Final Award in Quick Composing TT-186 | Окончательные итоги блицконкурса TT-186

God Free the Queen! | Боже, пусти королеву!

Theme | Тема

96 entries were received from 45 authors representing 18 countries | На конкурс поступило 96 композиций от 45 авторов из 18 стран

EN <-> RU

After going through 96 (!) entries I was delighted with variety of ideas and the quality of many compositions! It gave me impression that participants had done a serious collective investigation of the thematic condition; as if all possible locations of thematic pieces were investigated. Just as an example, creation of white battery with WQ as rear piece was presented with WP, WS, WB, and WR as front pieces.
There was a danger of having many similar problems with slight differences, making some inferior to other ones. In such cases slightly inferior versions could hardly live as independent works in the future. Luckily, the differences were either big enough, or insignificant!
I want to thank to Borislav Gadjanski, who did search for anticipations, not only among #2s up to 10 pieces, but also among those up to 12 pieces. It was important to extend the search, in order to check if some problems may be more economical versions of already existing ones. Luckily again, no serious anticipation for the best problems was found even among problems with 11 and 12 pieces!
Only two out of 96 entries were not thematic, presenting unpinning of BR instead of BQ.
No 66 (Ka5-Kh6) was cancelled by the composer, who found better version with 12 pieces. Once again it was a good luck not to find many examples that could have been significantly improved with more than 10 pieces. One of rare cases is No 3 (Kb5-Kh1), where I think 11th piece should be added to avoid the unpleasant dual. Perhaps No 67 (Ke5-Kd1) & No 88 (Ke5-Kd1) should also be published with 11 pieces, to allow self-pin variation instead of recapturing.
I have selected 24 problems for the award, exactly quarter of received entries. As for the others, I believe the authors themselves will understand why they were not selected, after a detailed comparison with rewarded ones.
From my point of view, each of the six Prizes present original, clear and outstanding content. Let me thank to all the participants for the quality and quantity I even couldn’t hope for!

Award is the following | Отличия распределились следующим образом

1st Prize, 1st Place - No 62 (version)
Ingemar Lind & Suleyman Abdullayev
TT-186, SuperProblem, 12-05-2017
N1Rn4/kq3Q2/BR6/2P5/8/8/8/2K5
#2(7+3)
2nd Prize, 2nd Place - No 30 & No 45
Peter Novitsky & Mihail Hramtsevich
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
2Q5/1p2N3/2q5/2k1K2R/2p5/8/8/1R6
#2(5+4)
3rd Prize, 3rd Place - No 47
Ivo Tominić
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
3N1K2/3B4/kB6/qR6/1P6/1n6/8/Q7
#2(7+3)

1st Prize, 1st Place - No 62 (version), Ingemar Lind (Sweden) & Suleyman Abdullayev (Azerbaijan) N1Rn4/kq3Q2/BR6/2P5/8/8/8/2K5

*1...Sc6 2.Qxb7#
1.Qa2! – 2.Bxb7#
1...Qh1+ 2.Bf1#, 1...Qg2 2.Be2#, 1...Qf3 2.Bd3#
1...Qe4/Qd5/Qf7 2.Bc4#, 1...Qc6/Qd7 2.Bb5#
1...Qxc8 2.Bxc8#, 1...Qxb6 2.cxb6#, 1...Qxa6 2.Qxa6#
1...Sc6 2.Rxb7#
Since this is a thematic tourney, I was first interested in the number of variations by BQ, allowed by the key move. Among only 8 thematic examples for this tourney (up to ten pieces) found in computer bases, the record was 5, with some minor duals (John F. Ling, Chess 1942), and this record wasn’t beaten by the examples up to 12 pieces, found in bases.
You may imagine my surprise with 7 different variations allowed by the key-move, and, next, my delight after publication of provisional results, when a coauthor brought the record number to 8 in now joint No 62! From my point of view, this perfectly constructed joint work is very much in the spirit of the collective investigation in TT-186, where the products of our art is more important than personal results.
So, now we have 8 BQ variations allowed by unpinning of Her Majesty, 7 mates by WQ-WB battery, and an additional variation (1…Sc6 2.Rxb7#), nicely changed from set to solution. After the improvement made by the coauthor, the pinnacle of the composition became variation 1…Qxc8 2.Bxc8# (2.Bb7?) with another line-effect. Yes, there is some unavoidable duplication of black moves, and the threat 2.Bxb7# is only virtual one (since no black move proves it), but I believe this new task record deserves the highest distinction.
EN <-> RU

