» » Blackmar Diemer Gambit Keybook

ePub Blackmar Diemer Gambit Keybook download

by Tim Sawyer

ePub Blackmar Diemer Gambit Keybook download
Tim Sawyer
Thinkers Pr Inc / Chessco; First Edition edition (February 1, 1992)
Puzzles & Games
ePub file:
1133 kb
Fb2 file:
1416 kb
Other formats:
lrf docx mobi lrf

The Blackmar- Diemer Gambit KeyBook II byRev. It is also not in the first Keybook either easy equality.

The Blackmar- Diemer Gambit KeyBook II byRev. Tim Sawyer The KeyBook II is here! Now the exciting Blackmar-Diemer Gambit is brought up-to-the-minute in this incredible volume. This is the so-called Lemberger Counter Gambit. Sawyer advocates the "new" move, . 4 Nge2, which statistically is performing nearly as well as 4. Nxe4.

Blackmar-Diemer Gambit Keybook book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Blackmar-Diemer Gambit Keybook as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. it defines the state-of-the-art for this aggressive opening. And the Blackmar-Diemer Gambit is fun to play!

The Blackmar–Diemer Gambit arose as a development of the earlier Blackmar Gambit, named after Armand .

The Blackmar–Diemer Gambit arose as a development of the earlier Blackmar Gambit, named after Armand Blackmar, a relatively little-known New Orleans player of the late 19th century who popularized its characteristic moves (. 4 d5 . 4 dxe4 . 3) and was the first player to publish analysis on the opening in the chess literature Qxd4, White gets a nice game after . b5+.

The infamous Blackmar-Diemer Gambit or BDG can arise from at least . The latest book-length treatment of BDG is Christoph Scheerer's book the Blackmar-Diemer Gambit (Everyman 2011).

The most common one is 1. d4, d5 2. e4?!. However, also possible is 1. e4, d5, 2. d4!?. It may not be fully correct, but when working on this chapter I was surprised at just how potent White's initiative could become, even against some of Black's most respected defensive set-ups. Beating 1. d4 Sidelines (Quality Chess, 2011)).

The best book on the gambit is Rev. Tim Sawyer's The Blackmar-Diemer Gambit Keybook II, but even it does not build one a repertoire for the OTHER lines (although Sawyer's Keybook I does offer lines for the odd play of Black, or those lines which transpose to other defenses, like th. . Tim Sawyer's The Blackmar-Diemer Gambit Keybook II, but even it does not build one a repertoire for the OTHER lines (although Sawyer's Keybook I does offer lines for the odd play of Black, or those lines which transpose to other defenses, like the French, et. Back to the Dutch, if you one wants to play in true gambit style against that opening, an idea is the Krejcik Attack (or Anti-Dutch Spike): . 4 f5 . 4!?, which will catch many Dutch players off guard for sure. Still, this gambit is highly speculative

In addition to Sawyer's "The Blackmar-Diemer Gambit: Keybook II", I have "Blackmar-Diemer Gambit: Bogoljubow Variation .g6" by Eric Schiller and John Crayton - and Gary Lane's "Blackmar-Diemer Gambit".

In addition to Sawyer's "The Blackmar-Diemer Gambit: Keybook II", I have "Blackmar-Diemer Gambit: Bogoljubow Variation . Originally posted by Squelchbelch Sawyer's Keybook II is the BDG Bible You might be in for a surprise. I know Christoph Scheerer, and he has certainly done his homework on this one. He even consulted the original issues of 'Die Blackmar-Gemeinde' (published bei Diemer himself). And the Blackmar-Diemer Gambit is fun to play!

No wear or highlighting,or markings.
  • If you are a begginer or intermediate player you can probably reap great benefits from playing this opening. When I started using it my USCF rating was 1500, and a few months later it was 1800. I have realized though that when you start facing stronger opponents (2000 and over) it is difficult to obtain enough compensation for the pawn.
    I have had trouble mostly with the variation 1.d4 d5 2.e4 dxe4 3.Nc3 e5!? and also with some lines of the Bogoljubov defense (5...g6 after accepting the gambit).
    Since I also started playing more correspondence chess I had to slowly move away from this opening and nowadays I only use it with players under 1800 or when I play blitz. Nevertheless, I know that playing this opening for a while helped me improve my tactics and attacking chess greatly!

