Physical Education And Sport

Dangerous Weapons: Anti-Sicilians: Dazzle Your Opponents! by John Emms

By John Emms

Prominent commencing experts take a progressive examine a well-liked team of openings – the Anti-Sicilians – and choose a wealth of ‘dangerous’ strategies for either Black and White.

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Example text

12 Bb2 (Diagram 31) 12 ... Nc7 This makes sense - avoiding the threat of b5 for good. In fact, in K. Yrjola, Finnish League 1997, Black chose 12 . . e6 reminding us that in fact 13 b5?! is for the moment well met by 13 ... Na5 when White has really only succeeded in creating holes in his position. Nonetheless, for the most part move order is less important here than understanding a few basic ideas and the really useful lesson of this game after 12 . . e6 13 Nbd2 0-0-0 14 Rcl!? Bxf3+?! 15 gx£3 Nc7 16 Ke2 Kb8 17 Ne4 Nd5 ( 1 7 .

15 Qa4 b5 16 Qb3 Na5 does not qualify) 15 . . Qd3 16 Qg4 (or 16 Qh4 Be7 17 Bg5 Bxg5 18 Nxg5 Qg6!? and again Black looks solid enough) 16 . . Qg6! also looks satisfactory for Black. b) Black's other idea still merits consideration, though, for its sheer audacity. After 1 2 Qa4 it turns out it is not obligatory to exchange, but rather Black can hope to embarrass the white queen by preserving the bishops with 12 . . Nac6 {Diagram 24), intending to make trouble with a well-timed . . a6. Videki, Sisak 1998, where Black met 13 Bg5 with the rather radical 13 ...

Nxd4!? 9 0-0 Bd6 is an inde­ pendent way of exploiting the queen's position on h5, and one which seems quite playable as Black should be fine after 10 h3 Ne7 1 1 Nxd4 Qxd1 12 Rxd1 cxd4) 9 0-0 Nf6 transposes to the game. A sharper approach is 8 Qe2+!? Be7 9 Ne4 ?! Matlakov, St Petersburg 200 1 . Black should re­ spond in kind with 9 . . Bg4! 10 Nd6+ Kf8 (Diagram 4) and after 1 1 Nx£7?! (critical, but too ambitious; 11 Bxf7? g6 simply costs White a piece, but 11 Bf4!? should probably be preferred, after which 1 l .

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