From Publishers Weekly
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This one was a long 380 plus pages with extensive footnotes going into for example Fischer's actual father the physicist who worked on the Manhattan project instead of a Fischer... Read morePublished 1 month ago by Thomas Little
I purchased this book because I had read Paul Hoffman's riveting, brilliant, engaging "The Man Who Loved Only Numbers", the Paul Erdos story. Read morePublished 8 months ago by EdwardLabateChessDautKaum
This book seems to be a revenge attempt at the author's father. The slights come off making the writer sound like a spoiled and privileged child. Read morePublished on July 13, 2014 by Shy CAJ
The book is not for people trying to improve their chess rating, but for those who like to know more about the chess players and their life. Read morePublished on January 4, 2014 by Jan Lindh
I don't want to have a limit on how many words I have to write in a review, that is one of the reasons I don't take the time to do these on amazon.com. Read morePublished on September 6, 2013 by sir john
After reading "The Man who loved only numbers" I was intrigued with the author and even though I have not finished reading the book I am impressed so far. Cheers.Published on July 18, 2013 by Calvin L Baker
I have no relationship with my father, who introduced me to chess. I played him thirty-four times and lost to him, but when I beat him the thirty-fifth time, he never played me... Read morePublished on May 3, 2013 by TruxtonSpangler
Fun book about chess culture. I could have done without the discussion of his relationship with his Father but others might find that interesting.Published on February 26, 2013 by Brian Karen