Monday, April 28, 2014

Grand Prix Attack Bibliography, 2006-2014

I have not updated my Grand Prix Attack Bibliography since 2006, and a large number of excellent new books and videos have come out on this popular "anti-Sicilian" line, which might begin 1.e4 c5 2.f4 (B21) or 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 Nc6 3.f4 (B23).   I have tried my best to put together a complete list of resources, but I know that several items have escaped me and so I will continue to update this list over the coming week.  As always, I welcome additions and suggestions from readers.


The Modern Grand Prix Attack by Lawrence Trent, ChessBase DVD (2014).
Follows the games of GM Gawain Jones to present an aggressive but modern Grand Prix system.  I own this item but have not had a chance to review it closely.

Nuke the Sicilian by Dana Mackenzie, DVD (2013)
A series of lectures on the Bryntse Gambit line 1.e4 c5 2.f4 d5 3.Nf3 dxe4 4.Ng5 Nf6 5.Bc4 Bg4, when White sacrifices the Queen for two pieces with 6.Bxf7+ Kd7 7.Qxg4+ Nxg4 8.Be6+ etc.  Includes a bonus lecture by GM Jesse Kraai.  All lectures first appeared at and are available there for those with a subscription.  This was the first DVD produced by because of the popularity of LM Mackenzie's very interesting presentation on the concepts that he developed (after many games vs the computer) that helped him win in Mackenzie - Pruess, Western States Open 2006.  Also available at House of Staunton

"A Venomous Sicilian According to Saidali Yuldashev" by Rustam Khusnutdinov, New in Chess Yearbook #108 (2013): 63-68.  This article explores the line 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 Nc6 3.Bb5 g6 4.Bxc6, which is related (and often transposes) to the Grand Prix with Bb5.  This approach is also discussed by Bryan Smith (2013), Matthieu Cornette (2011), Gawain Jones (2008), and Paul Motwani (1998), the latter of whom recommends meeting 3...Nd4 with 4.Nf3!?  Sample games include Gubaydulin - Golubev, Uzbekistan 2008; Tiviakov - Arlandi, Mondariz 2000; Yuldashev - Nguyen Ahn Dung, Dhaka 1997; Yuldashev - Fier, Turin 2006; Tiviakov - Maze, Montreal 2009; Kasimdzhanov - Afek, Vlissingen 2003; Petrosian - Ferrufino, Istanbul 2012; Hou - Wan, China 2012; Tiviakov - Van der Wiel, Leeuwarden 2004; Bartel - Koch, Eilat 2012; Macieja - Haznedaroglu, Antalya 2004; Cornette - Cochet, France 2009; and Jones - Abhishek, Erevan 2007

"Beating the Sicilian with the Tiviakov Grand Prix, Part 4" by Bryan Smith, (May. 28, 2013).  A 40:34 online video discussing Tiviakov's 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 Nc6 3.Bb5.  Membership required.

"Beating the Sicilian with the Tiviakov Grand Prix, Part 3" by Bryan Smith, (May. 21, 2013).  A 29:21 online video discussing Tiviakov's 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 Nc6 3.Bb5. Membership required.

"Beating the Sicilian with the Tiviakov Grand Prix, Part 2" by Bryan Smith, (May 14, 2013).  A 37:21 online video discussing Tiviakov's 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 Nc6 3.Bb5. Membership required.

"Beating the Sicilian with the Tiviakov Grand Prix, Part 1" by Bryan Smith, (May. 7, 2013).  A 29:08 online video introducing the Tiviakov System with 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 Nc6 3.Bb5, which will often transpose to the Grand Prix Attack but can also present other attacking ideas. Membership required.

