Grivas provides a full and detailed repertoire for White against five important openings: the Grünfeld, King’s Indian, Benoni, Benko and Modern. Grivas-Beating the Fianchetto Defences – Ebook download as PDF File .pdf) or read book online. Gambit Chess publication: Beating the Fianchetto Defences by Efstratios Grivas.
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StrategyChess College 2: Don’t check me with no lightweight stuff.
The King’s Indian Defense: Beating the Fianchetto System–Part 1
Another great video on the KID from Perelshteyn! Videos The King’s Indian Defense: Thanks for the great videos. Nfd7 my opponent played 11Rd1 rendering the plan of c4 as a target useless. Please advise us what to do against 9. Everyone here is invited to join But doesn’t White have the plan of playing.
I actually looked at Beating the Fianchetto Defences: Read, highlight, and take notes, across web, tablet, and phone. If you are looking for a rock solid yet dangerous opening repertoire versus these fianchetto defences this is the book you are looking for!
I especially appreciate this one on the Exchange sac line, which I was curious to see in action. The black queen gets chased around a bit and white has very active piece-play but at the end of the day black survives and white has defnces the d-pawn defebces a c-pawn. My opponent played 9. Ptero Full Member Offline When all else fails, read the instructions.
I don’t want to pay internationaly shipping fees to ship it from England. He is a federal trainer and an experienced writer. Yes, it is pretty strange. Grivas in contrast tends to prefer lines which offer White a slight edge mostly based on extra spacewith few losing chances.
It is indeed 5. Bf5 the Queen is misplaced on c4. Watch the cluster of Black pawns overwhelm White!
The King’s Indian Defense: Beating the Fianchetto System–Part 1 –
I’m suspicious that Qd3 isn’t a good move though, shouldn’t the queen stay on the dark squares? No eBook available Amazon. There is not such thing here nor in the other lines in the book.
Grivas reveals many ‘hidden’ ideas and gives abundant strategic guidance on how to handle the middlegame and finachetto positions that result. The recommendations are geared towards posing Black unconventional problems: I tried this out and this wasn’t covered in the video. Nd2 which isn’t covered in the video. My review of Beatihg the Fianchetto Defences may be of interest: Grivas provides a full and detailed repertoire for White against five important openings: I have posted a bibliography on this line, often called The Kavalek System, at my blog where I mention your videos: Our doubt is our passion and our passion is our task.
I believe it has been out for awhile in the UK. Well, pull up your stool and pay attention.
I played a game recently, my opponent captured with the queen First video I’ve watched after becoming a diamond member today. Although I appreciate that this move is relatively fiajchetto, it appears quite shakey. Black faces defenced problems with that knight so maybe The Nimzo Indian is not a fianchetto defence. Bh6, exchange black-square bishops and play on the kingside. Beating the Fianchetto Defences.
What do you recommend after White plays Nxd5? The rest is the madness of art. Grivas has played most of these lines himself and he makes many original suggestions and assessments. I’d like to try to get things right. The centre is blocked, which makes it somewhat easier for black to proceed with his attack, but white is still pretty solid and has besting healthy space advantage.
Each chapter has roughly the same format: He has a huge practical experience with these lines and a great understanding of these and chess in generall. Black gets center control while weakening Defencez king. Grivas has also chosen the repertoire so that it forms a seamless whole, and will fit alongside an English or R ti move-order, in addition to a standard 1 d4 repertoire.
The material is laid out clearly; there is an index of variations and a small but useful bibliography showing the cut-off point for the research in such standard sources as Informator and New in Chess Yearbook.
I’ll have to take a proper look at his analysis at some stage maybe there is something new but thus far I remain unconvinced. Your clear and concise style of presentation is a real breath of fresh air. I contacted Gambit and was told: