I found it to be a very useful book, it is written in the descriptive notation which threw me off guard but the content is still very helpful. I also received very fast shipping! Read morePublished on September 7, 2012 by cubnoble
The bugger is in DESCRIPTIVE NOTATION. Who could be bothered to labour through that when I could just use ALGEBRAIC. What a sickner!Published on June 17, 2011 by D. B. Hall
What I did not like in this book is the poor quality of the diagrams.
The analysis and explanations are great. Read more
In my on-and-off study of the game of chess, I have always realised that the middle game is the part of chess most neglected by books on the topic, with the result that I, when in... Read morePublished on April 18, 2010 by mianfei
My son is a serious chess player, and I am a somewhat less serious player. This book explains how to approach the middle game by two Russian (I think) grand masters. Read morePublished on December 25, 2007 by N. Spencer
This book is a collection of articles by Kotov and Keres. Keres' article about analysis of adjurned positions is now obsolete (though still interesting! Read morePublished on November 18, 2007 by Amazon Customer
I ran the games in this book through Fritz and they are ripe with bad moves. There is little explanation given. Most of the information is suppose to be understood already. Read morePublished on March 15, 2007 by A. You
Another reviewer said that the chapters by Keres are outstanding. I would, rather, emphasize the chapters by Kotov!
The chapters by the legendary Keres are good, yes. Read more
The book is extremely valuable for the chapters of attacking the King by Kotov and the art of analysis by Keres respectively. Read morePublished on March 10, 2006 by Prasanta Roy