The Grand Prix Attack by Evgeny Sveshnikov, New in Chess (2013).  Table of contents and excerpt online.  This is one of those "must-have" books for any serious student of the Grand Prix, but it will be sure to disappoint the majority of Grand Prix players because of how little attention it devotes to the popular 2.Nc3 lines (covered in Chapter 5, on pages 151-188, with only brief mention elsewhere).  Sveshnikov's goal, though, is to discuss the lines following 1.e4 c5 2.f4 (B21) from the perspective of both White and Black, focusing only on GM-quality ideas (so off-beat lines like the Bryntse are not even mentioned -- though, honestly, most people would consider any game starting 1.e4 c5 2.f4 slightly "off-beat" today).  Sveshnikov's prejudices are clearly on display, with statements against the McDonnell French (to which he gives a "?!" in the historical introduction -- though he later suggests that 1.e4 c5 2.f4 e6 3.Nf3 d5 4.e5 "is quite an ambitious continuation" [108]) and the popular line 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 Nc6 3.f4 g6 4.Nf3 Bg7 5.Bb5 Nd4, where he says 6.a4 is "the only way to fight for the advantage" [51].  I was also disappointed that, in the "short historical introduction," the editors presented a picture of George Alcock MacDonnell as that of Alexander McDonnell (of whom a picture has never been found, according to Edward Winter).  But, those issues aside, there is a lot here to like and learn from.  Most of my readers will likely be most interested in those few games with Nc3, which include: Adams - Anand, Groningen 1997; Lazarevic - Volpert, Leningrad 1964; Campora - Khalifman, New York 1998; Hodgson - Speelman, Brighton 1980; Hebden - DeFirmian, London 1986; Hebden - Umesh, Glasgow 1995; Anand - Gelfand, Wijk aan Zee 1996; Topalov - Van Wely, Wijk aan Zee 1996; Short - Gelfand, Brussels 1991; Anand - Sveshnikov, Moscow 1987; and Sale - Sveshnikov, Dubai 2001 (notice that many are by transposition from 2.f4).  For those interested in learning more about the fascinating 1.e4 c5 2.f4 lines: buy the book!

Winning with the Grand Prix Attack Bb5 System by Eugene Perelshteyn, (2013).  GM Perelshteyn does an excellent job of presenting the repertoire he developed with GM Dzindzichashvili, which was documented in Chess Openings for White, Explained, in this nicely produced 2-hour video  Though most of the material here was covered in the book or has been discussed by Dzindzi on video, I still found it useful to have GM Perelshteyn's commentary on his own games with these lines, including Perelshteyn - Shahade, US Junior 1998 and Perelshteyn - Ibrahimov, Menorca 1996.

"Aggressive Pawn Moves to Open Up Files" by Eugene Perelshteyn, (May. 10, 2013).  A 14:29 video featuring the game Eugene Perelshteyn vs. Nick Faulks in the Sicilian Defense: Grand Prix Attack (B23).  Membership required.

"King Hunt in the Grand Prix Attack" by Eugene Perelshteyn, (Apr. 10, 2013).  Features the game Eugene Perelshteyn vs. Gregory Shahade in the Grand Prix Attack (B23).  Membership required.

"Maybe Tomorrow - Opening Lanes #171" by Gary Lane, ChessCafe (March 2013)
A 99-cent download of Gary Lane's column, partly devoted to Bb5 in the Grand Prix.


"Bryntse Gambit" by BigGStikman at (December 2012)

"Refuting the Grand Prix Attack" by Andrew Martin, ChessBase (November 2012)
IM Martin offers several games that illustrate the dangers of White's Bc4 and f5 attack in the Grand Prix before introducing his video (see below) where he offers the antidote 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 d6 3.f4 g6 4.Nf3 Bg7 5.Bc4 Nc6 6.O-O e6 7.f5 exf5 8.d3 Nge7 9.Qe1 h6!

"Modern Opening Miniatures, Game 3" by Eugene Perelshteyn, (Aug. 31, 2012).  Discusses the game Carlsen - Topalov, Monaco Amber 2011.  Membership required.

"When Two Pieces Beat a Queen" by Tim Harding, Kibitzer #190 at ChessCafe (March 2012)
 IM Tim Harding presents a tour de force treatment of the Bryntse Gambit (1.e4 c5 2.f4 d5 3.Nf3!? dxe4 4.Ng5), focusing on the Queen-sac line made famous by Dana Mackenzie which arises after 4...Nf6 5.Bc4 Bg4 6.Qxg4! Nxg4 7.Bxf7+ Kd7 8.Be6+ Kc6 9.Bxg4.  At the end of the article I get a nice mention for my article on the Bryntse-Faj, which features 4.Ne5!? instead of 4.Ng5.  Too bad they messed up the link!