2nd Prize, 2nd Place - No 30 & No 45, Peter Novitsky (Ukraine) & Mihail Hramtsevich (Belarus) 2Q5/1p2N3/2q5/2k1K2R/2p5/8/8/1R6

1.Qd8! – 2.Qd4#
1...Qf6+ 2.Kxf6#, 1...Qe6+ 2.Kxe6#, 1...Qe4+ 2.Kxe4#, 1...Qd6+ 2.Qxd6#
1...Qd5+ 2.Qxd5#, 1...Qc7+ 2.Qxc7#, 1...Qd7 2.Qb6#

1.Rh8? zz 1...Qxc8 2.Rxc8#, 1...b5/b6 2.Qxc6#, 1...Qc7+ 2.Qxc7#, 1...c3!
A problem with 7 BQ variations and only 9 pieces! There is also a cute little try 1.Rh8? c3! introducing 8th mate after BQ moves (1…Qc8 2.Rxc8#). One should note the key-detail of construction: how nasty cook 1.Sxc6? was refuted by 1…b5! The overall appearance is less mechanical then of No 62 (no duplication of black defences), but not all 7 variations result from unpinning (1…Qc7+ 2.Qxc8# prepared in the set-play) and not less than 6/7 mating moves capture BQ.
Two composers sent the same position, allowing a share of authorship of this wonderful achievement.
EN <-> RU

3rd Prize, 3rd Place - No 47, Ivo Tominić (Croatia) 3N1K2/3B4/kB6/qR6/1P6/1n6/8/Q7

1.Qf1? – 2.Bc8# (A), 1...Qxb5 (a) 2.Qxb5#, 1...Qxb6 2.Ra5# (B), 1...Qxb4+ 2.Rxb4#, 1...Sc5!
1.Qf6! zz 1...Qxb5 (a) 2.Bc8# (A), 1...Qxb6 2.Qxb6#, 1...Qxb4+ 2.Bc5#
1...S~ 2.Rxa5# (B), 1...Qa1 2.Bd4#
Two rich and harmonious phases, building 2 different batteries and changing 2x3 mates, including cross-check on b4 and Bikos effects on b5&b6. A good refutation of the try leads to additional change from the set-play (1…Sc5 2.Qxa5#) to solution, and to the transference of 2.Ra5#. Variation 1…Qxb5 2.Bc8# from the solution changes functions of these two moves in a Dombrovskis manner. All together 7 mates after BQ moves, 6 of them allowed by the two most thematic introductory moves.
This was by far the most exciting entry, having a single drawback ... duals after 1...Qa4/Qa3/Qa2 2.Bc5-g1#... In spite of a long analyze I couldn’t find a way to avoid this weakness – even with some more pieces – without ruining the unique structure of the composition.
EN <-> RU
4th Prize - No 19
Pavel Murashev
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
3R4/4B3/Kp6/8/2k5/4R2r/2q2r2/2Q5
#2v(5+5)
5th Prize - No 28
Eduard Nagovitsyn
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
8/8/3B4/3N1P2/3kqQ2/KP4n1/6B1/8
#2(7+3)
6th Prize - No 42
Maryan Kerhuel & Michel Caillaud
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
8/R2R3K/5p2/2Q1qk2/3P4/5P1N/8/8
#2(7+3)

