#### (1) Polgar,Judit (2677) - Anand,Viswanathan (2781) [B81]

**
**Annotations by GM Alexander Khalifman.

1.e4
c5
2.Nf3
d6
3.d4
cxd4
4.Nxd4
Nf6
5.Nc3
a6
6.Be3
e6
One of thre e main moves in this position. 6...e5 was seen on the next board with the same success (Adams-Svidler), Kasparov's favourite 6...Ng4 will definitely be given a test some rounds later. The text move is, in my opinion, the most demanding. Now, if White wants to fight for some opening advantage, he (sorry,she) has to be ready for certain risks.

7.g4
And she's ready! After Linares-99 (Topalov-Kasparov and Anand-Kasparov) English Attack (7.Qd2 or 7.f3) needs certain repairing period. So the text move remains the only ambitious try as 7. Be2 Qc7 is just good version of Classical Scheveningen for Black.

7...e5
Practically forces White to sacrifice a piece (or even two). Kasparov's 7...h6 8.f4 e5!? seems to be a reliable option but maybe Vishy didn't like 8.h4!? played in his presence by Topalov a couple of weeks before. [7...h6
8.f4
* (8.h4!?
e5
9.Nf5
g6
10.Nxh6
Bxh6
11.Bxh6
Bxg4
12.Qd2~~
*Topalov-van Wely/Monaco act 1999*) *8...e5!?
9.Nf5
h5!
was in the tre of discussion in 1998. (Shirov-Kasparov/Linares 1998,Svidler-Top alov/ Elista ol 1998)]

8.Nf5
g6
9.g5
Some "great annotator" gives the credit of inventing this sacrificial attempt to the game Hazai-Dvoirys (Sochi 1982). With all respect to Laszlo Hazai we have to mention the real author of this interesting idea - prematurely gone Hungarian sharp attacker IM Bela Perenyi who played it in 2 games already in 1978. Now Judit tries to revive "Hungarian Attack". [9.Bg2!?
d5!?
* (9...gxf5
10.exf5
h6
11.Qe2
Nc6
12.0-0-0
Rg8
13.h3
Qa5
14.f4
Bd7
15.a3
0-0-0
16.Qf2!|^
*Nikolenko,O-Vorobiov,E Moscow-ch op(07) 1995 1-0 28*) *10.Bg5
gxf5
11.Nxd5
Be7
12.Bxf6
Bxf6
13.exf5
h5
14.h3
Bd7
15.Qe2
hxg4
16.hxg4
Rxh1+
17.Bxh1
Bc6~~
Tolnai,T-Gavrikov,V Berlin 1989 19]

9...gxf5
10.exf5
[10.gxf6?!
f4
11.Bc4
Be6
12.Bxe6
fxe6
13.Qh5+
Kd7
14.Qf7+
Kc6
15.Bd2
Qd7
16.Qh5
b5
17.a4
b4
18.Ne2
a5=/+
Ljubojevic,L-Polugaevsky,L Roquebrune 1992]

