Practice my Nimzovitch system
The three pillars of the contribution of chess are Nimzovitch prophylaxis, centralization and blocking. These issues gained much importance over time.
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The three pillars of the contribution of chess are Nimzovitch prophylaxis, centralization and blocking. These issues gained much importance over time, that could well be considered great strategic categories. These capital ideas became a turning point in the approach of chess as a human activity. When Great Masters of the time believed that it could go no further, even in the not too distant future all games would be tables, Nimzovitch expanded his horizons play chess. He enriched the game for unsuspected at the time, to the point that knowledge of these would be essential theoretical basis for understanding the current chess.
Aaron Nimzowitsch (Riga, 1886 Copenhagen, 1935) was born in a year for chess excellence when Steinitz and Zukertort played the first world championship. Being born in a city and a culture of chess lovers could not be a mere detail in the life of Nimzowitsch. At eight, he learned from his father the basic movements of the board, although not devoted to professional chess until 1904 Founder Hipermodernismo wrote also practice my system and The Blockade (Blocking).
Its main achievements were playing the All-Russian Championship 1914 (tied with Alekhine), Marienbad 1925 (tied with Rubinstein), Dresden 1926 (ahead of Alekhine and Rubinstein), London 1927 (tied with Tartakower), Berlin 1928 (ahead of Bogoljubov, Reti and Tartakower), and, especially, Carlsbad 1929, a twenty-two players macrotorneo, in which he beat Capablanca, Spielmann, Rubinstein, Vidmar and Euwe, among other outstanding teachers.
- La Casa del Ajedrez
- Nimzowitsch, Aaron
- Antonio Gude Fernandez
- 17 x 24 cm.
- 1ª 10/2006
- Year of publication