4th Prize - No 19, Pavel Murashev (Russia) 3R4/4B3/Kp6/8/2k5/4R2r/2q2r2/2Q5

1.Qa3! – 2.Qb4#
1...Qb2 2.Qd3#, 1...Qd2/Qb3 2.Qb3#, 1...Qb1/Qc3 2.Qc3#
1...Qa2 2.Re4#!, 1...Qa4+ 2.Qxa4#
Many entries present multiple dual-avoidance after the BQ moves (in the spirit of secondary Fleck), but most often with checks to WK responded by capturing or battery mate. Here we see a subtle dual-avoidance in 5 variations by the unpinned BQ, 4 of them without checks to WK or battery mates (after 1…Qb2, Qd2, Qb1 & Qa2). In this respect it is a record for this tourney, but it may also be a record for unlimited number of pieces, too.
EN <-> RU

5th Prize - No 28, Eduard Nagovitsyn (Russia) 8/8/3B4/3N1P2/3kqQ2/KP4n1/6B1/8

1.Bb4? zz 1...Kd3 2.Qd2#, 1...Kxd5 2.Qd6#, 1...S~ 2.Qxe4#, 1...Qxf4!
1.Qc1! – 2.Qc4#
1...Qe2 2.Qc3#, 1...Kxd5/Qd3 2.Qc5#
1...Qxd5 2.Qd2#, 1...Qc2 2.Qe3#, 1...Kd3 2.Qd1#
BK having a flight square was very rare case in this tourney, and two flights seem quite an achievement! A very complex and peculiar problem, with 4 thematic variations and many qualities: not a single capturing of BQ, no duplicated defences, and nice mates with dual-avoidance. There are also 2 additional variations after BK flights, surprisingly changed in the try. Two details make the content appear somewhat improvised: repetition of the mate 2.Qc5 after BQ and BK defence, and – more importantly – the rude refutation of the try (most often seen in this tourney).
EN <-> RU

6th Prize - No 42, Maryan Kerhuel & Michel Caillaud (France) 8/R2R3K/5p2/2Q1qk2/3P4/5P1N/8/8

1.Rd5? (B) – 2.Qc8# (A), 1...Qxd5 2.Qxd5#, 1...Ke6! (a)
1.Rd8? (C) zz 1...Qd5 2.Qxd5#, 1...Ke6 (a) 2.Qc8# (A), 1...Qxc5!
1.Qc8! (A) – 2.Rd5# (B)
1...Qe7+ 2.Rxe7#, 1...Qc7 2.Rxc7#, 1...Qd6 2.Rxd6#
1...Ke6 (a) 2.Rd8# (C)
“Only” three variations after BQ moves, but a clear-cut presentation of a WR Cross, extended by the threat move and supported by a pair of thematically related tries (though with obvious refutations). The out-of-place WRa7 could have been replaced by some static pawns, moving position downwards, but it would hardly improve the impression.
EN <-> RU
1st Honorable mention - No 43
Maryan Kerhuel & Michel Caillaud
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
4bK2/6R1/3Bpk2/5q2/3N4/5Q2/8/8
#2(5+4)
2nd Honorable mention - No 37
Nikolai Belchikov & Mihail Hramtsevich
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
2K5/B6p/2k1B3/b2R4/8/1b6/2q5/2Q5
#2(5+5)
3rd Honorable mention - No 14
Victor Volchek
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
7Q/4p3/5q2/2B1k2N/5N2/3P3B/8/6K1
#2(7+3)

1st Honorable mention - No 43, Maryan Kerhuel & Michel Caillaud (France) 4bK2/6R1/3Bpk2/5q2/3N4/5Q2/8/8

