My least shameful games of chess

[Sorry for primitive look. I myself can't believe this page is a product of the 21st century]

[My first international event was the World Junior Championship Copenhagen 1982.
 I scored 6/13 and managed to beat some future GMs]

Arlandi,E(Italy) - Nishimura,H  Copenhagen (World Jr Ch) 1982

8| | |R| | |K| |R|				
7|P| | | | |P|P| |
6| | | |P| |Q|N| |
5| | |P|P|P| |B|N|
4|Q| |P| |P| | | |
3|P| |N| | |P|P|B|
2| |R| | | |B| | |
1| |R| | |N|B|K| |
  a b c d e f g h    [Position after 25.Ng2-e1]

25...Nxg3! 26.Rb8 [26.Bxg3 Be3 27.Bf2 Qg5 28.Bg2 (28.Ng2 Bxg2 29.Bxg2 Nf4 30.Be3 Nh3 -+) 
Nh4! 29.Rb8 Nxg2 30. Rxc8 Bxc8 31. Nxg2 Rh2!! 32.Kxh2 Bxf2 -+] Nxf1 27.Rxc8 Bxc8 28.Qc6? Ne7 
29.Qc7 g6 30.Kxf1 Qf4 31.Rd1 Rh1 32.Ke2 Rh2 33.Rd3 Rxf2! 34.Kxf2 Qh2 0-1 

Adianto,U(Indonesia) - Nishimura,H Copenhagen (World Jr Ch) 1982

8| | | | |R| | | |
7| | | | | |Q|K| |
6|P| | |P|N| |P| |
5| |P| | | | | | |
4| | | | |B| | | |
3|P| |P| |Q| | | |
2| |P| | | | |P|P|
1|R| | | | | |K| |
  a b c d e f g h

[White outplayed me from the opening and had won a pawn. I set a trap]
29...Nc5 30. Qd4 Re5!? 31.Qxd6 [White snatched a second pawn, seemingly securing a win. But....]
 Qf2!! 32.Kh1 [32.Kxf2 Nxe4] Rxe4 33.h3 Re2 34.Rg1 Rxb2 35.Qe7 Kh6 36.Qe5 Re2 37.Qh8 Kg5 
38.Qd8 Kh6 39.Qh8 Kg5 40.Qd8 Kf5 41.Qf8 Ke4 42.Qd6 Rd2! 43.Qxg6 Ke3 44.Qh7 Ne4 45.Qh6 Kd3 
46.Qxa6 Qf5! -+ [defends the pawn and vacates f2 for the knight] 47.Rb1 Kc2 48.Qxb5 
[48.Ra1 Kb2! 49.Re1 Qg5! 50.Rg1 Nf2 51.Kh2 Qf4 52.g3 Ng4 -+.  Black King have marched across 
the board from h8 to attack the Rook on a1, thus giving mating threat to White King on h1.] 
Rd1 49.Rxd1 Qxb5 50.Re1 Nxc3 51.Kh2 Ne2 52.g4 Qe5 53.Kg2 Qg3 0-1

