Chess Middlegame Strategy: playing against the isolani pawn structure

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Издатель
Becoming a strong Chess player requires a good understanding of the middlegame. And one of the most important things we need to study in order to get that knowledge is the subject of position types. This time, we will learn how to play against the isolani structure where one side has an isolated pawn in the center. Hope this lesson gets you one step closer to mastering Chess middlegame positions!

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00:00 Intro
00:20 What it takes to be a good middlegame player
02:04 Pros and Cons of the isolani position type
06:06 How to play against the isolani position type
11:33 Botvinnik, M vs Zagoriansky, E. (1943)
28:25 Karpov, A. vs Spassky, B. (1979)
36:55 Isolated pawn in the endgame
44:52 Homework Exercises


My Book Recommendations:

First tactics book: https://amzn.to/3tnUut5
Mixed tactics book: https://amzn.to/3vrbZul
Advanced tactics book: https://amzn.to/3rUlno9
Advanced tactics book (II): https://amzn.to/3bVdFVv
Carlsen’s book (excellent): https://amzn.to/3vwEMxy
Kramnik’s book (excellent): https://amzn.to/3cDlJsL
Pirc Defense book: https://amzn.to/3bQQefH
Endgames book: https://amzn.to/3cwxktM


Entire games from this lesson (101):

1st position we reviewed together is from this game:

Botvinnik, M vs Zagoriansky, E.
https://www.chessgames.com/perl/chessgame?gid=1032061

2nd position we reviewed together is from this game:

Karpov, A. vs Spassky, B.
https://www.chessgames.com/perl/chessgame?gid=1068095

3rd position we reviewed together is from this game:

Averbakh, Y. vs Matanovic, A.
https://www.chessgames.com/perl/chessgame?gid=1549619

**Homework games:

1st one - White to move:
https://www.chessgames.com/perl/chessgame?gid=1315628

2nd one - Black to move:
https://www.chessgames.com/perl/chessgame?gid=1068264


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Chess is an intellectual battle where players are exposed to numerous mental processes such as analysis, attention to detail, synthesis, concentration, planning and foresight. Psychological factors are also present on and off the board; playing Chess stimulates our imagination and creativity. Every single move a player makes is the result of a deep analysis based on the elements presented on the battlefield.

Chess in its essence teaches us psychological, sociological and even moral values. In a Chess game, both players start with the same amount of material and time. The fact that the white pieces move first is considered to be practically irrelevant —especially because a player typically plays one game as white and one game as black. Consequently, the final result of the battle solely depends on each player. It doesn’t matter if you win by taking advantage of your opponent’s mistakes or by simply avoiding mistakes yourself. Truth is that Chess is an extremely individual sport and our defeats can only be blamed on ourselves and no one else. And this, in the end, only benefits us because we learn to be and feel responsible for our actions and never come up with excuses to justify ourselves.

We also learn that when it comes to our victories on the board, our opponent's mistakes play a more significant role than our own skills. Let’s not forget that a Chess game without any mistakes would be a draw. This way, Chess provides us with another valuable life lesson: be humble at all times.

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