10...d5
11.Qf3
Back to the roots! During the last years the main discussion was concerned around 12.gxf6 d4 13.Bc4 (Judit played this line as well with both colours) but recent game Shirov-Anand (Monaco 1999) was probably more than enough. The text move seemed to be rather forgotten during the last years. Some tries to revive it (like Sokolov,A - Svidler/Russia ch 1998) had no success. [11.gxf6
d4
12.Bc4
Qc7
* (12...Qxf6
13.Nd5
Qc6
14.Bxd4
Bb4+
** (14...Qxc4?
15.Nf6+
Ke7
16.Bxe5
; 14...exd4?
15.Qxd4
) *15.c3
Qxc4
16.Be3->
Shirov,A-Gelfand,B/Wijk aan Zee 1996) 13.Qd3
dxe3!
14.fxe3?!
* (14.0-0-0
exf2
** (14...Nc6
15.Nd5
Qa5
16.f4
Bh6
17.Kb1
b5
18.fxe5
e2
19.Qxe2
Bb7
20.Bb3+-
*1-0 Gallagher,J-Shneider,A/Bern op (09) ;EXP 46 1995 (26)*) *15.Bxf7+!?
* (15.Nd5
Qc5
16.b4
Qd6
17.Bb3
Bd7
18.Qc4
Bc6
19.Qh4
Nd7
20.Qxf2
Nxf6-/+
*1-0 Polgar,J-Svidler,P/Haifa act 1998 (34)*) *15...Kxf7
16.Qd5+
Ke8
17.f7+
Ke7
18.Qf3
Bh6+
19.Kb1
Kf8~~
Shirov,A-Polgar,J/Dortmund 1996/) 14...b5
15.Bb3
* (15.Bd5
Nc6
16.0-0-0
Bb7
17.Be6
Nb4-/+
*Hracek,Z-Kavalek,L/Ceska Trebova 1998/EXT 99/0-1 (59)*) *15...Bb7
16.Nd5
Qa5+
17.c3
Nd7-/+
0-1 Shirov,A-Anand,V/Monte Carlo MNC 1999 (24)]

11...d4
12.0-0-0
Nbd7
13.Bd2
This seems to be the most reasonable attempt to continue the attack. Some incredible sacrifices like 13.Bxd4 and 13.Rxd4 were practically tested as well but happened to be too creative. The text move was played by another lady in the stem game Chiburdanidze-Cserna (Pristina,1983). [13.Bc4?
was played in the latest game in this line 13...Qc7
14.Bb3
dxc3
15.g6
fxg6
16.fxg6
hxg6
17.Qg2
Qc6-+
and Black was just two knights up/Sokolov,A-Svidler,P/Russia ch 1998]

