Chess for beginners: in a series of progressive lessons, showing the most approved methods of beginning and ending the game; with various situations and checkmates
Chapman and Hall, 1846 - 149 Seiten
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Chess for Beginners: In a Series of Progressive Lessons, Showing the Most ...
Keine Leseprobe verfügbar - 2014
best move bishop to king's bishop to queen's bishop's fifth bishop's fourth square bishop's sixth square bishop's third square black king Castles checkmate K. B. P. two squares K. B. sixth square K. B. square K. B. takes K. B. P. K. B. third square K. B. to Q K. B. to Q. B. K. P. two squares king's bishop's pawn king's bishop's third king's fifth square king's gambit king's pawn king's rook's pawn king's second square king's square knight to king's knight to queen's knight's third square move the king pawn one square pawn two squares pawn with king's play king's knight play the king played king's bishop position Q. B. fourth square Q. B. P. one square Q. P. one square queen to king's queen's bishop's pawn rook seventh square sixth move take your king's takes K. B. P. ch takes K. P. takes Q white king's win his queen
Seite 113 - WHITE. BLACK. 1. KP two squares. 1. KP two squares. 2. KBP two squares. 2. P. takes P.
Seite 64 - QUEEN'S GAMBIT. Each player moves his queen's pawn two squares, and the first player then moves his queen's bishop's pawn two squares. 6. THE MUZIO GAMBIT is a very brilliant opening, and is made by sacrificing a knight, thus : — BLACK. WHITE. 1 KP two squares 1 KP two squares 2 KBP two squares 2 P. takes P. 3 K. Kt. to K. Bp.
Seite 67 - Having castled, you may play the Queen's Pawn two squares with safety, because if he were to exchange Pawns, and afterwards take your King's Pawn with his Queen, he would not check your King as he did on the fourth move. It would have been quite as good play to have moved the Queen's Pawn one square only. Black plays quite right in not taking your Queen's Pawn, because you would have retaken with your Queen's Bishop's Pawn attacking his King's Bishop, and compelling him to move it, you would then...
Seite 3 - ... next to her is a bishop, which, because it is on the queen's side, is called the queen's bishop, to distinguish it from the bishop which stands close to the king; next to the queen's bishop is the queen's knight, and in the corner the queen's rook ; the squares on which these pieces stand, are called the queen's bishop's square, the queen's knight's square, and the queen's rook's square. Two things must here be observed : first, that these squares always retain the same name, though the piece...
Seite 17 - While a player holds the Piece or Pawn he has touched, he may play it to any other than the square he took it from; but, having quitted it, he cannot recall the move. IX. Should a player take one of his adversary's Pieces or Pawns, without saying "J'adoube...
Seite 90 - Q. to her 3d sq. 10. QP takes P. 10. P. takes P. 11. P. takes P. If he were to take the Pawn with the...
Seite 100 - GAME. BLACK. WHITE. 1 . KP two squares. 1. KP two squares. 2. K. Kt. to B. third square.
Seite 22 - If a player agree to checkmate with a particular piece or Pawn, or on a particular square, or engage to force his adversary to stalemate or checkmate him, he is not restricted to any number of moves.
Seite 17 - J'adoube," or words to that effect, his adversary may compel him to take it: but if it cannot be legally taken, he may oblige him to move the King; should his King, however, be so posted that he cannot be legally moved, no penalty can be inflicted.