IM Martin,A (Spain) - Nishimura,H Lucerne Olympiad 1982
[This was my first encounter with an 'adult' IM under tournament conditions.]
1. e4 d6 2. Nc3 g6 3. f4 c5 4. Nf3 Bg4 5. Bc4 Qd7[6...Bg7? 7.Bxf7] 6. O-O Bg7 7. d3 Nc6 
8.Qe1 Bxf3 9. Rxf3 Nd4 10. Rf2 Nf6 11. h3 b5 12. Bd5? Rc8 13. Bb3 O-O 14. f5 a5
15. fxg6 hxg6 16. a4 c4! 17. dxc4 bxc4 18. Ba2 Qb7! [Black is clearly better] 19. Qf1 Nxe4 
20. Nxe4 Qxe4 21. Bg5 Nxc2 22. Rc1 Bd4 23. Bb1 Qe5! 24. Bh6 Ne3 25. Qe2 Nf5 26. Qxe5 dxe5
27. Bxf8 Kxf8 28. Bxf5 gxf5 29. b3 Rb8? [29...c3 -+; At the time, I knew almost nothing on 
endgames] 30. Rxc4 Rxb3 31. Rxd4 Rb1+ 32. Kh2 exd4 33. Rxf5 d3? [33...e6! 34.Rxa5 d3 
35. Ra8 Ke7 36.Ra7 Kd8 37. Ra6 Kc7 wins quickly, dominating the d-file] 34. Rd5 Rd1?
[35...Rb4 was much simpler] 35. Rxa5 d2 36. Ra8+ Kg7 37. Rd8 e5 38. Kg3 f5 39. Kf2 f4 
40. a5 e4 41. Ke2 Rg1 42. Rxd2 Rxg2+ 43. Ke1 Rg1+ 44. Ke2 e3 45.Rd4 Rg2+ 46. Kf1 e2+! 
47. Ke1[47.Kxg2 e1/Q 48.Rxf4 Qxa5 49.Rg4 Kh6! -+] f3 48. Rg4+ Kh6! 49. a6 Rh2 0-1

Watanabe,A. - Nishimura, H.    Match (4)  1990
1.e4 Nf6 2.e5 Nd5 3.d4 d6 4.Nf3 g6 5.c4 Nb6 6.Nc3 Bg7 7.Be3 o-o 8.exd6 cxd6 9.Qd2 Bg4 
10.h4?! Nc6 11.h5 e5! [typical counterthrust in the center against early flank activity] 
12.Bh6 exd4 13.Bxg7 Qe7 14.Be2 Bxf3! 15. Qh6? [better is 15.gxf3 Kxg7 16.hxg6 fxg6 17.Ne4 
Kg8] dxc3 16.o-o-o

8|R| | | | |R|K| |
7|P|P| | |Q|P|B|P|
6| |N|N|P| | |P|Q|
5| | | | | | | |P|
4| | |P| | | | | |
3| | |P| | |B| | |
2|P|P| | |B|P|P| |
1| | |K|R| | | |R|
  a b c d e f g h

16...f6! [16...Bxe2 17.Bxc3 gives White a complete control of the long diagonal and
 strong attack. 16...f6 attacks g7 and cuts White Bishop's diagonal to b2, leading to 
a clear win.] 17.Bxf8 cxb2 18.Kb1 [18.Kxb2 Qxe2 CHECK] Be4 19.Bd3 Bxd3 20.Rxd3 Qxf8 
21.Qxf8 Rxf8 22.hxg6 hxg6 23.Rxd6 Nxc4 24.Rd7 Re8 25.Rxb7 Re2 26.Rh3 Re1 27.Kc2 Rc1 
28.Kd3 b1/Q 29.Rxb1 N6e5 0-1

Nishimura, H. - Pineau,J.   Japan Rapid (30-min) ch. 1990
1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 d6 3.d4 cxd4 4.Nxd4 Nf6 5.Nc3 a6 6.Bg5 e6 7.f4 Qb6 8.Qd3 Qxb2 9.Rb1 Qa3 
10.Be2 Nbd7 11.o-o Qc5 12.Kh1 h6? 13. Bxf6 gxf6 14.Nb3 Qc7 15.Bh5 Rg8 16.Qh3 Nc5 
17.Nd4 Bd7 18.f5 Ke7 19.Bxf7! Kxf7 20.fxe6 Bxe6 21.Nxe6 Nxe6 22.Rxf6! Kxf6 23.Nd5 Ke5 
24.Nxc7 Nxc7 25.Qf5 Kd4 26.Rd1 Kc3 27.Qf3 1-0