"A Game of Shadows - Opening Lanes #158" by Gary Lane at ChessCafe (February 2012).  Examines the game Gawain Jones – Artur Zarkaj, European Cup, Kallithea 2008 in the Grand Prix with Bc4. 

"Declining Freddie?  How about Eddie?" by Junior Tay, New in Chess Yearbook #103 (2012): 98-103.  An article on the line 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 d6 3.f4 g6 4.Nf3 Bg7 5.Bc4 Nc6 6.d3 Nf6 7.O-O O-O 8.Qe1 e6 9.f5!? which is playable due to the idea of 9...d5 10.e5!?   Tay presents his own analysis and sample games, which include Tay - Tan, Singapore 2012; Milliet - l'Ami, Plovdiv 2003; Sabirova - Zhao, Doha 2006; Nepomniachtchi - Van Haastert, Wijk aan Zee 2007; and Tay - Bacherier, Internet 2012.  Download PGN online.

Killer Grand Prix by Gawain Jones, ChessCube (2011)
An excellent 5 hour and 30 minute presentation by Gawain Jones that does a great job of setting forth an attacking repertoire for White in the Grand Prix, based loosely on his "Starting Out" book.  Features the games Jones - Zarkaj, European Cup 2008; Jones - Wall, 2010; Jones - Bates, England 2010; Jones - Van der Nat, Cape Town 2009 (copare Adams - Anand); Jones - Garner, Australia 2010 Jones - Rublevsky, European Blitz 2010; Jones - Satyapragyan, Syndney 2009Jones - Orlov, European Ch 2008Jones - Ashwin, World Junior Yerevan 2007; Jones - Abhishek, Jones - Nijboer, Groningen 2004;  Jones - Carlin, London League 2010; and McShane - Cheparinov, European Team 2009, among others.

The Other Bryntse Gambit by Michael Goeller, Kenilworth Chess Club (December 2011)
An original article on the "Bryntse-Faj": 
1.e4 c5 2.f4 d5! 3.Nf3 dxe4 4.Ne5!?  I unearthed 25 game scores (most previously unknown) and contributed some analysis.  Fellow chess blogger Dana Mackenzie generously contributed notes on his three games with the line (played before he switched to "Nuking" the Sicilian with 4.Ng5).  See also the related blog post on "The Bryntse-Faj Gambit."

Roman's Lab #102: Killing the Sicilian with the Grand Prix Attack!! by Roman Dzindzichashvili, (2011).  A 2 hour and 30 minute DVD that discusses many of GM Roman Dzindzichashvili's recent and unpublished ICC blitz games vs. strong opposition.  I really like this video because it presents some original games that demonstrate interesting ideas (such as the attack on Black's d-pawn after a Knight exchange at d4) which have wide application in the Grand Prix.

"Pulling Ahead in the Grand Prix" by Dennis Monokroussos, (Oct. 6, 2011).  A 31:23 video discussing Polgar - Dominguez Perez in the Grand Prix Attack (B23).  Membership required.

"Avoiding the Najdorf Variation" by Sergey Tiviakov, New in Chess Yearbook #99 (2011): 50-59.  Download PGN.

"Facing an Aggressive Line" by Zaven Andriasian, New in Chess Yearbook #99 (2011): 55-59. Download PGN.  Sample games include Popov - Andriasian, Kirishi 2007; Sabirov - Vovk, Tashkent 2008; Jones - Zarkaj, Kallithea 2008; Parligras - Horvat, Cluj 2008; Conquest - Villavicencio, La Laguna 2008; Gdanski - Sammalvuo, Myyrmanni 1999; Khalifman - Savon, Moscow 1992; Kulaots - Wunnink, Tallinn 2000; Short - Oll, Tallinn 1998; and Zilberman - Iosif, Bucharest 1997.

"Tiviakov Grand Prix" by Matthieu Cornette, Experts on the Anti-Sicilian edited by Jacob Aagard and John Shaw, Quality Chess (2011): 317-389.

"Aronian Wins the Last Amber" by Lubomir Kavalek, Huffington Post (March 2011)
Analyzes the game Carlsen - Topalov, Monaco Amber 2011.  Also available at ChessBase.