13...dxc3
Here and later Black has a lot of possibilities to defend. If I would try to analyse them all extensively these comments will probably appear in the next millennium. So the lines I give here are mostly illustrative. The only conclusion I could make while analysing these crazy variations is that White has always some active play even when he (OK, she) remains two pieces down. [13...Qc7
Was recommended by IM Cserna 14.gxf6!?
In my opinion, the only move to prove the correctness of White's idea. * (14.Bd3
Nc5
15.Bc4
dxc3
16.Bxc3
Nfe4
17.Rhe1
Nxc3
18.Qxc3
Bg7
19.f6
0-0
20.Rxe5
Be6-/+
*0-1 Wedberg,T-Novikov,I/Copenhagen 1991/*) *14...dxc3
* (14...Qc6
15.Qxc6
bxc6
16.Ne4+/-
) *15.Bxc3
Qc6
For some misterious reason this position is assessed in "Chess Informant" N36 as winning for Black. Only two moves were examined there: 16.Bg2 (allowing queens exchange) and 16. Qe2 (16... Bh6!). However, White has one more move which leads to some messy positions where White's attacking chances are more than real. * (15...Nxf6
16.Re1~~
) *16.Rd5!
As I wrote already the following lines are not to prove something - they just show the variety of ways White can prepare decisive attack. Of course, Black is not resourceless at all, so please play through these lines, find mistakes, have fun - this position is everything but boring one. 16...Bh6+!?
* (16...Nxf6
17.Rxe5+
Kd7
** (17...Kd8
18.Qxc6
bxc6
19.Re3
Be7
20.Bg2+-
) *18.Qxc6+
bxc6
19.Re3
Bh6
20.Bxf6+/-
; 16...Qxf6
17.Bc4
Rg8
* (17...Bh6+
18.Kb1
Bg7
19.Re1
Qg5
20.Bd2
Qe7
21.Qg2
Kf8
22.f4©
; 17...Bg7
18.Rg1©
) *18.Re1
Bd6
19.Qd1
* (19.Qh5
Be7
20.f4
Qh4
; 19.Qd3
Bc7
20.f4
b5
21.Bb3
Qe7
22.fxe5
** (22.Bxe5
Nxe5
23.Rdxe5
Bxe5
24.Rxe5
Rg1+
25.Kd2
Be6
26.fxe6
f6
27.Qe4
Rd8+
28.Rd5~~
) *22...Nc5
23.Qf3
Nxb3+
24.axb3~~
) 19...Bc7
* (19...Qg5+
20.Kb1
Bc7
21.Rd3
** (21.Rxd7
Bxd7
) *21...Rg7
* (21...Qe7
22.f4
Nc5
23.Bxe5!
** (23.Rd5
Bxf5
24.Bxe5
Ne6
) *23...Nxd3
24.Bxd3
Kf8
25.Bg7+
Rxg7
26.Rxe7
Kxe7
27.Qe1+
Kd7
28.f6
Rg8
29.Qe7+
Kc6
30.Be4+
Kb6
31.b4+-
) 22.Rg3
Qf6
23.Rxg7
Qxg7
24.f4©
) 20.f4
Qc6
* (20...b5
21.fxe5
Qh6+
22.Bd2
Qxh2
23.Rh1
** (23.e6
fxe6
) *23...Qg2
* (23...Qg3
24.e6
fxe6
25.Qh5+
Kd8
26.fxe6
bxc4
27.Rg5+-
) *24.e6
bxc4
25.exd7+
Bxd7
26.Bb4
Bf4+
27.Kb1
Ra7
28.Bc5
Rb7
29.Rg1+/-
) 21.Bb3
b5
* (21...Nf6
22.Bxe5+-
; 21...Rg2
22.Qh5
Nb6
23.Rd2
Rxd2
24.Qxf7+
Kd8
25.Bxd2+-
; 21...h6
22.Qh5
Qf6
23.h4+-
) *22.Qh5
Rg7
* (22...Qf6
23.h4
Qg7
24.fxe5
Qg4
25.e6!+-
) *23.fxe5+-
) 17.Kb1
Bf4
* (17...Nxf6
18.Rxe5++-
) *18.Bg2
Nxf6
* (18...Rg8
19.Re1
Bxh2
20.Qh3
Rxg2
21.Qxg2
Nxf6
22.Qxh2+-
; 18...Nb6
19.Qxf4!
exf4
** (19...Qxd5
20.Qb4
Qd8
21.Re1
Bxf5
22.Bxb7+-
) *20.Re5++-
) 19.Qxf4
* (19.Bxe5
Nxd5
** (19...Bxf5
20.Qxf4!
** (20.Bxf4
Nxd5~~
) *20...Bxc2+
21.Ka1
Nxd5
22.Qd4
Rg8
23.Bxd5
Qd7
24.Re1->
) 20.Bxh8
Bxf5
21.Qxd5
Qxd5
22.Bxd5
0-0-0-+
) 19...exf4
20.Re5+
* (20.Re1+
Be6
** (20...Kf8
21.Rd8+
Kg7
22.Bxc6
Rxd8
23.Rg1+
Kh6
24.Bxf6
bxc6
25.Bg5+
Kh5
26.Bxd8+/-
) *21.Bxf6
Rg8
* (21...0-0
22.Rg1+-
) *22.Bf3
Qb6
23.Rdd1
Rc8=/+
) 20...Kd7
21.Bxc6+
Kxc6
22.Ree1
Bxf5
23.Bxf6
Rhe8=
; 13...Bb4
14.Nb1
Bxd2+
* (14...Be7
15.gxf6
Nxf6
16.Bc4!
** (16.Bg5
Qd5=/+
) *16...Qc7
17.Qb3|^
) 15.Nxd2
Ng8
16.Ne4©
]