Nishimura,H - Cave,C (Trinidad Tobago)  Novi Sad Olympiad 1990
1. e4 d6 2. d4 Nf6 3. Nc3 g6 4. Be2 Bg7 5. h4 h5 6. Be3 c6 7. Qd2 Qa5 8. Nh3
Nbd7 9. Ng5 a6 10. O-O Ng4 11. Bc4 O-O? 12. Nd5! Qd8 13. Nf4 Nb6 14. Bb3 d5
15. e5 Bf5 16. Rae1 Rc8 17. c3 Qd7 18. f3 Nxe3 19. Rxe3 Bh6 20. g4! hxg4 21.
fxg4 Be4 22. e6! +- fxe6 23. Rxe4 e5 24. Rxe5 Qxg4+ 25. Ng2 Rxf1+ 26. Kxf1 Rf8+
27. Kg1 Nc8 28. Qd3 Rf6 29. Bd1 Qd7 30. Nf4 Nd6 31. Nxg6 Ne4 32. Nxe4 Rxg6+
33. Ng5 Rg7 34. Qf5 Qd6 35. Qc8+ 1-0

Nishimura,H - Girinath (India)  Malaysia Open 1991

8| | | | | | | | |
7| | | |Q| | |K| |
6| |P| | |P| | |P|
5| | | |P|P| |P| |
4|P| |R|P| |R|P| |
3|P|N| | |Q|N| |R|
2| |P| | | |P|K| |
1| |R| | | | | | |
  a b c d e f g h     [Position after 35...Rf8xf4]

36.Nxg5! Rcxd4 [36...hxg5 37.Rbh1;36...Rxg4 37.Rg3 Rxg5 38.Rxg5 hxg5 39.Rh1! +-] 
37.Rbh1 Rxg4? [37...Qe7 is a better defence. One interesting variation is 37....Qe7 
38.Nh7! Rde4 39.Qg3!! Rxg4 40.Nf6 Rxg3 41.Rxg3 Kf8 42.Nxe4 dxe4 43.Rxh6 roughly equal.] 
38.Rg3 Qe8[38...hxg5 39.Qxg5!! Rxg5 40.Rxg5 Kf8 41.Rh8 Kf7 42.Rh7 Kf8 43.Rxd7 with 
better ending. Beautiful mating motifs.] 39.Rxh6! Nc5[39...Kxh6 40.Nxe6 Kh7 41.Nxd4 Rxd4 
42.Qg5 +-] 40.Nxe6! Nxe6 41.Rxe6 Qxe6 42.Qxd4 +- Rxg3 43.Kxg3 Kf7 44.Qxa4 Ke7
[44...Qxe5 45.Qf4] 45.Qa7 Ke8 46.Qb8 Kf7 47.Qd6 Qf5 48.Qxd5 Kg6 49.Qd6 Kh5 50.Qf6  1-0

Nishimura, H. - Gonda, G.   Japan ch. 1992
1.e4 c5 2.Nf3 d6 3.d4 Nf6 4.Nc3 cxd4 5.Nxd4 Nc6 6.Bc4 e6 7.Bb3 Be7 8.Be3 a6 9.Qe2 Qc7 
10.o-o-o Na5 11.Kb1[This seems to be a theoretical novelty at the time. Usual is 11.g4] 
b5 12.f3 Nxb3? [unnecessary] 13.cxb3! Bb7 14.Rc1 Qd8 15.Rhd1[White has good initiative 
on the Qside] o-o 16.e5 Nd5 17.Nxd5 Bxd5 18.Nc6 Bxc6[18...Qd7 19.Nxe7 Qxe7 20.exd6 Qxd6 
21.Bc5 Qxh2 was stiffer resistance. Black overlooked White's next zwischenzug] 19.exd6! 
Bd5 20.dxe7 Qxe7 21.Bc5 Qg5 22.Bxf8 Rxf8 23.Qd2 Qg6 24.Ka1 h6 25.Qf2 a5 26.Rc5 a4 27.bxa4 
bxa4 28.Rdc1 Qh5 29.h4 f5?! 30.Qd4 Qg6 31.Rc7 Ra8 32.g4 fxg4 33.fxg4 Kh8 34.h5 Qf6 35.Rc8 
Rxc8 36.Rxc8 Kh7 37.Qd3 g6 38.hxg6 Kg7 39.Rc7 Kg8 40.Qb5 [inaccurate. 40.Qa6 wins outright] 
Qd8 41.Qc5 Bb7 42.Qc1! Ba6 43.Rh7 a3 44.Rh8! 1-0