1.Qa8? – 2.Qd8#, 1...Qa5!
1.Qb7? – 2.Qe7#, 1...Bd7!
1.Qg3? – 2.Be7#, 1...Qf4 2.Qxf4#, 1...Qc5!
1.Qe2? – 2.Be7#, 1...Qc5 2.Qxe6# – so previous refutation 1...Qc5! is provided (white correction 2nd degree), but 1...Qe4!
1.Qe3!! – 2.Be7#
1...Qc5 2.Qxe6#, 1...Qe4 2.Qg5#
So previous refutations 1...Qc5! and 1...Qe4! are provided (white correction 3rd degree)
This problem surprised me with its rich multiphase content in a seemingly dry position. There are 5 phases (the first 2 more like attempts, but nicely using the board space), 4 out of them with duel of Queens, and 3 with logic of the Tertiary White correction. Excellent construction and wonderful play of W&Bl sides, presenting both Queens in their real power of combining orthogonal and diagonal moves.
EN <-> RU

2nd Honorable mention - No 37, Nikolai Belchikov & Mihail Hramtsevich (Belarus) 2K5/B6p/2k1B3/b2R4/8/1b6/2q5/2Q5

1.Qg5? – 2.Bd7# (A), 1...Bxd5 (a) 2.Qxd5# (B), 1...Qf5!
1.Qa3? – 2.Qd6#, 1...Qh2 (b) /Qc5 2.Qc5# (C), 1...Bb4 (c) 2.Qa6# (D), 1...Bxd5 (a) 2.Bd7# (A), 1...Bc7! (d)
1.Qf4! – 2.Qd6#
1...Qh2 (b) / Qc5 2.Rc5# (E)
1...Bb4 (c) / Bc7 (d) 2.Qc7# (F)
1...Bxd5 (a) 2.Bd7# (A)
A lively play over the whole board in wonderfully constructed open position, with change of 3 variations over 3 phases, including a Dombrovskis paradox (not so important for me when only a single one). Inferior role of thematic BQ, with duplicated defences, prevented higher ranking.
EN <-> RU

3rd Honorable mention - No 14, Victor Volchek (Belarus) 7Q/4p3/5q2/2B1k2N/5N2/3P3B/8/6K1

1.Qg8! – 2.Qd5#
1...e6/Qf7 2.Qb8#, 1...Qg5+/Qc6/Qd6 2.Qxg5#, 1...Qxf4/Qe6 2.Qe6#
1...Qg7+ 2.Qxg7#, 1...Qg6+ 2.Sxg6#
Another airy construction with some elegantly long mating moves among 5 BQ variations, with 1…Qf7 2.Qb8# being the highlight. The best entry with diagonally pinned BQ.
EN <-> RU
4th Honorable mention - No 48
C. G. S. Narayanan & S. Kalyan
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
2R5/8/1Q6/8/8/p7/1qR5/bkNN3K
#2(6+4)
5th Honorable mention - No 7
Anatoly Vasilenko
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
8/5K2/3pN3/1Q1qk3/2PrP1R1/8/8/8
#2(6+4)
6th Honorable mention - No 59
Sergey Abramenko
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
8/8/6K1/4pB2/2Q1qk2/3P4/3n1P1N/8
#2(6+4)

4th Honorable mention - No 48, C. G. S. Narayanan & Seetharaman Kalyan (India) 2R5/8/1Q6/8/8/p7/1qR5/bkNN3K

1.Qg6! – 2.Rxb2#
1...Qb7+ 2.Rc6#, 1...Qh8+ 2.Rh2#
1...Qc3 2.Rxc3#, 1...Qxc2 2.Qxc2#
The best out of several problems with similar mechanism of WQ-WR battery. This one has 4 thematic variations and 4 battery mates, including 2 long shot cross-checks.
EN <-> RU

5th Honorable mention - No 7, Anatoly Vasilenko (Ukraine) 8/5K2/3pN3/1Q1qk3/2PrP1R1/8/8/8

*1...Rxc4 2.Qxd5#
1.Qe8! – 2.Qh8#
1...Qa8 2.Sd8#, 1...Qb7+ 2.Sc7#, 1...Qxe4 2.Sg7#
1...Qxe6+ 2.Qxe6#, 1...Rxe4 2.Rg5#
The winner among WQ-WS batteries: 4 BQ variations with 2 corner moves + additional variation with self-block.
EN <-> RU