14.Bxc3
Bg7N
[14...Qc7
15.gxf6
- 13...Qc7* (15.Bd3
Bd6
16.Rhe1
*Chiburdanidze-Cserna/Pristina 1983 *16...Ng8!-/+
) *; 14...Ng8
15.f6
* (15.Qh5
Qc7
16.f4
Ne7
) *15...Ngxf6
* (15...Qc7
16.Bh3
Bd6
17.Rhe1©
) *16.Bxe5
Qb6
* (16...Qa5
17.Bxf6
Nxf6
18.Qxf6
Rg8
19.Bb5+
axb5
20.Rhe1++-
) *17.Bc3
Bg7
18.Bc4©
]

15.Rg1
0-0
[15...Ng8
16.Bc4
Qc7
17.Bd5
* (17.Bxf7+
Kxf7
18.Qh5+
Kf8
; 17.f6
Ndxf6
) *17...h5
* (17...Nc5
18.Rge1!
** (18.f6
Nxf6
19.gxf6
Bh6+
20.Kb1
Bf4
21.Bb4
Bf5
22.Bxc5
Qxc5~~
) *18...Na4
19.f6
Bxf6
20.Bxe5
Bxe5
21.Rxe5+
Kf8
22.Rde1+/-
) 18.f6
Ngxf6
19.gxf6
Bxf6
* (19...Bh6+
20.Kb1
Bf4
21.Bxf7+!
Kxf7
22.Rg7+
Ke6
** (22...Ke8
23.Bb4
Qb6
24.Re7+
Kd8
25.Qd5+-
) *23.Qh3+
Kxf6
24.Rdg1
Rh6
25.Bb4+-
) 20.Bxf7+
* (20.Bxe5
Qxe5
** (20...Bxe5
21.Qxf7+
Kd8
22.Rg8+
Rxg8
23.Qxg8+
Ke7
) *21.Rde1
Kd8
22.Rxe5|^
) 20...Kxf7
21.Qd5+
Kf8
22.Bb4+
Be7
23.Bxe7+
Kxe7
24.Rg7+
Kd8
25.Qe6
Qc6
26.Rd6
Qb5
27.c4
Qa4
28.b3
Qa3+
29.Kb1
Qxd6
30.Qxd6+/-
]

16.gxf6
[16.Qe3
Kh8
* (16...Nh5
17.f6
) *17.Bxe5
Ne8
18.f6
Nexf6
19.gxf6
Bxf6
20.Bd6
Re8
21.Qb3
Qb6
; 16.Kb1
Kh8
* (16...e4
17.Qh3
) *17.Bc4
Ng8
; 16.Bb4
Ne8
17.f6
* (17.Bc4
Qc7
) *17...Nexf6
18.Bxf8
Kxf8
]

16...Qxf6
17.Qe3
[17.Qg3
Kh8
18.Kb1
* (18.f4
Bh6
; 18.Bb4
Rg8
) *18...Nc5
* (18...Rg8
19.f4
Qxf5
** (19...exf4
20.Qxf4
Qb6
21.f6!
Qxg1
22.fxg7+
Rxg7
23.Qxf7
Qg6
24.Qe7+-
) *20.fxe5
Nf8
* (20...Qg6
21.Qe3
** (21.Bc4
Qxg3
22.Rxg3
Bxe5
23.Rxd7
Bxc3
24.Rxg8+
Kxg8
25.Rd8+
Kg7
26.bxc3+/-
) *) 21.e6
Ng6
22.Bd3!
Qxe6
23.Bxg6
fxg6
24.Qc7
Qe8
25.Rd8!
Bf5
26.Rxe8
Raxe8
27.Rg2+/-
) 19.Re1
* (19.Bb4
Ne4
** (19...Bxf5
20.Bxc5
Rfc8
21.Rd6
Rxc5
22.Rxf6
Bxc2+
23.Ka1
Bxf6
24.Qf3
Rc6~~
) *20.Qg2
Bxf5
21.Bd3
Nd6-/+
) 19...Re8
20.f4
Qh6
21.Bh3
Na4
22.Bxe5
Bxe5
23.fxe5
Bd7
; 17.Qg4
Kh8
18.f4
Qh6
19.Kb1
* (19.Rd6
Nf6
20.Qxg7+
Qxg7
21.Rxg7
Kxg7
22.Bxe5
Bxf5
23.Rxf6
** (23.Bxf6+
Kg8
) *23...Be4
) 19...Nf6
]