Nishimura,H - Hook,W (Virgin Islands)  Manila Olympiad 1992
1. e4 e6 2. d4 d5 3. exd5 exd5 4. Nf3 Bd6 5. Bd3 Ne7 6. O-O Bg4 7. Re1 f6? 8.c4 dxc4? 
9. Bxc4 Nc6 10. Nc3 Nxd4 11. Qxd4 Bxf3 12. Bf4! Bc6 13. Rad1 Kf8 14.Re6 Nf5 15. Qd3 
g6 16. g4! Kg7 17. gxf5 Bxf4 18. Qe2 Qf8 19. Rxc6! bxc6 20.Rd7+ Kh6 21. Qg4 Bxh2+ 
22. Kxh2 gxf5 23. Qh4+ Kg6 24. Ne2 1-0
[In this Olympiad I scored 7.5/12=62.5%, the highest ever percentage by Japan's top board]

Nishimura,H -@Mohammed Kamal Abdullah (Malaysia)  Jakarta zonal 1993
1. d4 Nf6 2.Nf3 g6 3.Bg5 Bg7 4.Nbd2 o-o 5.e4 d6 6.c3 c5 7.dxc5 dxc5 8.Bc4 Nc6 9.o-o Qc7 
10.Qe2 Nd7? 11.h3 Nde5 12.Nxe5 Nxe5 13.Bb3 b5?! 14. Bd5! Rb8 15.f4 e6 16.fxe5 exd5 
17. exd5 Bxe5 18.Rae1 f6 19.Bh6 Re8 20. Ne4 Bf5

8| |R| | |R| |K| |
7|P| |Q| | | | |P|
6| | | | | |P|P|B|
5| |P|P|P|B|B| | |
4| | | | |N| | | |
3| | |P| | | | |P|
2|P|P| | |Q| |P| |
1| | | | |R|R|K| |
  a b c d e f g h

21.Nxf6! Bxf6 22.Qxe8 Rxe8 23.Rxe8 Kf7 24.Rf8 Ke7 25.Re1 Be5 26.Bg7! Qd6 27.Ra8!?
[27.Rxe5 Qxe5 28.Bxe5 Kxf8 29.Bd6 - 30.Bxc5 +-] Kf7 28.Rxa7 Bd7 29.Bxe5 Qxd5 30.c4! bxc4 
31.Ra3 [+-] Bc6 32.Rf3 Ke7 33.Rf2 Kd7 34.Bc3 Kc7 35.Re7 Kb6 36. Re5 Qd1 37.Kh2 h6 
38.Re6 Qd3 39.Rff6 1-0
[This game was published in 'Sahovski Informator 57'. The combination later appeared in 
the book 'Anthology of Chess Combinations (2nd Ed.)'.]

Nishimura,H - IM Haba,P (Czech Republic) Ceske Budejovice 1994
1. e4 e6 2. d4 d5 3. Nc3 dxe4 4. Nxe4 Be7 5. Nf3 Nd7 6. Bc4 Ngf6 7. Ng3 c5
8. O-O Qc7 9. dxc5 Nxc5 10. Qe2 O-O 11. b3 b6 12. Bb2 Bb7 13. Ne5 Nd5? 14.
Nh5![stops Nf4 and aims at g7] Bd6 15. Rad1 f6 16. Ng4 Qe7 17. Rfe1 Rae8
8| | | | |R|R|K| |
7|P|B| | |Q| |P|P|
6| |P| |B|P|P| | |
5| | |N|N| | | |N|
4| | |B| | | |N| |
3| |P| | | | | | |
2|P|B|P| |Q|P|P|P|
1| | | |R|R| |K| |
  a b c d e f g h
18. Bxd5 Bxd5 19. Ngxf6+! gxf6 20. Rxd5! exd5 21. Qg4+ Kh8 22. Rxe7 Rxe7 
23. Bxf6+! Rxf6 24. Qc8+ Re8 25.Qxe8+ Rf8 26. Qe3 1-0
[This game was published in an issue of 'Ceskoslovensky Sach',the leading 
chess magazine in the Czech Republic]

