Beating Unusual Chess Openings has 9 ratings and 1 review. Richard Palliser Beating Unusual Chess Openings is a godsend to those chess players fed. Those fearful days and nights are gone thanks to IM Richard Palliser’s fantastic book! In it he deals with all the weird and wonderful openings. Beating Unusual Chess Openings: Dealing with the English, Reti, King s Indian Attack and Other Annoying Systems (Paperback) by Richard Palliser and a great .
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Lake d4 on Planet Chess Joined: Mover-order issues after 1. I have the book, but chesss does not cover 1. It suggests a solution only to the 1. I play the Slav 1. Nf6 I would be on familiar grounds after 4.
ChessPub Forum – Palliser’s “Beating Unusual Chess Openings”
Bg4 is not very good in either case, but I don’t normally play the Meran. I play only the open Slav. What should I play on 4.
Am I move-ordered to a kind of Chebanenko Slav? Please recommend some literature on the subject. Yes, I like these opening tricks very much. What are the advantages of 4.
I review “Beating Unusual Chess Openings”
Should I study the Meran or could another move-order trick be played on Meran adherents, too? I bought your book. I really like the clear crisp typeset and diagrams.
As I dig into the book I may have more comments but at this time just wanted to say thank you! The idea of 3. If IM Palliser’s book bothers its arse to make a recommendation against 3. Caissa have mercy on a miserable patzer: Life is to be enjoyed!
Beating Unusual Chess Openings
Hi, I tried the repertoire since my score with black is very good against 1. I have tried from the KID to the slav, semislav, So far I have had success against lower rated opponents but not so much against higher rated. And I distrust the Qb6 line after an early d In CC I have decided to transpose to an accelerated dragon, but that looks like an enormous amount of work for a line I face so rarely I have noticed that opsnings 1.
Nd4 e6 a line involving Qc7 a6 and capturing c4 if white fianchettoes is pretty good for black. Carsten Hansen agrees in his symmetrical english book.
Problem is, Nf6 is bad with the proposed e5, Nge7, g6 systems proposed Nice fight for the black squares. So, some problems remain to be solved I have always thought Sarno’s idea in the following line a bit troublesome for Black: Rxe7 Does Palliser consider this? The man who tries to do something and fails is infinitely better than he who tries to do nothing and succeeds – Lloyd Jones. I never even considered that Ptero Full Member Offline When all else fails, read the instructions.
So has anyone tested the proposed repertoire as yet, particularly against the English? I recall that Palliser covers at least some of that kind of thing thinking also of 3. Viking God Member Offline Posts: SOS volume 2 contains an article about this unusal move.
I never even considered that, and still don’t. How about the Please Login or Register. Discussion forum for ChessPublishing. I still don’t get it though. It’s not as if Black has to play Nc6 is answered by Qa4, with ideas of b4-b5.
Around I used to play the colors-reversed line 1. I suspect that it’s weaker with White since Black has Still might be fun, though.
According to Palliser noting on a similar position to the game you have given: The current line with 7.
Rb1 a5, intending to meet I see no reason for black to commit himself with an early Thanks Ptero, very interesting stuff indeed. That was my reaction too. What’s the idea of 3. I don’t get it. I find this repertoire jnusual economical as I play the Sicilian regularly so with it can answer 1.
Nf3 and for what it is worth also 1. He misplayed the opening, but unfortunately I did not remember the refutation given by Palliser during the game, played suboptimally myself, got into worse position, but fortunately managed to tactically trick my opponent in the middlegame and eventually win the game.
But being totally unfamiliar with the structure, I chose a wrong plan and got into an utterly miserable position. Fortunately I was still able to bamboozle my opponent with cheap tactics to the point where he lost on time.