Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Fundamentos del Ajedrez (Spanish Edition) by [Capablanca, José Raúl ]. Fundamentos del ajedrez [JOSÉ RAÚL CAPABLANCA] on aracer.mobi *FREE* a Kindle? Get your Kindle here, or download a FREE Kindle Reading App. “Fundamentos del Ajedrez” se publico por primera vez en Ingles con el titulo de “ Chess Fundamentals” en Este libro es altamente.
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This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Capablanca died on March 7, after suffering a massive heart attack while at the Manhattan chess Club. He was given a public funeral in Havana and today he is recognized as one of the greatest players of all time.
His positional style was fluid and straightforward, and he had the ability to make victory look easy. He was perhaps most renowned for his fantastic endgame technique.
His games continue to inspire chess enthusiasts all over the world, and he has achieved legendary status.
Some famous Capablanca quotes: "Chess is something more of a game. It is an intellectual diversion which has certain artistic qualities and many scientific elements.
With his death we have lost a great chess genius, the likes of who we will never see again. Neither before nor afterwards have I seen — and I cannot imagine as well — such a flabbergasting quickness of chess comprehension as that possessed by the Capablanca of that epoch.
Enough to say that he gave all the St.
Petersburg masters the odds of 5—1 in quick games — and won! With all this he was always good-humoured, the darling of the ladies, and enjoyed wonderful good health — really a dazzling appearance. That he came second to Lasker must be entirely ascribed to his youthful levity — he was already playing as well as Lasker.
It is often said that Marshall had kept this secret for use against Capablanca since his defeat in their 1909 match;  however, Edward Winter discovered several games between 1910 and 1918 where Marshall passed up opportunities to use the Marshall Attack against Capablanca; and an 1893 game that used a similar line. Nevertheless, Capablanca found a way through the complications and won.
Because of the delay, Lasker insisted that if he resigned the title, then Capablanca should become World Champion. Lasker had previously included in his agreement before World War I to play Akiba Rubinstein for the title a similar clause that if he resigned the title, it should become Rubinstein's.
Capablanca signed an agreement that accepted this point, and soon afterwards published a letter confirming it.
Kramnik explained that Capablanca was twenty years younger, a slightly stronger player, and had more recent competitive practice. Capablanca Since Capablanca had won the New York 1927 chess tournament overwhelmingly and had never lost a game to Alekhine, the Cuban was regarded by most pundits as the clear favorite in their World Chess Championship 1927 match.
Their relationship became bitter, and Alekhine demanded much higher appearance fees for tournaments in which Capablanca also played. After winning an event at New York in 1931, he withdrew from serious chess,  perhaps disheartened by his inability to secure a return match against Alekhine,  and played only less serious games at the Manhattan Chess Club and simultaneous displays.
Hollander asks Capablanca for his views on the upcoming world Championship match between Euwe and Alekhine in October of that year 1935. Capablanca replies: "Dr. Euwe's game is clear and straightforward. Euwe's game—not so strong as Alekhine's in some respects—is more evenly balanced.