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Kasparov's domination of Tilburg 1989! Kaspaorv vs Ljubojevic, Round 9
Garry Kasparov vs Ljubomir Ljubojevic
Tilburg 1989 · Bogo-Indian Defense: Exchange Variation (E11) · 1-0
[White "Garry Kasparov"]
[Black "Ljubomir Ljubojevic"]
1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 e6 3.Nf3 Bb4+ 4.Bd2 Bxd2+ 5.Qxd2 O-O 6.g3 d5
7.Bg2 Qe7 8.O-O Rd8 9.Qc2 Na6 10.a3 dxc4 11.Qxc4 c5 12.dxc5
Qxc5 13.Nbd2 Bd7 14.b4 Qxc4 15.Nxc4 Bb5 16.Rfc1 Rac8 17.Nfe5
b6 18.Bb7 Rc7 19.a4 Nxb4 20.axb5 Rxb7 21.Nd6 Re7 22.Nc8 Ree8
23.Nxa7 Nbd5 24.Nac6 Ra8 25.Nc4 Ne4 26.Kf1 Rxa1 27.Rxa1 Nc7
28.Na7 Rd8 29.Nxb6 Nc3 30.Ra5 Rd1+ 31.Kg2 Rb1 32.Nd7 f6 33.b6
N7d5 34.Nc8 Nxe2 35.b7 Rg1+ 36.Kh3 Nef4+ 37.Kg4 h5 38.Kf3 1-0
Who is Kasparov?
Garry Kimovich Kasparov (Russian: ??´??? ??´????? ?????´???, Russian pronunciation: ['gar?? 'k?im?v??t? k?'spar?f]; born Garik Kimovich Weinstein, 13 April 1963) is a Russian chess grandmaster, former world chess champion, writer, and political activist, whom many consider to be the greatest chess player of all time. From 1986 until his retirement in 2005, Kasparov was ranked world No. 1 for 225 out of 228 months. His peak rating of 2851, achieved in 1999, was the highest recorded until being surpassed by Magnus Carlsen in 2013. Kasparov also holds records for consecutive professional tournament victories (15) and Chess Oscars (11).
Kasparov became the youngest ever undisputed World Chess Champion in 1985 at age 22 by defeating then-champion Anatoly Karpov. He held the official FIDE world title until 1993, when a dispute with FIDE led him to set up a rival organization, the Professional Chess Association. In 1997 he became the first world champion to lose a match to a computer under standard time controls, when he lost to the IBM supercomputer Deep Blue in a highly publicized match. He continued to hold the "Classical" World Chess Championship until his defeat by Vladimir Kramnik in 2000. In spite of losing the title, he continued winning tournaments and was the world's highest-rated player when he retired from professional chess in 2005.
After Kasparov retired, he devoted his time to politics and writing. He formed the United Civil Front movement, and joined as a member of The Other Russia, a coalition opposing the administration and policies of Vladimir Putin. In 2008, he announced an intention to run as a candidate in that year's Russian presidential race, but failure to find a sufficiently large rental space to assemble the number of supporters that is legally required to endorse such a candidacy led him to withdraw. Kasparov blamed "official obstruction" for the lack of available space....
Who is Ljubomir Ljubojevic ?
Ljubomir Ljubojević (Serbian Cyrillic: Љубомир Љубојевић) is a Serbian chess grandmaster. He won the Yugoslav Chess Championship in 1977 and 1982.
Life and career
Ljubojević was born on 2 November 1950 in Titovo Užice, Yugoslavia (now Užice, Serbia). He was awarded the International Master (IM) title in 1970 and the Grandmaster (GM) title in 1971. Ljubojević was Yugoslav champion in 1977 (jointly) and 1982. He won the 1974 Canadian Open Chess Championship. In 1983 he was ranked third in the Elo rating list, but he never succeeded in reaching the Candidates Tournament stage of the World Championship.
He played for Yugoslavia in twelve Chess Olympiads, nine times on top board, with an overall result of 63.5% (+66−22=75). He won an individual gold medal on third board at Skopje 1972 and three bronze medals (one individual and two team).
Ljubojević tied for first place with Robert Hübner at Linares 1985. He has defeated almost every top grandmaster active during his career, including world champions Garry Kasparov, Anatoly Karpov, and Viswanathan Anand.
What is Bogo-Indian Defence ?
The Bogo-Indian Defence is a chess opening characterised by the moves:
1. d4 Nf6
2. c4 e6
3. Nf3 Bb4+
The position arising after 1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 e6 is common. The traditional move for White here is 3.Nc3, threatening to set up a big pawn centre with 4.e4. However, 3.Nf3 is often played instead as a way of avoiding the Nimzo-Indian Defence (which would follow after 3.Nc3 Bb4). After 3.Nf3, Black usually plays 3...b6 (the Queen's Indian Defence) or 3...d5 (leading to the Queen's Gambit Declined), but can instead play 3...Bb4+, the Bogo-Indian, named after Efim Bogoljubov. This opening is not as popular as the Queen's Indian, but is seen occasionally at all levels.
The Bogo-Indian is classified as E11 by the Encyclopaedia of Chess Openings (ECO).
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