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C13 French (Alekhine-Chatard)
French Defense: Alekhine-Chatard Attack. Albin-Chatard Gambit
Alexander Alekhine vs Hans Fahrni, 1914
1-0, 23 moves ("Fahrni Rubble")
www.chessgames.com id =  1011903 (#509)
[Event "Mannheim 1914"]
[Site "Mannheim GER"]
[Date "1914.08.01"]
[EventDate "1914.07.20"]
[Round "11"]
[Result "1-0"]
[White "Alexander Alekhine"]
[Black "Hans Fahrni"]
[ECO "C13"]
[WhiteElo "?"]
[BlackElo "?"]
[PlyCount "45"]
1. e4 {Notes by Richard Reti} e6 2. d4 d5 3. Nc3 Nf6 4. Bg5 Be7 5. e5 Nfd7 6. h4 {This ingenious method of play which has subsequently been adopted by all modern masters is characteristic of Alekhine's style.} Bxg5 7. hxg5 Qxg5 8. Nh3 {! The short-stepping knight is always brought as near as possible to the actual battle field. Therefore White does not make the plausible move 8 Nf3 but 8 Nh3 so as to get the knight to f4.} Qe7 9. Nf4 Nf8 10. Qg4 f5 {The only move. Not only was 11 Qxg7 threatened but also Nxd5.} 11. exf6 gxf6 12. O-O-O {He again threatens Nxd5.} c6 13. Re1 Kd8 14. Rh6 e5 15. Qh4 Nbd7 16. Bd3 e4 17. Qg3 Qf7 {Forced - the sacrifice of the knight at d5 was threatened and after 17...Qd6 18 Bxe4 dxe4 19 Rxe4 and 20 Qg7 wins.} 18. Bxe4 dxe4 19. Nxe4 Rg8 20. Qa3 {Here, as so often happens, a surprising move and one difficult to have foreseen, forms the kernel of an apparently simple Alekhine combination.} Qg7 {After 20...Qe7; 21 Qa5+ b6 22 Qc3 would follow.} 21. Nd6 Nb6 22. Ne8 Qf7 {White mates in three moves.} 23. Qd6+ 1-0

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