"The Big Clamp" by Michael Goeller, Kenilworth Chess Club (2011).  Includes a link to a game collection at  Documents IM Lawrence Day's "big clamp" theme, with some discussion of how this line relates to the Grand Prix.

Chess Openings for White, Explained: Winning with 1.e4, 2nd Revised and Fully Updated Edition, by Lev Alburt, Roman Dzindzichashvili, and Eugene Perelshteyn, Chess Information and Research Center (2010): 209-245.  This section does not seem significantly revised from the first edition, which I reviewed online with analysis of the Grand Prix.

"The Grand Prix with Na3!?" by Michael Goeller, The Kenilworthian (2010).
Analyzes the interesting amateur game Pullin - Villarreal, 1st North American Amateur Closed, Skokie, IL USA 2010, where White played a "Big Clamp"- or Zvjagintsev
-inspired Na3 in the Grand Prix with 2.f4.

"Left Hook Grand Prix Videos" by Michael Goeller, The Kenilworthian (2010).
This was the last post I made on the Left Hook Grand Prix, which usually arises via the move order 
1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 Nc6 3.f4 g6 4.Nf3 Bg7 5.a3!?  White waits for Black to commit himself to either 5...e6 (which can be met with the "left hook" 6.b4!?) or 5...d6 (which can be met with 6.Bc4 -- when the Bishop has a nice retreat square later).  In this post, I discuss two excellent videos by Matt Pullin about the line and give links to all of my previous posts on this line as well.

"Concepts in the Grand Prix Attack 2" by GM Melikset Khachiyan, (Dec. 30, 2009)

"Concepts in the Grand Prix Attack 1" by GM Melikset Khachiyan, (Dec. 26, 2009).  Two lectures on the Grand Prix attack for amateur players.  Membership required.

Auf Sieg spielen gegen Sizilianisch. Reinhold Ripperger, Verlag Chess Coach (2009).  Download PDF sample.

"My Best Games from SPICE III; Part II; My Miniature in the Grand Prix Bb5" by Eugene Perelshteyn, (Oct. 7, 2009).  A 16:03 video discussing the game Eugene Perelshteyn vs. Andre Diamant (2009) in the Grand Prix Attack (B23).  Membership required.

The f4 Sicilian by GM Nigel Davies, ChessBase (2009) 
Running Time: 4 hrs.  Less a repertoire DVD than an interesting overview of the Grand Prix, practically in historical perspective, beginning with 1.e4 c5 2.f4 and ending with 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 Nc6 3.f4 lines.

"The Expanded Grand Prix Attack - Part II" by Efstratios Grivas, New in Chess Yearbook #92 (2009):  67- 70.  Discusses the "Vinken Attack" line with 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 Nc6 3.f4 g6 4.Bb5 Bg7.  Sample games include Melero Fidalgo - Khamrakulov, Navalmoral 2007 and Wippermann - Mamedov, Izmir 2006 (both very deeply commented).  Games in PGN.

"The Expanded Grand Prix Attack - Part I" by Efstratios Grivas, New in Chess Yearbook #91 (2009): 72 - 79.  Discusses the Bc4 attack line 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 Nc6 3.f4 d6 4.Nf3 g6 5.Bc4 Bg7 6.O-O e6 7.d3 Nge7 8.Qe1 from the Black perspective.  Main sample games (all deeply annotated) include Lilov - Baramidze, Plovdiv 2008; Polgar - Gelfand, Pamplona 1999-2000; and Hellers - Gelfand, Novi Sad ol 1990.  Games in PGN.

