There is no need to study large quantities of stuffy theory, but there is an almost immediate return on the investment of a limited amount of time. Readers of SOS will baffle their opponents, gain crucial time, and stand a good chance to get an advantage in the game.
Contents Jeroen Bosch –
The SOS Files Lubos Kavalek – Closed Sicilian: Vinohrady Variation Nigel Povah –
The Deferred Staunton Gambit Jeroen Bosch –
Zviagintsev’s Sicilian Surprise Igor Glek –
English Opening: Chebanenko’s 3…h6 Adrian Mikhalchishin –
The Romanishin Gambit Dorian Rogozenko –
A Spanish Surprise from Romanishin Tibor Karolyi –
The Nadanian Attack Stefan Löffler – Sacrificing a Tempo in the Slav Jeroen Bosch –
SOS in the Ruy Lopez Exchange Adrian Mikhalchishin –
Nimzo-Indian Vitolinsh Gambit Mark van der Werf –
Bishop First: 1.d4 d5 2.Bf4 Jeroen Bosch –
Surprise in the Najdorf Ian Rogers – Thinking Sideways: 1.d4 c6 2.c4 b5 Jeroen Bosch –
Rubinstein’s Anti-Meran Variation Sergey Tiviakov – English Four Knights – 4.d4 e4!?
Hikaru Nakamura – Attacking the Sicilian Centre
Readers of this series can ignore large areas of the ever expanding chess opening theory. They can concentrate on these surprising ideas, because SOS variations deviate very early from the regular lines in mainstream openings. Ideal for players who don’t have enough time to keep abreast with main line theory. Written by Bosch, J. Softback, 144 pages. 153 x 213 x 11mm, 286g.