Chess Games on DVD
The Italian Game is a family of chess openings beginning with the moves: 1.e4 e5, 2. NF3 Nc6, 3. Bc4 Part of the large family of Open Games or Double King's Pawn Games the Italian game is one of the oldest recorded chess openings. Here IM Paschall shows us examples of how it is rising again in popularity and used effectively in modern grandmaster games.
The Rise of the Italian Game - Chess Lecture - Volume 179
with International Master Bill Paschal
Reshevsky was a strong contender for the World Chess Championship from the mid-1930s to the mid-1960s: he came equal third in the 1948 World Chess Championship tournament and equal second in the 1953 Candidates Tournament. He was an eight-time winner of the U.S. Chess Championship. An outstanding match player throughout his career, Reshevsky excelled at positional play, and could be a brilliant tactician when required. He took a long time over his opening moves, and often found himself under time pressure – but this sometimes unsettled his opponent more than it did Reshevsky. Reshevsky was an accountant, and a well-regarded chess writer.
The Best of Reshevsky - Chess Lecture - Volume 108
Take a tour of classic games of the great masters Solomon Flohr, Rashid Nezhmetdinovm, Tony MIles, Paul Keres, Leonid Stein, Latos Portisch, David Bronstein, Vassily Smylov. Bill reviews classic games, showing each master's style, thought process and why they are considered the best of the world.
Great Masters in Chess History (2 DVD Set) - Chess Lecture - Volume 45
GM Jesse Kraai gives us a modern look at the strategy and tactics of Aron Nimzowistch. Aron Niemzowitsch ( November 7, 1886 – March 16,1935) was a Russian born, Danish leading chess master and a very influential chess writer. He was the foremost figure amongst the hypermoderns. Nimzowitsch is considered one of the most important players and writers in chess history. His works influenced numerous other players, including Savielly Tartakower, Milan Vidmar, Richard Reti, Akiba Rubinstein, Brent Larsen and Tigran Petrosian. His influence is still felt today.
A Modern Take on Nimzowitsch - Chess Lecture - Volume 43