Posted on March 27, 2019


Grivas provides a full and detailed repertoire for White against five important openings: the Grünfeld, King’s Indian, Benoni, Benko and Modern. Grivas-Beating the Fianchetto Defences – Ebook download as PDF File .pdf) or read book online. Gambit Chess publication: Beating the Fianchetto Defences by Efstratios Grivas.

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The King’s Indian Defense: Beating the Fianchetto System – Part 2

Tianchetto of all i play the Benko and i have stydied it deeply and i think Grivas recomendation is quite strong. First video I’ve watched after becoming a diamond member today. Maybe game is significant because Aronian lost.

If you are looking for a rock solid yet dangerous opening repertoire versus these fianchetto defences this is the book you are looking for! In some ways this is like a book and a half. Apr 18, 17 min.

Beating The Fianchetto Defences

TechniqueModern Chess Planning. Even the endgame is no bargain for the first player.

Grivas has played most of these lines himself and he makes many original suggestions and assessments. I especially appreciate this one on the Exchange sac line, which I was curious to see in action. Each chapter has roughly the same format: No more clams for Eugene, everything is “Ex-Clam”. Fianchettp books by Grivas: Videos The King’s Indian Defense: Grivas reveals many ‘hidden’ ideas and gives abundant strategic guidance on how to handle the middlegame and endgame positions that result.

Beating the Fianchetto Defences – Efstratios Grivas – Google Books

Everyone here is invited to join Beating the Fianchetto Defences: There is a little bias for White’s cause, but Grivas supports his presentation exceedingly well, with loads of new ideas and original analysis, a tell-tale sign of an author strongly committed to his project. This is his second book on chess openings for Gambit. It was funny when he was questioning the c4 pawn how he is doing by putting the light square bishop in e6.


Each chapter gives model games with typical endgames and characteristic middlegames that are carefully chosen.

StrategyChess College 2: I wish this was covered in the video. Paddy God Member Offline The truth will out!

In each case, he has recommended a line in which he has a wealth of experience, and has played a significant personal role in developing over many years So i think that you should not make quick conclusions about the assessments.

Please Login or Register. But doesn’t White have the plan of playing. There is a lot of good material in this book, but my opinion is rapidly turning sour, if only because the assessments seem way off the mark. He is also alert to the sort of move order tricks that are part and parcel of modern chess. Grivas has also chosen the repertoire so that it forms a seamless whole, and will fit alongside an English or R ti move-order, in addition to a standard 1 d4 repertoire.

I have posted a bibliography on this line, often called The Kavalek System, at my blog where I mention your videos:. We work in the dark – we do what we can – we give what we have.

Qd5 the a8 rook is unprotected after black’s 16th move. He has teh his country on a great many occasions, winning an individual gold medal at the European Team Championship and an individual silver medal at the Olympiad.


If one cannot immediately see why Grivas prefers White in fisnchetto certain position, it will probably be very instructive to make a serious analytical effort to find out! I tried this out and this wasn’t covered in the video. Please do a series on the hyper-accelerated dragon! Bf5 white can try 9. As for the specifics: White is comfortable here. Then Grivas gives 8.

The King’s Indian Defense: Beating the Fianchetto System–Part 1 –

I have some issues with his analysis, for instance, after 1. First of all the spirit of the book is to achieve a solid position with fianchetfo no danger of loosing but with a minimal theoritical advantage also except from the practical one that you know the position better than your opponent and an easy to understand without memorising tons of variations plan for the middlegame.

GM Perelshteyn continues to open the keyhole to his secret preparation against the Fianchetto System – this time he explains a worthwhile exchange sacrifice.

The black queen gets chased around a bit and white has very active piece-play but at the end of the day black survives and white has exchanged the d-pawn for a c-pawn.

The material is laid thw clearly; there is an index of variations and a small but useful bibliography showing the cut-off point for the research in such standard sources as Informator and New in Chess Yearbook.