Early life[ edit ] Kotov was born in Tula , which was part of the Russian Empire , to a large working class family. He moved to Moscow in to study engineering , and during this time studied chess a great deal. Chess career[ edit ] While best remembered today as an author, Kotov also had a number of good results as a player. One of his best early results was his second-place finish in the USSR Championship , in which he just missed out to Mikhail Botvinnik in the final round.

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Welles New York, Kh. Kapablanka Opyt kharakteristiki by E. Chalupetzky and L. Euwe and L. Penco Milan, Kapablanka by V. Gilchrist and D. Hooper Hamburg, J. Capablanca by B.

Hooper and D. Linder and W. Daubar Havana, Kapablanka v Rossii by V. Linder and I. Akhpatelov and S. Capablanca by E. Chiappini Rosario, Ajedrez La lucha por la iniciativa by O. Kourkounakis and I. Fiala Olomouc, Capablanca entre sus iguales by R.

Miller, A. Vandome and J. Long Davenport, Capablanca move by move by C. Geniy Kombinatsiy Grossmeister A. Alekhin by A. Reinfeld New York, and London, Alekhina by A. Linder Berlin, Alekhine in the Americas by J.

Donaldson, N. Minev and Y. Lahde Brentwood, Aleksandr Alekhin by Y. Charushin Novgorod, Alekhine by V. Linder Moscow, Complete Games of Alekhine three volumes: , and by J. Haas Maintal, Alexander Alekhine by D. Varnusz and A. Gordon undated Aleksander Alechin by K. Pytel Warsaw, undated Alexander Alekhine and correspondence chess by C. Skinner and R. Verhoeven Jefferson, Aljechins Kombinationen by K. Raetsky and M.

Gignac Montreal, Alexander Aljechin Biografie des 4. Schachweltmeisters by W. Hay Aleksandr Alekhin. Uroki shakmatnoi igry by N. Kalinichenko and V. Ionov Moscow, Alexander Alekhine by I. Linder Milford, Alekhine move by move by S. These lists exclude not only works by Capablanca and Alekhine but also match and tournament books involving them, as well as fiction e. The lists of books in our collection presented in C. Books not in our collection are marked with an asterisk. For additional information about the output of M.

Latest update: 22 January To the Archives for other feature articles. Copyright: Edward Winter. All rights reserved.


Aleksandr Kótov

Welles New York, Kh. Kapablanka Opyt kharakteristiki by E. Chalupetzky and L. Euwe and L. Penco Milan, Kapablanka by V. Gilchrist and D.


Alexander Alekhine

This was the first part of a three-part series - the other two books being Play Like a Grandmaster and Train Like a Grandmaster. Kotov - and this book itself - have been a little controversial in the chess world. I also doubt that most strong chess players think in such a rigid and computer-like way as Kotov suggests that one should aspire to. Nevertheless, I still think it is a good book and was very influential for me. I think I was in a particularly obsessive phase when I was reading it, because I highlighted many parts of it and also underlined things. I can remember writing things that later seemed to me to be stupid, which caused me to cover them up with white-out.


"Think Like a Grandmaster" by Alexander Kotov‎

Early life[ edit ] Alekhine was born into a wealthy family in Moscow, Russia, on October 31, Alekhine was introduced to chess by his mother; an older brother, Alexei ; and an older sister, Varvara Barbara. He participated in several correspondence tournaments, sponsored by the chess magazine Shakhmatnoe Obozrenie "Chess Review" , in — For the next few years, he played in increasingly stronger tournaments, some of them outside Russia. Petersburg Chess Club vs. Moscow Chess Club in and Moscow vs. Petersburg in both drew with Yevgeny Znosko-Borovsky.

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