Nishimura,H - IM Nguyen,Ann Dung (Vietnam)  Genting Highlands (zonal) 1995
1. e4 c5 2. Nf3 d6 3. d4 cxd4 4. Qxd4 Nc6 5. Bb5 Bd7 6. Bxc6 Bxc6 7. O-O Nf6
8. Re1 e6 [g6 is more frequent] 9. c4 Be7 10. Nc3 O-O 11. b3 d5? [premature] 
12. exd5 [12.cxd5 is more forcing:12...exd5 13.exd5 Nxd5 14.Nxd5 Bxd5 15.Rxe7 Qxe7 
16.Qxd5 Rad8 leads to better endgame for White] Bb4 [Black chose to retain material 
equality and give White strong initiative]13. Bb2 exd5 14. cxd5 Bxc3 15. Qxc3 Qxd5 
16. Rad1 [16.Re5! - Rg5 was even stronger] Qh5 17. Re5 Qh6 18. Rg5! Rad8 [18...Bxf3? 19. Qxf6!] 
19. Re1 Rd6 20. Rg3 Re8 21. Bc1 Qh5 22. Rg5 Qh6? [An oversight. 22...Rxe1 23.Qxe1 Re6! 
and fight continues.] 23. Rge5 Qg6 24. Qxc6! 1-0
[This game won a best game prize in the zonal tournament and was printed in many 
publications, including a Russian book collecting brilliancy-prize winners.] 

Nishimura,H - Nadera,B (Phillipines)	Genting Highlands (zonal) 1995
1. e4 e6 2. d4 d5 3. Nc3 Nf6 4. e5 Nfd7 5. f4 c5 6. Nf3 Nc6 7. Be3 Qb6 8.
Na4 Qa5+ 9. c3 c4 [Bareev's idea] 10. b4 Qc7 11. Be2 b6? [slow. Black should play Be7 and f5] 
12. g4 Ne7 13. O-O g6 14. Nb2 Nb8 15. a4 Bd7 16. Qe1 Bg7 [From here on, White slowly 
redeploys minor pieces, each with a retreating move] 17. Bf2! Nbc6 18. Bh4 h5 19. h3 a6 
20. Qg3 Ng8 21. Nd1! Nce7 22. Ne3 hxg4 23. hxg4 O-O-O 24. Bd1! [planning Bc2-f5] f6 
25. exf6 Bxf6 26. Bg5 Bxg5 27.Nxg5 Rf8 [Now, White's K-side superiority seems enough to win. 
White closes the Q-side] 28. a5 b5 29. Bc2 Nf6 30. Kg2 Ne8 31. Rf2 Nd6 32. Rh1 Qc6 33. Rxh8
Rxh8 34. Kg1 Ne4!? [Black sacrifices a pawn and tries to plant a knight on vacant d5, hitting 
two weak pawns:c3 and f4] 35. Nxe4 [35.Bxe4!? is a good alternative] dxe4 36. Qg2 Qd6 
37. Bxe4 Rf8 38. g5 Kc7 39. Qg3 Bc6 40. Bxc6 Kxc6 41. Ng4 Qd5 42. Ne5+ Kb7 43. Qh3 Rc8 
44. Qh7 Rc7 45. Qh1 Qxh1+ 46. Kxh1 Nd5 47. Rf3 Rg7 48. Kg2 Kc7 49. Ng4 Kc6 

8| | | | | | | | |
7| | | | | | |R| |
6|P| |K| |P| |P| |
5|P|P| |N| | |P| |
4| |P|P|P| |P|N| |
3| | |P| | |R| | |
2| | | | | | |K| |
1| | | | | | | | |
  a b c d e f g h