Starting Out: Grand Prix Attack by Gawain Jones, Everyman Chess (2008).  This is a very good book full of interesting ideas and inspiring games.  Main games include Jones - Abhishek, World Junior Yerevan 2007; Macieja - Alvarez, Bermuda 2001; Hellers - Gelfand, Novi Sad Olympiad 1990; Rogers - Johansson, Reykjavik 2006; Lazic - Ninov, Novi Sad 1992; Meister - Manic, Pardubice 1995; Alexa Ivanov - Abeln, Dutch Open Ch 1992; Paschall - Bakre, Budapest 2001; Giorgadze - Corral Blanco, Spanish Team Ch 2003; Benjamin - Smith, Philadelphia World Open 2006; Minasian - Petrosian, Yerevan 2004; Macieja - Wells, European Championship Warsaw 2005; Jones - Agopov, European Team Ch Crete 2007; Jones - Gelashvili, European Team Ch Crete 2007; Adams - Anand, Groningen 1997; Jones - Van Wely; Polgar - Topalov, Dortmund 1996;  London 2007; Short - Oll, Tallinn 1998; Chandler - Schenk, British League 2006; Anand - Gelfand, Wijk aan Zee 1996; Mitkov - Alvarez, Istanbul ol 2000; Iuldachev - El Arousy, Abu Dhabi 2003; Ekebjaerg - Lundholm, Correspondence 1989; Lutton - Dougherty, Isle of Man 2002; Jones - Arakhamia, British League 2006; Tiviakov - Kurnosov, Istanbul 2003; Giorgadze - Kouatly, Manila ol 1992; Harikrishna - Bu Xiangzhi, Tiayuan 2005; Lobron - Andruet, Marseilles 1989; Najer - Kron, Moscow 1998; Kosten - Arakhamia, Aosta 1990; Hernandez - Minzer, Mislata 2000; Jones - Stojanovski, Pula 2007; Jones - Eppinger, Calvia 2006; Macieja - Haznedaroglu, Antalya 2004; Jones - Horvath, Fuegen 2006; Jones - Sarkar, Gibraltar 2007; Jones - Nijboer, Groningen 2004; Jones - Devereaux, Swansea 2006; Spassky - Kasparov, Reykjavik 1988; and Svidler - Leko, Dortmund 2004.

The Art of Bisguier: Selected Games 1961-2003 by Arthur B. Bisguier & Newton Berry, Russell Enterprises, Inc. (2008).  Features several games with Bisguier's signature 1.e4 c5 2.f4 Grand Prix.  He also used a Grand Prix system vs. the English.

"Fun with the Left Hook Grand Prix" by Michael Goeller, Kenilworth Chess Club (2008).

"The Left Hook Grand Prix with a3" by Michael Goeller, Kenilworth Chess Club (2008).  This is my most complete analysis of the "Left Hook" Grand Prix with 5.a3.

"A Black Repertoire Against the Morra and the Grand Prix Attack" by Efstrafios Grivas, New in Chess Yearbook #88 (2008): 66-71.  Focused on 1.e4 c5 2.f4 d5! as an equalizing line, as seen in Short - Kasparov, Paris 1990.

Fighting the Anti-Sicilians by Richard Palliser, Everyman Chess (2007): 127-180.  Recommends the early ...e6 lines, which are completely in keeping with the overall repertoire of the book (which should appeal most to players who prefer early ...e6 lines in the open Sicilian as well).

Grand Prix Attack, Explained by Michael Goeller, The Kenilworthian (2006).  A close analysis of the game Benjamin - Smith, World Open 2006 and Iuldachev - El Arousy, Abu Dhabi 2003, while the associated blog post provided a review of the book The Openings for White, Explained.

Roman's Forum #33 by Roman Dzindzichashvivli, Chess DVDs (2006).  Following the repertoire presented in his Chess Openings for White, Explained, in a very compact (60 minute) format.  He does simplify the repertoire slightly by focusing on the line 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 Nc6 3.f4 g6 4.Nf3 Bg7 5.Bb5 Nd4 6.Bd3 rather than the more complex 6.O-O! that was the focus of his and Perelshteyn's work. The remaining two hours of the video mostly covers other lines from Chess Openings for White, Explained, including the Two Knights Defense and Giuoco Piano.  Among the games discussed are Benjamin - Geller, Lone Pine 1980; Dzindzichashvili - Huebner, Tilburg 1985; and Ljubojevic - Kasparov, Linares 1991.