  • I fell in love with chess all over again by reading this book and playing this new opening.
    I have caught so many of my friends with it in Blitz. They are catching on though, so I need to buy the next BDG book by Mr. Sawyer.

  • That`s true, here is one of the rear book on Blackmar Diemer Gambit, one of the strongest White openings he ever hold up can. The contents is separately and understanding arranged,and despite of 100 games included,this book have a great value respect every chessplayer.
    I recommend it to every chess keener.

  • If you are a positional player who loves obscure maneuvering behind locked pawns, this book is not for you. If you are a GM or IM, you won't be reading this review. But for the rest of us class players, this is a great book. Chess is supposedly 99% tactics (Soltis would say 'calculation' rather than tactics) and the best and most fun way to learn how the pieces cooperate and coordinate is to play attacking chess. But you can spend months learning, say, the King's Gambit, and then never get a chance to play it in a world teeming with Sicilian, French, Caro-Kan and Modern defenses. By playing 1. e4, you are allowing Black to dictate which opening will be played. The beauty of the Blackmar-Diemer gambit is that (in my experience, at least) over 90% of the games are steered into a BDG or related system. If Black replies to 1. d4 with 1. ... d5, 2. e4 puts you directly into a BDG. If Black responds with 1 ... Nf6, you have a choice of transposing via the Veresov, 2. Nc3 or the Paleface Attack, 2. f3. Either approach will almost invariably land you in a BDG, so your study will not be wasted.
    I was a B-player when I bought the first edition of this book. After I read it, the only tournament game (40/90; G/1) I lost with it was to a master, who I later defeated with another BDG (I got lucky). I beat two experts and drew a B-player. The first edition has a lot of stuff that the newer edition leaves out, such as how to play against a Benoni, Pirc, and French, but the second edition has some great traps. The very first game in the book has a fantastic trap which I have sprung on four opponents in a few months; this stuff is usable! The downside is that this is a complex opening and is difficult to learn. On the bright side, you never get bored, since every game has a different complexion. If you are bored with cat-and-mouse positional maneuvering and want to slug it out toe-to-toe in the center of the ring, this book will show you how. The BDG is the only attacking opening I have been able to steer opponents into playing. There is a psychological shock value to it too--your opponent does not expect a Queen's Pawn player to start slugging it out with him. By all means, buy the book! It's a bit pricey, but has lots of useful information. Then read the Introductions and the general approach to the opening (which is clearly spelled out) and go out and play some Blitz chess. When you lose, as you frequently will in the beginning, then it is time to look up the variation in the Keybook, and it will be burned into your memory. There's nothing like an abject defeat to get your attention! A final comment. I find that an early Bd3 keeps me out of many unpleasant variations. Lasker's dictum, "Knights before Bishops" should really have been phrased "Play the Obvious before the Optional" Since the White Bishop belongs on d3, why not put it there before fooling around with other moves (assuming that you aren't hanging the d-pawn by putting it on d3). Be bold. Throw this opening at any opponent, regardless of rating. I guarantee that you will not be bored!

  • This is a Great book. One of the best organized books i have seen in a long time. The BDG is a sharp tactical opening where white will stop at nothing to crush black on the kingside. Rev. Tim sawyer does an excellent job in organizing the book according to the lines which are declined or accepted. Anyone thinking about this playing the Bdg should have this book. Besides the second keybook which i have not read yet!!, and i do mean yet, this book is far superior to smith and hall's version who are well know for leaving out crucial lines and using bias as a base for there writing which i found out in there englund gambit book! This book is better than gary lanes, schillers, or the books dedicated to the euwe or bogolubjow defenses by crayton. Anyone playing in a tournament against an experience Bdg player and going into this gambit for the first will be left feeling what happened? what do i do? My highest uscf rating is 2175 before i stopped playing tournaments because of school, but i still play informally and look at lines. This book is great and should be read by all chess players and even those who really believe the gambit is unsound.