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[Event “Paris -“]
[Site “Paris”]
[Date “1863.??.??”]
[EventDate “?”]
[Round “?”]
[Result “1-0”]
[White “Hans Lindehn”]
[Black “Ladislas Maczuski”]
[ECO “C21”]
[WhiteElo “?”]
[BlackElo “?”]
[PlyCount “31”]

1. e4 e5 2. d4 exd4 3. c3 dxc3 4. Bc4 cxb2 5. Bxb2 Bb4+ 6. Nc3
Nf6 7. Nge2 Nxe4 8. O-O Nxc3 9. Nxc3 Bxc3 10. Bxc3 Qg5
11. Re1+ Kd8 12. f4 Qxf4 13. Bxg7 Rg8 14. Qg4 Qd6 15. Bf6+
Qxf6 16. Qxg8# 1-0

Instructive game tags: Violating opening principles, opening development, king safety, greed punished, overgreedy, punishing a greedy opponent, greed in chess, king in center, deflection, forcing moves, brilliant chess move, lead in development, exploiting lead in development, opening fundamentals, breaking fundamental rules, rules punished, opening rules punished, classic game, danish gambit, early danish gambit theory, danish gambit with 4.Bc4

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29 Comments

Joel Dixton

July 11, 2020

For the final line wouldn't qg5 f5 bx5f qxf5 qxf5 work?

Reply

Darío De San Sebastián

July 11, 2020

I also use this against Sicilian defence. Using the Smith and Morra gambit line (I call it Danish Morra, just for fun), 1 e4 c5 2 d4 c5xe4 3 c3 e4xc3 4 Bc4 c3xb2 5 Bxb2 … That changes the situation from being against a really good defence from having control over the game. Quick note: someone that plays the Sicilian usually knows about this and you have to be carefull, but it's fun nontheless 🙂

Reply

MISSION RIDER MOTOVLOG

July 11, 2020

Nice

Reply

David Brown

July 11, 2020

Wow..

Reply

Carl Wood

July 11, 2020

Love playing the Danish Gambit, but most of the time people don't accept the b-pawn. Maybe they've been watching this video!

Reply

Aitgul Ayim

July 11, 2020

tank you

Reply

Sam Waz

July 11, 2020

I always play this opening and strategy!

Reply

Can Ova

July 11, 2020

The best gambit is kars gambit

Reply

Krapula Audet

July 11, 2020

pure comedy… BANNED !

Reply

Mark Regan Santos Maraguinot

July 11, 2020

Thank's for this video and have a clear explanation… I've learned a lot…

Reply

pranay naik

July 11, 2020

Danish Gambit is my favourite. I played it many times. But surprisingly these variations I came to know now only. Thanks for sharing.

Reply

aman yadav

July 11, 2020

now i know much variation of danish gambit

Reply

ozhan fenerci

July 11, 2020

It is very nice tutorial. I would like to see gams e played masters who positioned himself for a Danish Gambit opening but at the end who troubled himself.

Reply

R3dp055um

July 11, 2020

You get going waaaay too fast, and it's impossible to follow. Pause doesn't help when there's no explanation of what's up with all these rapidfire moves.

Reply

daryan_ 420

July 11, 2020

I learned a lesson

Never be greedy

Reply

Barney Potter

July 11, 2020

You guys are to fast for me i dont have a slow mo on my phone

Reply

Ryan Hellyer

July 11, 2020

I love the Danish gambit. These are some cool variations I hadn't thought of before and should get better with. Thanks for sharing them 🙂

Reply

kyle dekeyzer

July 11, 2020

Thx yu d b3st <3

Reply

professorhoodoo

July 11, 2020

Thanks so much!!!

Reply

A P

July 11, 2020

Danish gambit is the most powerful trap.

Reply

Jack Daw

July 11, 2020

at 3:10 after Ne7+ blacks plays Kh8 and whites has nothing?

Reply

Jan Inge Wijk

July 11, 2020

Amazing similarity to one of Fischer´s game!

Reply

carl bradbury

July 11, 2020

Is there a refutation to the Danish after black plays cxb2.

Reply

HornetGamer

July 11, 2020

The main point of black declining the b2 pawn in most variations is that accepting the Danish requires precise play by black to avoid mate (but if he succeeds then he's got a clear advantage), compared to there being an open-ended question about whether white has sufficient compensation for one pawn if black declines the b pawn and white presumably plays Nxc3.

Would therefore be very interested in seeing a video on one of the Chigorin games of the Danish gambit accepted (1. e4 e5 2. d4 exd4 3. c3 dxc3 4. Bc4 cxb2 5. Bxb2 Qe7).

This video shows the pitfalls of black blindly accepting the material on offer. But after the Danish gambit accepted position of 4… cxb2. 5. Bxb2, if black can gain a couple of tempos and therefore buy time to get the king to safety – normally in the Danish this means either kingwalking or castling queenside – then he's up two pawns with white's developed pieces all pointing at the now relatively unimportant f and g pawns.

Reply

Puspen Chattopadhyay

July 11, 2020

if black play g7 then what will do white in b2-g7 line as queen is on g4 ?

Reply

Dan Kelly

July 11, 2020

Well after all 1.e4 e5 2.d4 ed 3.c3 dc 4. Bc4 cb 5.Bb2 is the Danish Gambit proper. 4. Nc3 is not the Danish Gambit so technically what Alekhine was recommending was not to play the Danish Gambit.

Reply

Fightclub1995

July 11, 2020

Greedy Guillermo

Reply

Christodoulosk

July 11, 2020

I love the Danish Gambit asked playing it very often in blitz and bullet chess.
I find it reasonable in classic chess also.

Reply

Narrowc ross

July 11, 2020

Taking the c pawn is onething but the b pawn should not be touched from what I remember, just way too much counter play. Black would have to play like an engine to survive

Reply

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