Garry Kasparov on My Great Predecessors, Part 1 has ratings and 6 reviews. Manny said: There are some books you love because you feel that the author. Documents Similar To Kasparov, Garry – My Great Predecessors Part Kasparov Garry Kasparov on Modern Chess Pt 3 Kasparov vs Karpov. (C31) King’s Gambit Declined, Falkbeer Counter Gambit, 23 moves, Game 8. Bird vs Morphy, (C41) Philidor Defense, 29 moves, Game 9.

Author: Mall Juhn
Country: Georgia
Language: English (Spanish)
Genre: Environment
Published (Last): 22 November 2009
Pages: 261
PDF File Size: 11.86 Mb
ePub File Size: 5.61 Mb
ISBN: 568-8-35309-494-7
Downloads: 64010
Price: Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]
Uploader: Goltilkree

The sort of book that I will have to lock away for fear of spending too much time reading and re-reading it!

If you’re a chess player, there’s a fair chance you’ll feel the same way about Garry’s magnum opus. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. No jokes this week because this is serious. And then he’s one of the two strongest human players of all time, and writes quite garryy.

Part one features the play of champions Wilhelm SteinitzEmanuel LaskerJose Capablanca and Alexander Alekhine and Nigel Short’s full But never mind the whingers — this is truly a magnificent work. Just an incredible source of chess knowledge! In this massive study of the fourteen chess Grand Masters who preceded him, Kasparov takes on the role of a latter-day Suetonius, doing for chess biography what Bobby Fischer had done for the autobiography in “My Sixty Memorable Games”.

Petol rated it it was amazing Jan 08, Even his lightning-fast game analysis makes sense, as long as you don’t pay too much attention to the details Devin rated kasparpv really liked it Jun 08, He’s invited me to dinner again at his club, and over the port he’s groaning about how difficult old Joe Stalin used to be, and all the crap he had to put up with.


Watch as Kasparov analyses the Reti opening as originally played by Kqsparov himself.

Garry Kasparov: My Great Predecessors part 1

Archived from the original on April 9, Believe it or not, that is a city of about a million people somewhere in Siberia. Many great players have looked at it, and Gsrry does a fine job of summing up their opinions; you feel he’s chairing a panel discussion of the chess predecessor.

Kasparov skillfully blends the technical analysis sought after by serious players with critical analysis of the psychology and personalities of these esteemed subjects. There are no discussion topics on this book yet.

As the book progresses, Kasparov logically traces the relationships between the great players of history, and kaspraov each one influenced the others. The fact there was scarcely a game that I did not recognise, did not in any way detract from the pleasure: Part one features the play of champions Wilhelm SteinitzEmanuel LaskerJose Capablanca and Alexander Alekhine and The chessboard is the ultimate mental battleground and the world champions themselves are parr intellectual gladiators.

If needed there would be a rapid tiebreak match on Wednesday, November 28th. The relavent links are given below.

My Great Predecessors – Nigel loved it!

Webarchive template wayback links All articles with unsourced statements Articles with unsourced statements from February English Chess Federation Book of the Year This page was last edited on 27 Juneat Beginner, club and master levels.


Assisted play and calculation training. Just a moment while we sign you in to your Goodreads account. Black plays 1…g6, 2…Bg7 and 3…c5 against practically anything!

FREE [DOWNLOAD] Gary Kasparov s on My Great Predecessors: Part 1 Garry Kasparov For Ipad

Watson said that Predecessors “must be recommended as an predecessora, interesting work by I believe the greatest player in history. Marco Schumacher rated it it was amazing Apr 02, Apparently the Telegraph is not giving the addresses to anyone else. ChessBase 15 – Mega package. Books by Garry Kasparov. To read the articles in The Telegraph Chess Club you have to register, free of charge, to read the columns. Less intelligible are the stones cast in the direction of Dimitry Plisetsky, Kasparov’s researcher, as though Winston Churchill’s Nobel prize-winning History of the Second World War, in six volumes, suffered in some way from not being entirely the product of one man’s labours.

Misconceptions, which in some cases have persisted for decades, are brutally exposed. And he has gone there with an open mind and inquiring intellect.