Stonewall Attack Chess Pdf Book 4,5/5 9450votes
I have posted from Yaacov Norowitz's lecture (described in my ). I have also posted a selection of (many more of which can be seen by typing 'search YaacovN D00' at ICC). If you are interested in learning the 'Norowitz Stonewall System,' his ICC games are one of the best resources out there. I have also posted a few that feature two of the more challenging lines that Black can throw at you, as discussed by Andy Soltis in his excellent (and, unfortunately, out of print) book. Personally, I had not given the much thought since I was a kid and took it up briefly after reading I. Horowitz and Fred Reinfeld's, which may have been one of the earliest mass-market repertoire books (covering The Stonewall Attack, The Lasker's Defense to the QGD, and the Dragon Sicilian).
White Opening System Combining Stonewall Attack, Colle System, Torre Attack has 5 ratings and 1 review. Corey said: Logically presented and easy to under.
I remember getting some killer kingside attacks with it until my opponents learned better and I moved on to the (thanks to Horowitz's Chess Openings Theory and Practice). But Yaacov's lecture made me think that this is a fully viable line, especially for speed chess where knowledge of typical middlegame positions and tactics can garner many wins (as YaacovN's 3280 ICC blitz rating will attest). There has been almost no serious interest in the Stonewall since the turn of the last century, when it was adopted occasionally by the likes of (before he discovered his Pillsbury Attack in the Queen's Gambit). More recently, there was a brief blip of interest in the Stonewall as a surprisingly effective (as discussed most recently by in his book on chess computers). A web search turned up a couple of good articles at Chessville by Keith Hayward and David Surratt discussing and of a 2001 Stonewall Attack theme match.
Generic Wifi Driver Windows 8 on this page. And there is a you can download from the Pitt Archives. The following puzzles are taken from games discussed in for those of you who like the challenge.
2 Comments: said. There is quite alot to this unusual opening. I will have to look at it some more to really absorb it.
I enjoyed the trap in the Classic Stonewall after 4.f6 - definitely something to remember. I play the stonewall, and I like some of the ideas offered here. My question is, what lines in which black does not commit his d-pawn to any square, what does Norowitz do then? For example, 1.
Now what for white? C5 is no longer premature, so we can't go into the reversed Queen's gambit accepted. Does White go into a Zukertort line with b3 and Bb2? Black can not play the d-pawn for quite a while.
In this case, is it good to play f4, or do we play Nf6 directly? I would love to ask Norowitz directly if anyone knew how I could contact him?