6th Honorable mention - No 59, Sergey Abramenko (Russia) 8/8/6K1/4pB2/2Q1qk2/3P4/3n1P1N/8

1.Qf7! – 2.Bxe4#
1...Qb7 2.Bd7#, 1...Qxf5+ 2.Qxf5#, 1...Qc6+/Qd5/Qc4 2.Be6#
1...Qxd3 2.Bxd3#, 1...Qg2+ 2.Bg4#
WQ-WB battery creation, here with not less than 5 BQ variations and 5 battery mates, but there are some duplications and more straight-forward play than in No.7.
EN <-> RU
7th Honorable mention - No 65
Ingemar Lind
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
5K2/4P3/1Q1q1k2/2p4R/2n2N2/8/8/8
#2(5+4)
Commendation - No 2
Grigory Popov
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
1b1Q4/2qP4/1k1B4/2NP4/1K6/8/8/8
#2(6+3)
Commendation - No 4
Vasil Markovcij
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
8/8/8/1r6/N2p4/1Q6/pqRK4/bk6
#2(4+6)

7th Honorable mention - No 65, Ingemar Lind (Sweden) 5K2/4P3/1Q1q1k2/2p4R/2n2N2/8/8/8

1.Qa6? zz 1...Qxa6/Qb6/Qc6 2.e8S#, 1...S~ 2.Qxd6#, 1...Sb6!
1.Qc6? zz 1...S~ 2.Qxd6#, 1...Qxc6!
1.Qd8! zz
1...S~ 2.Qxd6#, 1...Q~ 2.e8S#
1...Qxf4 2.e8Q#, 1...Qxe7+ 2.Qxe7#, 1...Qxd8+ 2.exd8Q(B)#
1...Qa6/Qc6 2.e8~#
This brave idea of WQ-WP creation with 3 different promotions deserves forgiving duals after some BQ moves. The tries prove this is almost a complete block, with the set mates to all BQ moves.
EN <-> RU

Commendation - No 2, Grigory Popov (Russia) 1b1Q4/2qP4/1k1B4/2NP4/1K6/8/8/8

1.Qc8! – 2.Qa6#
1...Qxc8 2.dxc8S#, 1...Qa7 2.Qc6#
1...Qxd6/Qb7 2.Qb7#, 1...Qxc5+ 2.Bxc5#
1...Ka7 2.Qa6#
Four BQ variations, including WS promotion, in a position with BK flight square.
EN <-> RU

Commendation - No 4, Vasil Markovcij (Ukraine) 8/8/8/1r6/N2p4/1Q6/pqRK4/bk6

*1...Qxb3 2.Rc1#
1.Qd3! – 2.Rxb2#
1...Qc3+/Qb4+ 2.Rxc3#
1...Qc1+ 2.Rxc1#, 1...Qxc2+ 2.Qxc2#
Two unpinning of WR and a rare case of prepared mate after BQxWQ in the set-play.
EN <-> RU
Commendation - No 9
Francesco Simoni
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
8/1p6/4K3/8/3pkP2/4qR2/3RQ3/4N3
#2(6+4)
Commendation - No 41
Marcos Roland
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
7Q/8/3ppqP1/4kP1R/5R2/5K2/8/8
#2(6+4)
Commendation - No 44
Mihail Hramtsevich
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
4b3/6p1/7Q/5P1q/6Pk/5B2/7K/8
#2(5+4)

Commendation - No 9, Francesco Simoni (Italy) 8/1p6/4K3/8/3pkP2/4qR2/3RQ3/4N3

*1...Qxe2 2.Rxe2#
*1...d3 2.Qxe3#
1.Sc2? – 2.Rxd4#, 1...d3 2.Qxe3#, 1...Qxe2!
1.Qc4! – 2.Qd5#
1...Qb3 2.Rxd4#
(Qxd4?)
1...Qxf3 2.Qxd4# (Rxd4?)
A pair of dual-avoiding variations with mates on the same square, plus some elements of the Threat correction.
EN <-> RU

