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LXOLMTACC
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The 2nd, 3rd and 4th American Chess Congress

430 Seiten, Kunstlederband, Reprint, Olms, 1985

Aus der Reihe »Tschaturanga«

35,00 €
Inkl. 7% MwSt., zzgl. Versandkosten
Weitere Informationen
Gewicht 460 g
Hersteller Olms
Breite 14 cm
Höhe 19,5 cm
Medium Buch
Erscheinungsjahr 1985
Autor Georg Olms
Reihe Tschaturanga
Sprache Englisch
ISBN-10 3283000891
ISBN-13 9783283000899
Seiten 430
Einband Kunstlederband

The records of three American chess congresses have been brought together in this anthology: the 2nd (Cleveland 1871), the 3rd (Chicago 1874) and the 4th (Philadelphia 1876, coinciding with the world exhibition). Captain George H. Mackenzie emerged as the winner in both Cleveland and Chicago. He followed up these first great successes with many more, such as his equal first with Grundy in the 5th American Congress in New York in 1880 and clear first Prize at the 5th Congress of the German Chess Federation in Frankfurt am Main in 1887. In Cleveland, Mackenzie's victory was a decisive one (2 points ahead of Henry Hosmer), although in Chicago he finished only half a point ahead of the same player.

James Mason's first prize in Philadelphia also signified the start of his long and successful chess career. All three congresses were played over two rounds, but in Cleveland drawn games were not counted. All Mackenzie's opponents in the 2nd and 3rd Congresses were American; Mason won in Philadelphia against an American field plus the Englishman Bird and the Cuban Martinez.

Christiaan M. Bijl

The records of three American chess congresses have been brought together in this anthology: The 2nd (Cleveland 1871), the 3rd (Chicago 1874) and the 4th (Philadelphia 1876, coinciding with the world exhibition). Captain George H. Mackenzie emerged as the winner in both Cleveland and Chicago. He followed up these first great successes with many more, such as his equal first with Grundy in the 5th American Congress in New York in 1880 and clear first Prize at the 5th Congress of the German Chess Federation in Frankfurt am Main in 1887. In Cleveland, Mackenzie's victory was a decisive one (2 points ahead of Henry Hosmer), although in Chicago he finished only half a point ahead of the same player.

James Mason's first prize in Philadelphia also signified the start of his long and successful chess career. All three congresses were played over two rounds, but in Cleveland drawn games were not counted. All Mackenzie's opponents in the 2nd and 3rd Congresses were American; Mason won in Philadelphia against an American field plus the Englishman Bird and the Cuban Martinez.

Christiaan M. Bijl