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- Mastering Chess: A Course in 21 Lessons by D. Kopec, etc. (Paperback, 1985)
- The chess games of Danny Kopec
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It covers all of the essential knowledge in such a small amount of space. January 25, - Published on Amazon. I found a chess line by Danny Kopec and wondered if he had ever written a book involving it Dragon delayed. This is an older book that condenses a lot of good information in an organized way that can be remembered long term.
Mastering Chess: A Course in 21 Lessons by D. Kopec, etc. (Paperback, 1985)
June 19, - Published on Amazon. I had been planning to purchase this book for months and finally borrowed a copy from a friend. Well, I'm glad I didn't buy it. The book is not bad. It is certainly appropriate for the audience named in the intro USCF.
The chess games of Danny Kopec
The problem is that it's all either too easy or too hard to learn from. What I mean is that the lessons are either rudimentary reviews or terse introductions. Though the book is not formatted this way, it's really a series of very brief problems. If you have seen the problem before, it's a review.
If you haven't, there is not enough information for you to get it from the book, so you'll have to work at it on your own. This is not necessarily a bad thing, but it is not what I'd call instructive. There is a lot of information squeezed into pages. The book is certainly not a waste of money. I think it's most appropriate to someone who was quite proficient several years ago, maybe even a tournament player, and recently returned to the game.
If that describes you, this book might remind you of a lot of what you used to know.
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For me, however, the book is a disappointment. The fonts, the lay-outs, the diagrams, the binding, the organization--it all feels as if it should be very enjoyable.
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But for each section I've attempted, I've glided past the problems with which I am already familiar and quickly become mired in details that are over my head. Similarly, while the book is filled with a great deal of wisdom, very little of it is convincingly demonstrated for the skeptical. The main benefits to me were in the 36 combinations exercises few of which I was able to solve without turning to the solutions and the 26 endgame problems which were admittedly somewhat instructive.
I recommend Better Chess for Average Players instead of this book. Or if you're not yet ready for club-level play, try something much simpler, like Ron Curry's Win at Chess. Only Chess Forum.
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Public Forums Search Recommended. Does anyone have either of his two book series, more specifically gambiteer I?
There is a surprising lack of reviews on Amazon. I am normally a positional player, but sometimes you just need to change your style and try something new, so I thought this might be the book for me- is it any good?
stanomlinnacho.gq Edit: Most of his other books have gotten good review on Amazon. Mark Adkins. Originally posted by chesskid Does anyone have either of his two book series, more specifically gambiteer I? Nigel Davies interesting. In the past, I attempted to visit his website and contact him. The website was terribly difficult to find and, once found, was essentially an unusable shell which could not be reached beyond the frontispage. I could find no current email address for feedback to him.
Nigel Davies, I concluded, seems to exist only as a set of phantom-like references: look too close and he disappears altogether. So, it does not surprise me that his books are unreviewed.
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I had in fact wondered if he were dead. But you say he is writing new books. Somebody call Rod Serling