50. Nf6! [Get rid of the Black knight by giving back the pawn] Nxf6 51. gxf6 Rf7 52. Rg3 Rxf6 
53. Kf3 Kd6 54. Ke4 Ke7 55. Rh3 Rf5 56. Rh7+ Kf6 [56...Rf7 57.Rh8 Rf8 58.Rxf8? Kxf8 
59.Ke5 Ke7 only draws, e.g. 60.d5 exd5 61.Kxd5 Kd7. White needs a triangulation to break through;
56...Rf7 57. Rh6 Rf6 (57...Rg7? 58.Rh8 and 59.Ra8) 58.Ke3! Ke8 (Black must keep the K on the 
e-file to answer ...Rf7/Rf8 to White's Rh7/Rh8) 59.Kf3! Ke7 60.Ke4 (zugzwang) Ke8 61.Ke5 Ke7 
62.Rh7 Rf7 63.Rxf7 Kxf7 64.d5! +-] 57. Ra7 g5 58. fxg5+ Rxg5 59. Rxa6 Rg4+ 60. Kf3 Rh4 
61. Rb6 Rh3+ 62. Ke4 Rh4+ 63. Ke3 Rh3+ 64. Kd2 Rh2+ 65. Kc1 Kf5 66. a6 Ke4 67. Rxb5 Kd3 
68. Ra5 Rh1+[68...Kxc3 69.Ra3 Kxb4 70.a7!] 69. Kb2 Rh2+ 70. Ka3 Kxc3 71. a7 Rh1 72. Ka4 1-0
[How can we enjoy such subtle endgames under those short time-controls, now promoted by 
chess politicians?]
[I achieved an IM norm (first ever by a Japanese) in the zonal. And my plus score (6.5/11), 
also first ever by a Japanese, would give Japan an additional slot in subsequent zonals]

Nishimura,H - FM Horvath,Ga (Hungary) Budapest 1st Saturday 1996.3
1. e4 c5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3. Bb5 Nf6 4. e5 Nd5 5. O-O g6 6. c3 Bg7 7. d4 cxd4 8.
cxd4 O-O 9. Nc3 Nxc3 10. bxc3 d6 11. Re1 Bg4 12. exd6 Qxd6 13. h3 Bxf3 14.
Qxf3 Qf6? 15. Qe4 e6 16. Bxc6 bxc6 17. Ba3 Rfd8 18. Rab1 Qg5 19. Qxc6 Qd2 20.
Qc4 Rac8 21. Bc5 e5 22. Re2! Qf4 23. Rbe1 exd4 24. cxd4 Bxd4 

8| | |R|R| | |K| |
7|P| | | | |P| |P|
6| | | | | | |P| |
5| | |B| | | | | |
4| | |Q|B| |Q| | |
3| | | | | | | |P|
2|P| | | |R|P|P| |
1| | | | |R| |K| |
  a b c d e f g h

25. Bxd4! 1-0
[Black, visibly shocked to find the mate after 25...Rxc4 26. Re8, resigned. But he 
could try 25...h5! 26.Qxc8 Rxc8 27.Re8 Kh7! (he overlooked this) 28.Rxc8 Qxd4. 
Interesting try for White is 25...h5 26.Qc3!?, but 26... Rxc3 27.Re8 Kh7 28.Rxd8 Rc8! 
transposes to the above line. Best for both sides seems: 25.Bxd4 h5 26.Qa4! Rxd4 
(Qxd4? Re8) 27.Qxa7 winning back the pawn]


[Pause. Life is a series of unclear positional sacrifices.]


