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Art.-Nr.: LOSILTSV1D4
Vergriffen

The Slav versus 1d4

165 Seiten, kartoniert, Chess Enterprises, 1996.

14,25 €
inkl. 7% MwSt., zzgl. Versandkosten

Dieser Artikel ist sowohl bei uns als auch beim Verlag bzw. Hersteller ausverkauft. Wir können ihn daher auch nicht mehr bestellen.

International Masters Jeremy Silman and John Donaldson have earned a well deserved reputation for crystal clear instruction. This volume certainly continues this path. Unlike many "repertoire" books which suggest a long list of openings for the player to utilize, the authors here present one opening to use against every opponent who opens with 1 d4, the Slav. The authors present solid strategies to use against every variation which your opponent may play. There is ample illustration and text to prepare you to win your share of the games with the Black pieces. If you select this opening and practice with it in your games, you will find that you have been provided with a faultless method of meeting the opposition. This volume completes the authors' trilogy on the Slav Defense, including The Exchange Variation in the Slav and Gambits in the Slav. This series provides a comprehensive survey of modern play in this popular and worthwhile defense.

Like most people who are starting out in chess, I (Jeremy Silman) took up an opening system (in my case the King's Indian Defense) for no reason in particular and played it for a year. Then I discovered that I didn't like the locked central positions and so I gave it up and went on to the Chigorin Defense. After tiring of my opponents not falling for the traps in this rather unsound defense, I changed again, this time to the Dutch. Next came the Grünfeld and finally the Nimzo-lndian. Because of my untiring jumping to and fro, I ended up not truly knowing any of these systems, a fact that would become all too clear when I faced any number of strong GMs in tournament play and found myself with a disadvantage vs. 1.d4 in position and on the clock.

John Donaldson on the other hand took up the Slav Defense when he first started playing and he stayed with it throughout his career. As the years went on, he became more and more familiar with the nuances of his opening and he was rewarded with many fine victories against a variety of opposition. He also achieved some easy draws as Black vs. such top GMs as Gligoric, Seirawan, and Christiansen.

What's the secret of his success? He stayed with one solid, positionally sound opening and mastered every aspect of it over a period of years.

The purpose of this book is to present a solid opening to the amateur player (actually, a strong master will also find many beneficial things in these pages) that will enable anyone to emulate John and become a tough customer vs. 1.d4. We have enclosed all the lines and analysis (much of if original) necessary to keep you on an even level with even the highest rated opponent. Though most of the variations are of a positional nature, on occasion we recommend a piece or pawn sacrifice - all such sacrifices come from a position of strength and all are thoroughly sound!

What exactly is the Slav Defense? After 1 .d4 Black can play a series of "Indian" Defenses starting with 1 ...Nf6 or he can play in a classical vein with 1 ...d5. Since all great players have mastered the classical openings we have decided to recommend the same approach here. Thus 1 .d4 d5 2.c4 c6 and we are already in a Slav Defense! Unlike the main lines of the Queen's Gambit Declined where Black has trapped his light-squared Bishop behind his pawns with 2...e7-e6, the Slav enables the second player to fortify his center and still get his Bishop outside the pawn chain with an eventual ...Bg4 or ...Bf5. This little difference puts a certain amount of pressure on White since if he doesn't know the lines very well Black will easily achieve an excellent position. However, even if White knows the opening cold, Black can still expect to arrive at the middlegame with a perfectly satisfactory position.

Keep in mind that this is a repertoire book. This means that we generally leave out Black's inferior lines (unless we deem that knowledge of these lines is instructive) and often leave out good lines to boot if Black has too many good or interesting choices.

Lots of diagrams have been included for easy study and complete games are scattered throughout the analysis for the sake of instruction or simple entertainment.

My personal recommendation: Scan this book quickly and immediately play this opening! Each time you play a game with the Slav turn to the appropriate section in this book and see what you did wrong (or right - whatever the case may be). Direct experience will enable you to remember the lines and each game will see you attaining a greater mastery of your new system vs. 1.d4. Good luck and feel free to write to us (with Slav games, questions, or analytical cooks) care of the publisher concerning this opening and book.

