A Practical Black Repertoire with Nf6, g6, d6
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In this volume we consider the Pirc Defence (Chapters 10-27). It has definite advantages in comparison to other openings. Alexei Kornev is an international grandmaster and coach. In 2001 he took the silver
in the Russian Cup Final. He is also the winner of a number of
start with, it has not been analysed so thoroughly, since the White
fans of 1.e2-e4 devote the lion's share of their time to study the
Sicilian Defence and the Open Games.
Secondly, Black can play
not only to equalise, but he can also count on seizing the initiative.
This is particularly important in tournaments played under the Swiss
System in which you must strive for a win irrelevant of the colour of
Besides the Pirc, we analyse in the first part of
the book all possible set-ups in which White refrains from the moves
1.e4 and 1.d4, namely: 1.f4, 1.b3, 1.b4 (Chapter 1), 1.Nf3 (Chapter 2),
1.c4 (Chapters 3, 4).
The second part of the book (Chapters 5-9)
is devoted to opening schemes in which White does play 1.d4, but then
he does not follow up with c2-c4. These are the Trompowsky Attack (d4,
Bg5) and the London System (d4, Nf3, Bf4).
In response to these
set-ups Black, as a rule, remains true to ...Nf6 and ...g6. The arising
opening schemes are similar to the King's Indian Defence (see volume 2),
or to the Pirc Defence. This should facilitate considerably the players
to master their opening repertoire.