What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
advantage answer appears attack Black Black resigned Castles chapter Chess Club CHESS PLAYER'S CHRONICLE defence eighth check Evans evidently exchange fifth 13 fifth check five four fourth 18 fourth 20 fourth check Gambit Game played given gives Herr HARRWITZ K. B. fifth K. B. seventh K. B. square K. B. third K. B. to Q K. B. to Q. B. King Knight KOLISCH lose Match mate Meeting Messrs MORPHY move Notes odds opening opponents Paul Morphy Pawn Philidor piece player position present President Problem published Q. B. fourth Q. B. second Q. R. to Q Queen Rook Rule second 11 second 20 seems seventh check side sixth square 19 square 21 taken takes K. B. P. takes Kt takes Q takes Q. P. third 13 third 20 third 9 third check variation White wins
Page 244 - FALKBEEB.) 1. P. to K. fourth 2. P. to KB fourth 3. Kt. to KB third 4. P. to KR fourth 6.
Page 100 - If a player make a false move — that is, either by playing a man of his own to a square to which it cannot be legally moved, or by capturing an adverse man by a move which cannot be legally made — he must, at the choice of his opponent, and according to the case, either move his own man legally, capture the man legally, or move any other man legally movable.
Page 106 - THE FRANK J. MARSHALL COLLECTION OF CHESS BOOKS PRESENTED TO THE NEW YORK PUBLIC LIBRARY By GUST AVUS A.
Page 153 - W. \VAVTE.) 1. P. to K. fourth 2. P. to KB fourth 3. K. Kt. to B. third 4. P. to KR fourth 5.
Page 261 - Charlick.) 1. P. to K. fourth , 2. P. to KB fourth 3. Kt. to KB third 4. B. to QB fourth 5.
Page 261 - К. fourth 2. P. takes P. 3. P. to K. Kt. fourth 4. P. to K. Kt. fifth 5. Kt. to К. В. third White, (Herr 1. P. to K. fourth 2.
Page 104 - Black. (COVENTRY ) 1. P. to K. fourth 2. P. takes P. 3. P. to K. Kt. fourth 4. P. to Kt.
Page 201 - KB third 3. B. to QB fourth 4. P. to Q. Kt. fourth 5. P. to QB third 6.
Page 71 - One thing is certain, that these Chessmen, from their size and workmanship, must have been designed for no ignoble personage, and from the decided style of Greek art visible in the figures, it is a more natural inference to suppose them presented to Charlemagne by a sovereign of the Lower Empire, than that they came to him as an offering from the Moorish princess of Spain, or even from the Caliph Haroun Al Raschid, whose costly gifts to the Emperor of the West, are detailed so minutely by the German...