An Easy Introduction to the Game of Chess: Containing One Hundred Examples of Games, and a Great Variety of Critical Situations and Conclusions, Including the Whole of Philidor's Analysis, with Selections from Stamma, the Calabrois, &c, to which are Added, Caissa, a Poem, Bände 1-2
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15 Castles advantage adver adversary adversary's afterwards attack better Bishop 35 Black King Black moves Black Pawn bring called Castles to 63 centre Chess Continued in Game cover defend directions drawn game enable endeavour equal Example exchange Fifth force four Fourth gain Gambit Game 15 Game 37 Game 61 game is lost given check giving Check-mate Introductory Game King 63 King's Knight 46 last move lose lost the game Mate Method of giving moved your Pawn moving his Pawn opening Pawn 14 Pawn 37 Pawns 9 Philidor's Piece or Pawn Pieces play player prevent protect pushed forward Queen Regular Party remove Rook Rook 60 rule Second side situation soon square Stamma's stand tack taken taken his Pawn tion Variation versary White King win the game
Seite 99 - Caution, not to make our moves too hastily. This habit is best acquired by observing strictly the laws of the game ; such as, " If you touch a piece, you must move it somewhere ; if you set it down, you must let it stand...
Seite 99 - If I move this piece, what will be the advantage of my new situation? What use can my adversary make of it to annoy me? What other moves can I make to support it and to defend myself from his attacks?
Seite 100 - ... and it is therefore best that these rules should be observed ; as the game thereby becomes more the image of human life, and particularly of war ; in which, if you have incautiously put yourself into a bad and dangerous position, you cannot obtain your enemy's leave to withdraw your troops, and place them more securely, but you must abide all the consequences of your rashness. And, lastly, we learn by chess the habit of not being discouraged by present bad appearances in the state of our affairs,...
Seite 87 - He once imprison'd, all the conflict ends. The queens exulting near their consorts stand; Each bears a deadly falchion in her hand; Now here, now there, they bound with furious pride, And thin the trembling ranks from side to side; Swift as Camilla flying o'er the main, Or lightly skimming o'er the dewy plain : Fierce as they seem, some bold Plebeian spear May pierce their shield, or stop their full career.
Seite 99 - Chess, in which we have often points to gain, and competitors or adversaries to contend with, and in which there is a vast variety of good and ill events, that are, in some degree, the effects of prudence or the want of it.
Seite 100 - ... and that of persevering in the search of resources. The game is so full of events, there is such a variety of turns in it, the...
Seite 97 - Chief both armies gaze, And both the Kings are fix'd with deep amaze. The sword which arm'd the snow-white Maid before, He now assumes, and hurls the spear no more ; Then springs, indignant, on the dark-rob'd band, And Knights and Archers feel his deadly hand. Now flies the Monarch of the sable shield, His legions vanquish'd, o'er the lonely field : So when the morn, by rosy coursers drawn...
Seite 112 - ... to Stop at a farm-house in the way. The master of the house was a clergyman, who, to a poor curacy, added the care of a few scholars in the neighbourhood, which, in all, might make his living about eighty pounds a year : this was all he had to maintain a wife and sir children.