a much safer way to assure himself of the win. Consider (from the previous diagram): (1) 32. . R—QB8; 33. , P—B5; 34. R x P , P—Q6; 35. P x P , P x P ; 36. R—Q6, R—Q8; 37. P—R5, N—K3; 38. P—R6, N—B2; 39.