"Avoiding the Najdorf" (B23) by Viktor Gavrikov, ChessBase Magazine #116 (2006).  Discusses the anti-Najdorf move order 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 d6 3.f4 when Black usually plays 3...g6 4.d4 cxd4 5.Qxd4 Nf6 6.e5 Nc6 7.Bb5 which presents challenges to Black.  Sample games include Romanishin - Portisch, Tilburg 1979; Christiansen - Ftacinik, Groningen 1991; Certic - Szuhanek, Belgrade 1995; Romanishin - Rashkovsky, Moscow 1976; Nakamura - Castellanos, Pan Am Ch U20 2002; Romanishin - Ftacnik, Biel 1988; Romanishin - Ilincic, Lvov-Belgrade 1993; Pogosian - Yagupov, RUS Cup 2003; Turov - Sakaev, Russia Internet Cup Final 2004; Nakamura - Karjakin, Cuernavaca 2004; Adams - Anand, FIDE KO 1997; and Heberla - Neelotpal, Marianske Lazne 2006.  This article is available in the ChessBase Opening Encyclopedia.

There are game collections at ChessTempo365 Chess, and  Sjakkapninger, as well as Grand Prix Attack and B23 Sicilian at Chessgames.

For sources before 2006, consult my earlier Grand Prix Attack Bibliography.


MNb said...

I'm afraid I will only reconsider the GPA again if these three points are addressed:
A) 1.e4 c5 2.f4 d5 3.Nf3 e6 4.Nc3 dxe4 and the games of GM Jones aren't exactly inspiring, let alone aggressive;
B) 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 e6 3.f4 Nc6 4.Nf3 a6 and White has nothing better than transposing to the Open Sicilian;
C) 1.e4 c5 2.f4 e6 3.Nf3 d5 4.Nc3 Nf6 5.e5 Nfd7 6.d4 which is the Steinitz Variation of the French.
It also should be noted that Black practically can force a draw in the Bryntse Gambit by playing 8...Ke8.
Not much killing off going on in these lines. That matches my own experiences with the GPA. Though I won a few nice games with it I usually couldn't indulge my aggression at all ....

Michael Goeller said...

I have personally tried out different Grand Prix repertoires in order to address the points you raise, MNb -- specifically about the 2...e6 lines, where transposition to French positions seems fine for Black.

My main choice today is to play 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 and then meet 2...e6 with 3.Nf3 and d4, transposing to the Open Sicilian lines where Black plays an early ...e6. I have also experimented with 1.e4 c5 2.f4 with the idea of meeting 2...e6 with transposition to the McDonnell French (which I have written about in this blog) with 3.Nf3 d5 4.e5. Of course, after 1.e4 c5 2.f4, Black basically equalizes with 2...d5! -- but surprisingly few of my opponents actually play 2...d5! and when they do I have experimented with 3.Nf3!? meeting 3...e6(?!) with 4.e5! achieving the McDonnell French again.

Some day I will present my full anti-Sicilian repertoire for your perusal and refutation... :-)

There are other ways to play, and I think GM Jones's repertoire is fine at the amateur level for reaching interesting positions. There are never easy answers in constructing a chess repertoire -- and playing along with my opponent's Najdorf or Sveshnikov Sicilian is not going to give White any clear advantage either against best play. To each his own way....

MNb said...

Granted, but that was not my point. My point is that the claim of aggression is false. And I do know a couple of razor sharp ways to meet the Najdorf and the Sveshnikov.

"playing along with my opponent's Najdorf or Sveshnikov"
Given the popularity of the Anti-Sicilians these days playing along with them, provided solid preparation, might not be a disadvantage at all ....

Anonymous said...

In the "left hook" system, 1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 Nc6 3.f4 g6 4.Nf3 Bg7 5.a3 e6 6.b4 b6 7.e5 d5 I'm not aware of any games with this move, but it looks like has already equalized. I'm confident the move will stand up to tests if it hasn't already been tried.

Michael Goeller said...