IM Jeremy Silman

International Masters Jeremy Silman and John Donaldson have earned a well deserved reputation for crystal clear instruction. This volume certainly continues this path. Unlike many "repertoire" books which suggest a long list of openings for the player to utilize, the authors here present one opening to use against every opponent who opens with 1 d4, the Slav. The authors present solid strategies to use against every variation which your opponent may play. There is ample illustration and text to prepare you to win your share of the games with the Black pieces. If you select this opening and practice with it in your games, you will find that you have been provided with a faultless method of meeting the opposition. This volume completes the authors' trilogy on the Slav Defense, including The Exchange Variation in the Slav and Gambits in the Slav. This series provides a comprehensive survey of modern play in this popular and worthwhile defense.

Like most people who are starting out in chess, I (Jeremy Silman) took up an opening system (in my case the King's Indian Defense) for no reason in particular and played it for a year. Then I discovered that I didn't like the locked central positions and so I gave it up and went on to the Chigorin Defense. After tiring of my opponents not falling for the traps in this rather unsound defense, I changed again, this time to the Dutch. Next came the Grünfeld and finally the Nimzo-lndian. Because of my untiring jumping to and fro, I ended up not truly knowing any of these systems, a fact that would become all too clear when I faced any number of strong GMs in tournament play and found myself with a disadvantage vs. 1.d4 in position and on the clock.

John Donaldson on the other hand took up the Slav Defense when he first started playing and he stayed with it throughout his career. As the years went on, he became more and more familiar with the nuances of his opening and he was rewarded with many fine victories against a variety of opposition. He also achieved some easy draws as Black vs. such top GMs as Gligoric, Seirawan, and Christiansen.

What's the secret of his success? He stayed with one solid, positionally sound opening and mastered every aspect of it over a period of years.

The purpose of this book is to present a solid opening to the amateur player (actually, a strong master will also find many beneficial things in these pages) that will enable anyone to emulate John and become a tough customer vs. 1.d4. We have enclosed all the lines and analysis (much of if original) necessary to keep you on an even level with even the highest rated opponent. Though most of the variations are of a positional nature, on occasion we recommend a piece or pawn sacrifice - all such sacrifices come from a position of strength and all are thoroughly sound!

What exactly is the Slav Defense? After 1 .d4 Black can play a series of "Indian" Defenses starting with 1 ...Nf6 or he can play in a classical vein with 1 ...d5. Since all great players have mastered the classical openings we have decided to recommend the same approach here. Thus 1 .d4 d5 2.c4 c6 and we are already in a Slav Defense! Unlike the main lines of the Queen's Gambit Declined where Black has trapped his light-squared Bishop behind his pawns with 2...e7-e6, the Slav enables the second player to fortify his center and still get his Bishop outside the pawn chain with an eventual ...Bg4 or ...Bf5. This little difference puts a certain amount of pressure on White since if he doesn't know the lines very well Black will easily achieve an excellent position. However, even if White knows the opening cold, Black can still expect to arrive at the middlegame with a perfectly satisfactory position.

Keep in mind that this is a repertoire book. This means that we generally leave out Black's inferior lines (unless we deem that knowledge of these lines is instructive) and often leave out good lines to boot if Black has too many good or interesting choices.

Lots of diagrams have been included for easy study and complete games are scattered throughout the analysis for the sake of instruction or simple entertainment.

My personal recommendation: Scan this book quickly and immediately play this opening! Each time you play a game with the Slav turn to the appropriate section in this book and see what you did wrong (or right - whatever the case may be). Direct experience will enable you to remember the lines and each game will see you attaining a greater mastery of your new system vs. 1.d4. Good luck and feel free to write to us (with Slav games, questions, or analytical cooks) care of the publisher concerning this opening and book.

IM Jeremy Silman

Details
Sprache Englisch
Autor Donaldson, John
Silman, Jeremy
Verlag Chess Enterprises
Medium Buch
Gewicht 220 g
Breite 13,5 cm
Höhe 20,4 cm
Seiten 165
ISBN-10 0945470342
Erscheinungsjahr 1996
Einband kartoniert
Inhalte

i Introduction

i Legend

001 Part One: The Schlechter Variation & Assorted Odd Lines

031 Part Two: The Exchange Variation

043 Part Three: The Anti-Slav: A Quiet Treatment By White

055 Part Four: White Allows Black's c8 Bishop To Emerge

071 Part Five: Black Captures On c4 - The Slav Gambit & Other Sharp Lines

101 Part Six: White Plays 5.a4 But Avoids The Dutch Variation

135 Part Seven: The Main Line Dutch Variation

163 Index Of Variations

165 Bibliography

The Slav versus 1d4

EUR

14.25