Robin Biznis June 1.2019 Belgrade, Serbia
Older chess lovers are probably remembering the big match played in Belgrade between the team of the Soviet Union and the best rest players of the world.In 1970, the elite of the greatest masters of chess came together and possibly the biggest spectacle to date.
Older chess lovers are probably remembering the big match played in Belgrade between the team of the Soviet Union and the rest of the world.In 1970, the elite of the greatest masters of chess came together and possibly the biggest spectacle to date.A large number of people gathered in the square of Nikola Pasic, where he was following the pillows on the demonstration boards.And in the hall were the best players in the world.Robert Fischer was unpredictable and weird in the demands.Still, he unexpectedly agreed to play on the second board and left the first to Bent Larsen.So the match on the scoreboards was like this.
The USSR played with the following players: USSR: 1.Boris Spaski 2. Tigran Petrosyan, 3. Viktor Korchnoy, 4. Lav Polugajevski, 5. Efim Geler, 6. Vasily Smyslov, 7. Mark Tajmanov, 8.. Mihail Botvinik, 9. Mihail Talj, 10. Paul Keres, reserves: Leonid Stein and David Bronstein.
I’m sorry I do not have an adequate translation of the name of the chess player into English, but I hope that they will know you about which players it is.
The team of the rest of the world has performed the following composition:1. Bent Larsen (Denmark), 2. Robert Fischer (USA), 3. Lajos Portis (Hungary), 4. Vlastimil Hort (CSSR), 5. Svetozar Gligoric (Yugoslavia), 6. Semjuel Reshevsky (USA), 7.. Volfgang Ulman (DDR), 8. Milan Matulovic (Yugoslavia), 9. Miguel Najdorf (Argentina), 10. Borislav Ivkov (Yugoslavia), reserves: Friedrich Olafson (Iceland) and Klau Darga (Germany).
The result of the match was 20.5: 19.5 !
For the end,
I set out one lot between Bent Larsen and Boris Spaski. The excellent combination ended with two queens for black.