Commendation - No 41, Marcos Roland (Brazil) 7Q/8/3ppqP1/4kP1R/5R2/5K2/8/8

1.Qe8! zz
1...Kd5 2.Qb5#, 1...Qe7/Qf7 2.f6#, 1...Qxg6 2.fxg6#
1...d5 2.Qb8#, 1...Qh4/Qg5/Qh8 2.Qxe6#, 1...Qxf5 2.Rhxf5#
Unpin of BQ and pin of BP, with lively play and some duals to be forgiven.
EN <-> RU

Commendation - No 44, Mihail Hramtsevich (Belarus) 4b3/6p1/7Q/5P1q/6Pk/5B2/7K/8

1.Qf4! – 2.gxh5#
1...Q~ 2.g5#, 1...Qg5! 2.Qg3#, 1...Qxf5! 2.gxf5#, 1...Qxg4! 2.Qxg4#
1...g5 2.Qg3#
BQ corrections after creation of WQ-WP battery.
EN <-> RU
Commendation - No 50
Fedir Kapustin
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
4R3/7B/8/3K4/1p6/1N6/3NP3/3kq1Q1
#2(7+3)
Commendation - No 64
Ingemar Lind
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
5Q1b/5Pq1/5PPk/4N3/6K1/8/8/8
#2(6+3)
Commendation - No 82
Roman Zalokotsky & Anatoly Mityushin
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
b7/8/8/4Q3/2B1qp2/3R4/2K1kp2/R7
#2(5+5)

Commendation - No 50, Fedir Kapustin (Ukraine) 4R3/7B/8/3K4/1p6/1N6/3NP3/3kq1Q1

1.Sf1? zz 1...Qxe2 2.Se3#, 1...Qc3/Qd2+ 2.Sfd2#, 1...Qh4/Qg3 2.Sg3#, 1...Qxf1 2.Qxf1#, 1...Qf2!
1.Qd4! – 2.Qa1#
1...Qh1+ 2.Sf3#, 1...Qxd2 2.Qxd2#
The only entry presenting two types of unpinning, in the Salazar mechanism. Try is much more interesting than solution.
EN <-> RU

Commendation - No 64, Ingemar Lind (Sweden) 5Q1b/5Pq1/5PPk/4N3/6K1/8/8/8

1.Qg8! zz
1...Qxf7 2.Sxf7#, 1...Qxg8 2.fxg8S#
1...Qxf6/Qf8/Qh7 2.Qh7#, 1...Qxg6+ 2.Qxg6#
Very similar mechanism to No.2. Moving position closer to the edge turned threat into a zugzwang.
EN <-> RU

Commendation - No 82, Roman Zalokotsky & Anatoly Mityushin (Ukraine) b7/8/8/4Q3/2B1qp2/3R4/2K1kp2/R7

1.Qc3! – 2.Qd2#
1...Qe3 2.Rxe3#, 1...Qxc4 2.Rd2#, 1...Qxd3+ 2.Qxd3#
1...f1S! 2.Qe1#
Unpin-pin-unpin combination with 2 mates by unpinned WR. Nice byplay with BS promotion.
EN <-> RU
Commendation - No 94
Ilija Serafimović
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
8/8/8/5Prk/6Nq/8/7Q/2KB4
#2(5+3)
Commendation - No 95
Fedir Kapustin
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
8/8/8/1B5K/8/1N2n1B1/2pb4/Q1qk4
#2(5+5)
Special Commendation - No 55
Marko Lozajic
TT-186, SuperProblem, 02-05-2017
4B3/2R5/1Pq2N2/8/2k1p3/B3Q3/2K5/8
#2(7+3)