I have to agree with Mat Pullin, who recommended the line, that this is a challenge for White. And games with the line have favored Black, though it may be because White was overly ambitious. Here is a little collection of games -- all very interesting and original in their approaches to the position:

[Event "Corus (C Group)"]
[Site "Wijk aan Zee NED"]
[Date "2010.01.29"]
[EventDate "2010.01.16"]
[Round "11"]
[Result "0-1"]
[White "Kjetil A Lie"]
[Black "Ray Robson"]
[ECO "B23"]
[WhiteElo "2547"]
[BlackElo "2570"]
[PlyCount "82"]

1. e4 c5 2. Nc3 Nc6 3. f4 g6 4. Nf3 Bg7 5. a3 e6 6. b4 b6
7. e5 d5 8. Nb5 Bf8 9. Bb2 a6 10. Nd6+ Bxd6 11. exd6 Nf6
12. b5 Na5 13. h4 O-O 14. h5 d4 15. Ne5 Bb7 16. bxa6 Bd5
17. Bd3 Qxd6 18. Qe2 b5 19. Qf2 Nc4 20. Bxc4 bxc4 21. Qh4 Qd8
22. hxg6 fxg6 23. Qh6 Qe7 24. d3 c3 25. Bc1 Rxa6 26. Rb1 Qg7
27. Qh2 Raa8 28. f5 exf5 29. Bh6 Qc7 30. Bxf8 Re8 31. O-O Rxe5
32. Bxc5 Ng4 33. Bb6 Qc6 34. Qf4 Re2 35. Qb8+ Kf7 36. Qa7+ Qb7
37. Qxb7+ Bxb7 38. Rf3 Bxf3 39. gxf3 Nh2 40. a4 Nxf3+ 41. Kf1
Rxc2 0-1

more in next post

Michael Goeller said...

[Event "Tradewise Gibraltar Chess Festival 2013"]
[Site "Gibraltar"]
[Date "29.01.2013"]
[Round "4.19"]
[Result "0-1"]
[White "Kvisla,Johannes Luangtep"]
[Black "Onabogun,Kolade"]
[ECO "B23"]
[WhiteElo "2148"]
[BlackElo "1978"]

1.e4 c5 2.Nc3 Nc6 3.f4 g6 4.Nf3 Bg7 5.a3 e6 6.b4 b6 7.e5 d5 8.Nb5 Bf8 9.c4 a6 10.cxd5 exd5 11.Nc3 c4 12.d4 b5 13.g3 Nh6 14.Bg2 Nf5 15.0-0 Be6 16.g4 Nfe7 17.Ng5 Qd7 18.Nxe6 fxe6 19.a4 Rb8 20.axb5 axb5 21.f5 gxf5 22.gxf5 Nxf5 23.Nxd5 exd5 24.Qh5+ Qf7 25.Qxf7+ Kxf7 26.Rxf5+ Ke8 27.Bxd5 Nxd4 28.Bf7+ Kd8 29.Rf2 Bxb4 30.Be3 Nc6 31.e6 Kc7 32.Bf4+ Bd6 33.Bxd6+ Kxd6 34.Rd1+ Kc5 35.Re1 Ne7 36.Rd2 Rhd8 37.Re5+ Kc6 38.Ra2 Ra8 39.Rb2 Rab8 40.Bh5 c3 41.Ra2 Kd6 42.Re3 b4 43.Ra6+ Kc5 44.Ra5+ Kd4 45.Re2 b3 46.Rae5 Rd5 47.R5e4+ Kc5 48.Bf3 c2 49.Re1 b2 50.R4e2 c1Q 51.Bxd5 Nxd5 52.e7 Qg5+ 53.Kh1 b1Q 54.e8Q Rxe8 55.Rxe8 Qxe1+ 56.Rxe1 Ne3 57.Re2 Kd4 58.h4 Qxh4+ 59.Kg1 Qg3+ 60.Kh1 Qf3+ 61.Rg2 Qxg2# 0-1

[Event '4th Havirov CZK, Open']
[Site '?']
[Date '2013.08.29']
[Round '?']
[White 'Zimniok, Lubomir']
[Black 'Chwastek, Otto']
[ECO 'B23']
[WhiteElo '2153']
[BlackElo '1883']
[Result '1-0']

1. e4 c5 2. Nc3 Nc6 3. f4 g6 4. Nf3 Bg7 5. a3 e6 6. b4 b6 7. e5 d5 8. bxc5 bxc5 9. Be2 Nge7 10. O-O O-O 11. Rb1 Rb8 12. Rxb8 Nxb8 13. d4 c4 14. g4 Nbc6 15. Be3 Qa5 16. Qe1 Qxa3 17. Bd2 a6 18. Qh4 f5 19. exf6 Bxf6 20. Qf2 Bg7 21. Qe3 Qd6 22. Na4 Kh8 23. Kh1 Ng8 24. Bc1 Qc7 25. h3 h6 26. c3 Qe7 27. Nc5 Re8 28. Bd1 Qc7 29. Bc2 Qf7 30. Kg2 Rf8 31. Qe2 Nge7 32. Re1 Bf6 33. Nxe6 Bxe6 34. Qxe6 Qxe6 35. Rxe6 Nd8 36. Rxa6 Kh7 37. Ba3 1-0