17...Kh8
[17...Re8
18.f4©
; 17...Qxf5
18.Bh3+-
]

18.f4
Qb6
[18...Qh6
19.Bc4
f6
* (19...exf4
20.Rxg7!
** (20.Bxg7+
Qxg7
21.Qe7
Qe5
22.Rxd7
Qxe7
23.Rxe7
Bxf5~~
) *20...f6
* (20...fxe3
21.Rg6+
f6
22.Rxh6+-
) *21.Rdg1!
* (21.Rg4
fxe3
22.Rdg1
e2+
23.Kb1
e1Q+
24.Bxe1
Qg5-+
) *21...Qxg7
22.Qe1
Qxg1
23.Qxg1
b5
24.Bd5
Rb8
25.Bb4+-
; 19...Bf6
20.Rd6
Rg8
* (20...b5
21.Rxf6
Qxf6
22.fxe5
Qh4
23.e6+
f6
24.exd7
Bxd7
25.Qe7+-
) *21.Bxf7
Rxg1+
22.Qxg1
Qg7
23.Qxg7+
Kxg7
24.Be6~~
; 19...Nf6
20.Rxg7!
Qxg7
21.Bxe5
Bxf5
22.Qd4
* (22.Qb6
Kg8
23.Bxf6
Qh6
24.Rg1+
Bg6
25.Be5
Rae8+/-
) *22...Kg8
23.Bxf6
Qh6
24.Rg1+
Bg6
25.Kb1+-
; 19...b5
20.Bd5
Rb8
* (20...b4
21.Bxb4
Rb8
** (21...exf4
22.Bxf8
Nxf8
23.Qb3+-
) *22.Bxf8
Nxf8
23.Bxf7+/-
) 21.Rxg7!
Qxg7
22.Rg1+-
) 20.Rg4
* (20.Rxg7
Qxg7
21.Rg1
Qh6
) *20...b5
21.Bd5
Rb8
22.Rdg1
Nb6
23.Bb3
Rb7
24.Qf2
Qh5
25.Qg2
Qh6
26.Be6
; 18...b5?
19.Rxd7
Bxd7
20.Bxe5+-
; 18...Re8
19.Kb1
* (19.Rxg7
Qxg7
20.fxe5
Nxe5
21.f6
Qg6
22.Bxe5
Bf5-/+
) *19...Bh6
20.Rg4
* (20.Rd4
Qd8!-/+
) *20...Qxf5
21.Bh3
Nf6
* (21...Qe6
22.Rh4
f5
23.Bxf5
Qxf5
24.Rxh6©
) *22.Rg5
Qe4
23.Bxe5
Rxe5
24.Rxe5
Qxe3
25.Rd8+
Kg7
26.Rxe3
Bxf4~~
]

19.Qg3
Qh6?
[19...Rg8
20.Bc4
* (20.Bd3
Qh6
21.Bc4
exf4
22.Qf3
** (22.Qe1
f3+
23.Kb1
Bxc3
24.Qxc3+
Nf6
25.Rxg8+
Kxg8
26.Rd8+
Kg7
27.Qa3
Nd7
28.Qe7
Qf6
29.Qe8
b5-/+
) *22...Bxc3
23.Qxc3+
Nf6
24.Rxg8+
Kxg8
) 20...Nf6
21.Bxe5
* (21.Bxf7
Ne4
22.Qg4
Nxc3
23.bxc3
** (23.Bxg8
Qe3+
24.Rd2
Ne2+
25.Qxe2
Qxg1+
26.Rd1
Qb6-+
) *23...Qe3+
24.Kb1
Qb6+=
) 21...Bxf5
22.Bxf7
Rac8
23.Rd2
Nh5
24.Qe1
Bg6
* (24...Qa5
25.Bxg8
Rxg8
26.a3
Bg6
27.Rg5+/-
; 24...Nxf4
25.Bxg8
Rxc2+
26.Rxc2
Nd3+
27.Kd1
Nxe5
28.Bb3!+/-
** (28.Bxh7
Qd4+
29.Rd2
Bg4+
30.Kc1
Bh6~~
) *28...Bxc2+
29.Kxc2
Qd4
30.Kb1
) 25.Bxg8
Kxg8
26.Bxg7
Nxg7~~
]