Commendation - No 94, Ilija Serafimović (Serbia) 8/8/8/5Prk/6Nq/8/7Q/2KB4

1.Qd6! – 2.Qh6#
1...Qxg4 2.Qh2#
1...Rxg4/Rg6 2.Qg6#
The most economical presentation of double self-pin.
EN <-> RU

Commendation - No 95, Fedir Kapustin (Ukraine) 8/8/8/1B5K/8/1N2n1B1/2pb4/Q1qk4

1.Qa6? – 2.Be2#, 1...Sc4!
1.Qa8? – 2.Qf3#, 1...Sd5!
1.Qf6? – 2.Qf3#, 1...Sf5!
1.Qd4! zz
1...Q~ 2.Qxd2#
1...S~ 2.Qg4#
Black Knight skillfully defends 3 WQ threats, but gets caught into the final zugzwang. Thematic condition is more of a decoration here.
EN <-> RU

Special Commendation - No 55, Marko Lozajic (Serbia) 4B3/2R5/1Pq2N2/8/2k1p3/B3Q3/2K5/8

1.Ra7! zz
1...Kb5+ 2.Qc5#
1...Q~ 2.Qc3/Qc5/Qxe4#
1...Qa4+ 2.Ra4#, 1...Qb6/Qd6 2.Qc3#, 1...Qd7/Qe8/Qxf6 2.Qc5#
The only problem using other pinning piece than WQ. This brave attempt deserves followers and forgiving of some obvious drawbacks.
EN <-> RU


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#2 (twomovers | двухходовки)

Participants | Участники

Abdullayev S. – No 15, 16, 17, 62*
Abramenko S. – No 59, 60, 61
Armeni A. – No 38, 39, 46
Basisty M. – No 6
Belchikov N. – No 37*
Caillaud M. – No 42*, 43*
Djurasevic B. – No 34, 35
Gurgui D. – No 51B*
Halma M. – No 57, 58
Hramtsevich M. – No 37*, 44, 45
Kalyan S. – No 48*
Kapustin F. – No 50, 95
Kerhuel M. – No 42*, 43*
Kirichenko A. – No 5, 26, 56
Klipachev V. – No 49
Koci V. – No 32, 33
Kostyukov A. – No 40
Krätschmer R. – No 10
Kuhn R. – No 96
Laborczi Z. – No 36*
Lind I. – No 62*, 63, 64, 65
Lozajic M. – No 55
Markovcij V. – No 4
Milošeski B. – No 1
Mityushin A. – No 67*, 68*, 69*, 70*, 71*, 72*, 73*, 74*, 75*, 76*, 77*, 78*, 79*, 80*, 81*, 82*, 83*, 84*, 85* 86*, 87*, 88*, 89*, 90*, 91*, 92*, 93*
Mlynka K. – No 11
Murashev P. – No 18, 19, 20, 21, 22A, 22B, 23A, 23B, 24, 25
Nagovitsyn E. – No 28, 29A, 29B
Narayanan C. G. S. – No 48*
Novitsky P. – No 30, 31
Oganesjan A. – No 3
Pitton P. – No 52, 53, 54
Popov G. – No 2
Ristea G. – No 51A, 51B*
Roland M. – No 41
Serafimović I. – No 94
Simoni F. – No 9
Sorochan V. – No 12, 13
Stojnić D. – No 66
Tar G. – No 36*
Tominić I. – No 47
Vasilenko A. – No 7, 8
Volchek V. – No 14
Wirajaya D. – No 27
Zalokotsky R. – No 67*, 68*, 69*, 70*, 71*, 72*, 73*, 74*, 75*, 76*, 77*, 78*, 79*, 80*, 81*, 82*, 83*, 84*, 85* 86*, 87*, 88*, 89*, 90*, 91*, 92*, 93*

The Winners | Победители

Ingemar Lind

Suleyman Abdullayev
Congratulations! | Поздравляем!

Judge | Арбитр

Marjan Kovačević

Director and editor
Директор и редактор

Aleksey Oganesjan
e-mail: alexeioganesyan@gmail.com

Comments | Комментарии

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