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Asunto:[ajedrezlapalma] Leko-Kasparov, Linares (3), 2004 - CHESS TODAY -
Fecha:Domingo, 22 de Febrero, 2004  11:00:28 (+0000)
Autor:Angel Jiménez <aarteaga @...............com>

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Por gentileza de “CHESS TODAY”:

 

Leko (2722) - Kasparov (2830) [B90]
Linares(3), 21.02.2004
[V.Barsky (www.chesstoday.net)]

1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 d6 3.d4 cxd4 4.Nxd4 Nf6 5.Nc3 a6 6.Be3 e5 7.Nb3 Be6 8.f3 Nbd7 9.g4 Nb6

This plan has become popular recently; for example it was played two times in Wijk aan Zee 2004. 10.g5 [ 10.Qd2?! d5 11.g5 d4 12.Nxd4? exd4 13.Bxd4 Nh5 14.Qf2 Nc4-/+ Bologan,V-Sutovsky,E/It, Pamplona ESP 2003] 10...Nh5 11.Qd2 Be7 12.Qf2 [ More often White has tried 12.0-0-0 for example: 12...Rc8 13.Rg1 0-0 14.Kb1 ( 14.Qf2 Rxc3 15.Bxb6 Bxg5+ 16.Kb1 Bh4 17.Rg3 Bxg3 18.hxg3 Rc7 19.Nc5 Qe7 20.Nxe6 fxe6 21.Bxc7 Qxc7 22.Bh3<=> Svidler,P-Topalov,V/GMA Wijk aan Zee 2004) 14...g6 15.Qf2 Nc4 16.Bxc4 Bxc4 17.Na4 Be6 18.Nb6 Rc7 19.Qd2 ( 19.h4 Qe8 20.Nd5 Bxd5 21.Rxd5 f6 22.Nd2 fxg5 23.hxg5 Nf4 24.Bxf4 Rxf4= Leko,P-Akopian,V/GMA Wijk aan Zee 2004) 19...Rc6 20.Nd5 Bxd5 21.exd5 Rc8 22.Qd3<=> Leko,P-Anand,V/It, Dortmund GER 2003. But of course the text move is very logical also: white would like to exploite weak dark squares on the queen side.] 12...Nc4 13.Bxc4 Bxc4 14.h4 0-0

According to my database it's a novelty. Thought I suspect the databases of Leko and Kasparov have many more games :-) [ 14...Rc8 15.0-0-0 Qc7 16.f4 exf4 17.Bxf4 Nxf4 18.Qxf4 0-0 19.Nd4 g6 20.h5 Qa5 21.Rdg1~~ Smirnov,P-Likavsky,T/Ohrid 2001] 15.Na4!? The black knight is on h5 still, so it can defend the b6 square from d7. 15...f5!? Kasparov decides to sacrifice an exchange. Also interesting was [ 15...b5!? for example: 16.Nb6 Rb8 17.Na5 Qc7 18.Naxc4 ( 18.0-0-0 f5!?) 18...bxc4 19.Nd5 Qb7 20.c3 f5!?<=>] 16.Nb6 Bxb3 17.axb3 fxe4!? [ It's a point. In case of 17...Rb8 18.Qg1!? fxe4 19.fxe4 Nf4 20.Qg4!?+/= Black has a rather passive position.] 18.Nxa8 Qxa8 19.Qd2!?

The queen would like to go to d5 to block his opponent's pawn center. 19...b5 Black prevents this idea, including his queen into play. After [ 19...exf3 20.Qd5+ Kh8 21.Rf1!? white has better chances.] 20.fxe4 Ng3 [ 20...Qxe4?! 21.0-0-0+/=] 21.Rg1 Nxe4 22.Qd3

22...d5 [ An interesting alternative was 22...Rf3!? 23.Rf1!? ( 23.0-0-0? Nf2; 23.b4?! - dubious Fritz' recommendation) 23...Nc5 24.Qe2 Rxf1+ 25.Qxf1 Qe4 26.Kd2 Qxh4 ( 26...Qb4+!?) 27.g6!? hxg6 28.Bxc5 Bg5+ 29.Be3 Qd4+ 30.Qd3 Bxe3+ 31.Ke2 Qxd3+ 32.Kxd3 Bc5 33.Rxa6+/= - White is better but I think Black has an escape.] 23.Rxa6! Qxa6 24.Qxd5+ Kh8 25.Qxe4 Qa1+ 26.Ke2 Qxb2

So, White return the exchange to get a positional advantage. Black's queen is misplaced, but it keeps White's queen tied to the defence of c2. 27.Qc6!? It's a first line of Fritz. White prevents Rc8. Maybe beter was [ 27.Rd1!? Rc8 28.Rd2 - obviously queens stays better on e4 than on c6.] 27...Bb4! Black activates his bad bishop. 28.Rf1 Rg8 [ Of course rook's exchange 28...Rxf1 29.Kxf1 Bf8 30.Ke2+/= will be in white's favour because his king is much more active.] 29.h5 Bc3 30.Qe4

30...Qa2! Kasparov defends very well. Now the queen returns into play. 31.h6 b4 32.Rf7 [ Or 32.hxg7+ Kxg7 ( 32...Rxg7 33.Rf8+ Rg8 34.Rxg8+ Kxg8 35.Kf3!?+/=) 33.Rf7+ Kxf7 34.Qf5+ Ke7 ( 34...Kg7 35.Qf6#; 34...Ke8 35.Qe6+ Kf8 36.Bc5+) 35.Qxh7+ ( 35.Bc5+ Kd8 36.Bb6+ Ke7 37.Bc5+=) 35...Kd6 36.Qxg8 Qxc2+ 37.Kf3=] 32...Qa1! Now black will have counter-play with Qe1+ and Qa6+. I think White has to agree to a draw now. 33.hxg7+ Rxg7 34.Rf8+ Rg8 35.Rxg8+ Kxg8 36.Qd5+ Kg7

37.Qd7+ Kg8 38.Qe6+ Kg7 39.Qh6+ Kg8 40.Qe6+ Kg7 41.Qh6+ Kg8 Game drawn. A very tough struggle! 1/2-1/2




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