[In September 1998, I joined the Internet Chess Club. That's a wonderful place, you can play 
masters from all the continents without negotiating through absurd, big-ego organizers. 
Though most games played are casual Blitz,  there are some groups for slow time control games, 
including "STC Bunch" and "Team 45/45 League".   And there are 
lectures, coachings, top-notch event broadcast, databases, chats etc., all for a mere $49/year
 ($89 for 2 years).  In addition, ICC has a powerful anti-cheat team, making probability of 
encountering computer abuse to a minimum.  Below are some examples of my play there.  I don't 
reveal identities of my opponents, because these are not played under tournament conditions.]

hnishy - (a German IM)  ICC  Blitz (3min+3sec/move)  1998.10.22
1. e4 e6 2. d3 d5 3. Nd2 Nf6 4. Ngf3 b6 5. e5 Nfd7 6. g3 c5 7. Bg2 Qc7 8.O-O [a new gambit?!] 
Nxe5 9. Nxe5 Qxe5 10. c4 Bb7 11. cxd5 Bxd5 12. Qa4+ Nd7 13. Nc4 Qb8 14.Bxd5 exd5 15. Re1+ Kd8 
16. Bf4 Qb7 17. Nd6 Bxd6 18. Bxd6 b5 19. Qg4! g6 20.Qh4+ Kc8 21. Qxh7! Rd8 22. Qxf7 Qc6 
23. Qxg6 Kb7 24. Re7 Rg8 25. Qe6 Rad8 26.Re1 Kb6 27. a3 a5 28. Bf4 Qxe6  1-0

(a Russian GM + his pupil) - hnishy  ICC Standard  (15min)   1999.04.10
[This GM sometimes plays consulting games on ICC as a means to coach his pupils]
1. e4 e6 2. d4 d5 3. e5 c5 4. c3 Nc6 5. Nf3 Qc7 6. a3 c4 7. Be2 Bd7 8. O-O
O-O-O [risky but interesting line] 9. Nbd2 f6 10. Re1 Nge7 11. b3 cxb3 12. Nxb3 fxe5 
13. Nxe5 Nxe5 14.dxe5 Ng6 15. Be3 a6 16. c4!? dxc4 17. Bxc4 Nxe5 18. Bf4 Qxc4! 
19. Rc1 Bc6! [This riposte refutes White's attacking idea] 20.Rxc4 Rxd1 21. Rxc6+ Nxc6 
22. Rxd1 Bxa3 -+ 23. Re1 Re8 24. Nd2 Bb4 25. Re2 Bxd2 26. Bxd2 b5 27. Be3 Rd8 28. h3 Kb7 
29. Rc2 Rd5 30. Kf1 b4 31. Rb2 a5 32. Bd2 Ka6 33. Ke2 Kb5 34. Kd1 a4 35. Kc2 b3+ 
36. Kb1 Kc4 37. Bc1 Rd1 38. Re2 a3 39. Rxe6 Nd4 40. Re7 a2+ 41. Kb2 a1=Q+ 42. Kxa1 Rxc1+ 
43. Kb2 Rc2+ 44. Kb1 Nb5 45. Re4+ Kd5 46. Ra4 Nc3+ 47. Ka1 b2#  0-1

(A British GM) - hnishy    ICC Blitz (5min) 2002.02.04
1. e4 c5 2. Nf3 e6 3. d4 cxd4 4. Nxd4 Nc6 5. Nc3 Qc7 6. Be2 a6 7. O-O b5 8.
Kh1 Bb7 9. f4 Nxd4 10. Qxd4 Ne7 11. Bd3 Nc6 12. Qf2 f6 13. Be3 Be7 14. Rad1
O-O 15. Qh4 Nb4 16. Qh5 Rac8 17. Rf3 Rf7! 18. Rh3 g6 19. Qh6 Nxd3 20. cxd3 b4
21. Ne2 Qc2 22. Re1 Qxd3 23. f5 Qxe4 24. Nf4 Qxf5 25. Nxg6 Bxg2+! 26. Kxg2
Rg7 27. Rg3 Rxg6 28. Rxg6+ Qxg6+ 29. Qxg6+ hxg6 [and Black went on to win on move 49.].....0-1

gbv֖߂遨