[Event 'Final do Championship Mineiro']
[Site '?']
[Date '2007.01.19']
[Round '?']
[White 'Ribeiro, Igor']
[Black 'Barbosa, Evandro Amorim']
[ECO 'B23']
[WhiteElo '0']
[BlackElo '2121']
[Result '0-1']

1. e4 c5 2. Nc3 Nc6 3. f4 g6 4. Nf3 Bg7 5. a3 e6 6. b4 b6 7. e5 d5 8. h4 h5 9. Bb5 Bd7 10. Qe2 Nh6 11. Rh3 Nf5 12. Bxc6 Bxc6 13. b5 Bb7 14. d3 Qd7 15. Rb1 Rc8 16. a4 Qc7 17. Qf2 Nd4 18. Nh2 Qe7 19. Nd1 Nf5 20. c3 d4 21. c4 f6 22. exf6 Bxf6 23. g3 e5 24. Rb2 e4 25. Re2 e3 26. Nxe3 dxe3 27. Bxe3 O-O 28. g4 Bxh4 29. Rxh4 Nxh4 30. gxh5 Ng2+ 31. Kd1 Qh4 32. Qg1 Qxh5 0-1

[Event "BL 0708 Solinger SG - SF Katernberg"]
[Site "?"]
[Date "2007.10.20"]
[EventDate "2007.??.??"]
[Round "1.1"]
[Result "0-1"]
[White "Igor V Glek"]
[Black "Daniel Stellwagen"]
[ECO "B23"]
[WhiteElo "2540"]
[BlackElo "2631"]
[PlyCount "78"]

1. e4 c5 2. Nc3 Nc6 3. f4 g6 4. Nf3 Bg7 5. a3 e6 6. b4 b6
7. e5 Nge7 8. Ne4 O-O 9. c3 d5 10. Nf6+ Bxf6 11. exf6 Nf5
12. b5 Na5 13. g4 Nd6 14. g5 d4 15. cxd4 c4 16. a4 Bb7 17. Bb2
Nf5 18. Bg2 Qc7 19. O-O Qxf4 20. Ne5 Qxg5 21. Qg4 Qxg4
22. Nxg4 Rfd8 23. Rxf5 gxf5 24. Nh6+ Kf8 25. Kf2 Bxg2 26. Rg1
Ke8 27. Rxg2 e5 28. Rg7 exd4 29. Ba3 Kd7 30. Nxf7 Rg8 31. Nh6+
Rxg7 32. fxg7 c3 33. dxc3 dxc3 34. Ke2 c2 35. Kd2 Nc4+
36. Kxc2 Nxa3+ 37. Kb3 Nb1 38. Kc2 Na3+ 39. Kb3 Nb1 0-1

[Event "TSIM"]
[Site "Belgrade YUG"]
[Date "2001.04.23"]
[EventDate "2001.04.21"]
[Round "3"]
[Result "0-1"]
[White "Sverre Johnsen"]
[Black "Drasko Boskovic"]
[ECO "B23"]
[WhiteElo "2170"]
[BlackElo "2341"]
[PlyCount "42"]

1. e4 c5 2. Nc3 Nc6 3. f4 g6 4. Nf3 Bg7 5. a3 e6 6. b4 b6
7. e5 d6 8. Bb5 Nge7 9. Ne4 dxe5 10. fxe5 O-O 11. Bb2 Bb7
12. Nd6 Qc7 13. O-O Nxe5 14. Bxe5 Bxf3 15. Qxf3 Bxe5 16. Nxf7
Bd4+ 17. Kh1 Bxa1 18. Rxa1 Nf5 19. Ng5 Nd4 20. Qd3 Nxb5
21. Qxb5 Qe5 0-1