The Book of Chess: Containing the Rudiments of the Game, and Elementary Analyses of the Most Popular Openings. Exemplified in Games Actually Played by the Greatest Masters; Including Staunton's Analysis of the King's and Queen's Gambits, Numerous Positions and Problems on Diagrams
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2d sq 3d sq 5th ch 6th move adopted advance advantage adversary adversary's adverse afterwards analysis answer appears attack becomes beginning best move better game Bishop Black Castles check-mate Chess Club compelled considered course defence diagram drawn equal example exchange force four fourth gain Gambit given gives Handbuch Illustrated interposes K. B. 3d sq K. B. sq K. B. to Q K. B. to Q. B. K.'s sq King King's Bishop's Knight LESSON Lond lose lost mate method never NOTES TO GAME opening Pawn piece play Q player position present Q. B. 4th sq Q. B. takes Q. B. to K Q. P. two sq Qi's Queen remarks reply result Ri's Rook Rook's second place side situation square suppose taken takes K. B. P. ch takes Kt takes Q takes Q. P. third three moves Variation White to play
Seite 117 - If a player remain, at the end of the game, with a Rook and Bishop against a Rook ; with both Bishops only ; with Knight and Bishop only, &c., he must checkmate his adversary in fifty moves on each side at most, or the game will be considered as drawn : the fifty moves commence from the time the adversary gives notice that he will count them.
Seite 116 - When a Pawn is first moved in a game, it may be played one or two squares ; but in the latter case the opponent has the privilege of taking it en passant with any Pawn which could have taken it had it been played one square only. A Pawn cannot be taken en passant by a piece.
Seite 117 - 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 115 - 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...
Seite 116 - If a player attack the adverse King without saying " Check," his adversary is not obliged to attend to it ; but, if the former, in playing his next move, were to say " Check," each player must retract his last move, and he that is under check must obviate it.