Chess PGN Game Match played Peter Leko vs Artur Jussupow- in Dortmund SuperGM 26th, Open: Petrov – classical attack

Chess PGN Game Match played Peter Leko vs Artur Jussupow- in Dortmund SuperGM 26th, Open: Petrov - classical attack


Match between Peter Leko and Artur Jussupow

Event: Dortmund SuperGM 26th

Variation: Petrov – classical attack

Eco code: C42

Pgn File:


[Event “Dortmund SuperGM 26th”]
[Site “Dortmund”]
[Date “1998.06.29”]
[Round “4”]
[White “Leko, Peter”]
[Black “Jussupow, Artur”]
[Result “1-0”]
[WhiteElo “2670”]
[BlackElo “2630”]
[ECO “C42”]
[Annotator “Lukacs,P”]
[EventDate “1998.06.26”]
[PlyCount “135”]
[EventType “tourn”]
[EventRounds “9”]
[EventCountry “GER”]
[Source “ChessBase”]
[SourceDate “1998.09.30”]
[EventCategory “18”]

1. e4 e5 2. Nf3 Nf6 3. Nxe5 d6 4. Nf3 Nxe4 5. d4 d5 6. Bd3 Nc6 7. O-O Be7
8. Re1 Bg4 9. c3 f5 10. Nbd2 Qd6 (10… O-O 11. Qb3 { see Ivanchuk-Shirov
here in CBM 66. }) 11. c4 (11. Nf1 { with slow play White cannot fight
against the well-centralized black pieces: } 11… O-O-O 12. Ne3 h5 13. h3
g6 14. Be2 (14. hxg4 $2 { unnecessarily opens the h <-> against his own K.
} 14… hxg4) 14… Bxf3 15. Bxf3 Bh4 16. Re2 Ne7 17. Nf1 Bf6 $13 { and the
N on e4 is very well posted, Adams-Makarichev, Oviedo rapid 1992 }) (11.
Qc2 O-O 12. b4 Bf6 13. a4 Rae8 14. Ba3 Qf4 15. b5 Ne7 16. Bc1 Qd6 17. Ba3
$11 { Lau-Yusupov, Skien 1979 }) 11… O-O $2 { This light-hearted move
cost dearly for Black. } (11… Nxd2 $1 { causes more problems for White,
for example: } 12. Bxd2 O-O-O (12… dxc4 13. Bxc4 O-O-O 14. Bc3 (14. d5
Nd4 15. Bc3 Nxf3+ 16. gxf3 Bh3 17. Re6 Qxe6 18. dxe6 Rxd1+ 19. Rxd1 $14 {
leads to a somewhat better _|_ for White because of the dangerous e o^. })
14… Bf6 15. Rc1 (15. d5 Ne5) 15… Qf4 16. Bd2 Bxf3 17. Bxf4 Bxd1 18.
Be6+ Kb8 19. d5 g5 { The fight is rather complicated here because of the
many intermediate moves! } 20. Rcxd1 Ne7 21. Be3 $14 { P.Blatny-Schulte,
Oakham 1986 }) 13. Bc3 Bf6 { is worthy of attention here with some pressure
on >< d4. }) (11... Nxd4 12. cxd5 (12. Qa4+ { is met by } 12... b5 $1 13. cxb5 Nxf3+ 14. Nxf3 Nc5 15. Qd4 Bxf3 16. gxf3 Nxd3 17. Qxd3 O-O { and Black escapes. }) 12... O-O $1 { - 11...0-0 } (12... Nxd2 13. Qa4+ $1)) (11... O-O-O { is already inferior here: } 12. cxd5 Nxd4 13. Nxe4 fxe4 14. Bxe4 Nxf3+ 15. gxf3 $1 (15. Bxf3 Bxf3 16. Qxf3 Qxd5) 15... Bh3 16. Be3 $16) 12. cxd5 Nxd4 (12... Nxd2 13. dxc6 Nxf3+ 14. gxf3 Bh3 15. Bc4+ Kh8 16. Re6 $16) 13. Bxe4 fxe4 14. Nxe4 Bxf3 (14... Nxf3+ $2 15. gxf3 Bxf3 16. Nxd6 Bxd1 17. Nc4 $18 { with double attack. }) (14... Qxd5 $2 15. Qxd4 $18) 15. Qxd4 Qb4 (15... Bxe4 16. Qxe4 $18) (15... Qg6 16. Ng3 Bf6 17. Qc4 $18) 16. Qxb4 Bxb4 17. Re3 Bh5 (17... Bxe4 18. Rxe4 Bc5 19. Be3 Bxe3 20. Rxe3 Rad8 21. Re5 { and White is a P up without any compensation for Black. }) 18. Rb3 Ba5 ( 18... a5 19. Be3) 19. Be3 (19. Rxb7 $2 { falls into } 19... Rae8 20. f3 Bb6+ 21. Kh1 Rxe4 $19) 19... Bf7 20. Ng5 { White has to eliminate Black's ^^, which may cause technical problems in the _|_. } 20... Bb6 (20... Bxd5 $2 21. Rb5) 21. Nxf7 Rxf7 22. Bxb6 axb6 23. d6 $1 cxd6 24. Rxb6 $18 { Rook endgames have their drawish tendencies, therefore it is a good practical chance steering towards these types of _|_. However, here White's P structure is without any weakness. Black's d o^ is not dangerous at all. The b P is also weak. } 24... Rc7 25. Kf1 { In the _|_ the K has to come immediately! } 25... Ra6 26. Rb4 $1 { White doesn't want to exchange his active R attacking the weak b P. } 26... Kf7 27. a3 d5 28. Rd1 Ke6 29. Rb5 Rd6 30. Ke2 { The K blockades the d o^ and the squares where the black R can penetrate. } 30... Ke5 31. Kd3 { No more threats of penetration on c2 and e2. } 31... Rdc6 32. Ke3 Rc5 33. Rxc5 { Now White can exchange his R, because his K covers all the important squares. } 33... Rxc5 34. Kd3 Rc4 35. Re1+ { The black K has to retreat and now the white R comes deeply into the black camp. } 35... Kd6 36. Re8 Rf4 37. f3 Rh4 38. h3 b6 39. Rb8 Kc5 40. Rc8+ Kd6 41. Rf8 { /\ Rf7 provoking additional weaknesses in the black P structure. } 41... g5 (41... Ke6 $2 42. Rb8) 42. Rf6+ Kc5 43. b4+ Kb5 44. Rf5 Ka4 45. Rxg5 Kxa3 46. Rxd5 Rxb4 47. Rh5 { Finally White will have three connected o^ against one. This is too much for Black. } 47... Rb3+ 48. Ke4 Rb4+ 49. Ke3 Rb3+ 50. Kf4 Rb4+ 51. Kg3 { The white K couls escape from the checks. } 51... b5 52. h4 $1 { The R on the fifth rank still attacks b5 P. } 52... Rb1 53. Rxh7 b4 54. Ra7+ Kb2 55. Kf4 Rh1 56. Kg5 b3 57. h5 Kc3 58. Rc7+ Kd4 59. Rb7 Kc3 60. h6 b2 61. g4 b1=Q 62. Rxb1 Rxb1 63. h7 Rb8 64. Kf6 Rb6+ 65. Kg7 Rb7+ 66. Kh6 Rb6+ 67. Kh5 Rb8 68. g5 1-0

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