20.Rd6!
f6
[20...Nf6
21.Bxe5
Bxf5
22.Qxg7+
Qxg7
23.Bxf6
Qxf6
24.Rxf6
Be6
25.f5+/-
; 20...Bf6
21.Kb1
Qh4
* (21...exf4
22.Rxf6
Nxf6
23.Qxf4!
Rd8
24.Bd3+-
) *22.Rxf6!
Qxg3
* (22...Qxf6
23.fxe5
Qh6
24.e6+
Nf6
** (24...f6
25.Bd2+-
) *25.Qf4+-
) 23.Rxg3
Nxf6
24.Bxe5
h5
25.Bxf6+
Kh7
26.Rg5+-
]

21.Bd2
e4
Sad necessity. [21...Nc5
Most probably this is what Vishy was aiming for when playing 18...Qb6. However, this move, which seems to be winning due to double threat 22...Ne4 and 22... Bxf5, finds fantastic refutation. 22.fxe5
* (22.Bg2
Bxf5
23.fxe5
Qg6
24.Qf2
Rac8-/+
) *22...Ne4
23.exf6!!
Nxg3
24.fxg7+
Qxg7
25.Rxg3
Black has a queen for a bishop but the mating threats force him to liquidate into the lost ending. 25...Qxg3
* (25...Qe5
26.Bc3
Qxc3
27.Rxc3
Bxf5
28.Bg2+-
) *26.hxg3
h5
* (26...Rxf5
27.Bc4
h5
28.Rd8+
Kg7
29.Bc3+
Kg6
30.Bd3+-
) *27.Bb4
Bxf5
28.Rh6+
Kg7
29.Bxf8+
Rxf8
30.Rxh5+/-
]

22.Bc4
Nobody's perfect! As Gary Kasparov said even DEEP BLUE is not. Judit's energetic play in this game deserves highest praise but this is the moment where she could let her opponent with no chance would she play straightforward 22.Qg4! with rather primitive intention Rg1-g3-h3. As following variations show Black has no adequate defence. [22.Be3
Nb8
23.Qg4
Nc6
24.Rxc6
bxc6
25.Rg3
Qg6!
; 22.Qg4!
b5
* (22...Nc5
23.Rg3
e3
24.Rxe3
Qxh2
25.Rh3
Qf2
26.Rxh7+
Kxh7
27.Qh5+
Kg8
28.Bc4+
Be6
29.Rxe6+-
; 22...Rg8
23.Bc4
Re8
24.Rg3
Nf8
25.Bc3!
Ng6
26.Rxf6+-
; 22...Ne5
23.fxe5
e3
24.Bc3
e2+
25.Kb1
exf1Q+
26.Rxf1
Qg5
27.Qxg5
fxg5
28.f6
Bh3
** (28...Kg8
29.e6+-
) *29.fxg7+
Kxg7
30.e6+
Kg8
31.Rg1+-
; 22...Re8
23.Rg3
Nf8
24.Bc3!
* (24.Be2
Qg6!
** (24...Ng6
25.Rh3
Nh4
26.Rd5!+-
) *25.fxg6
Bxg4
26.Bxg4
hxg6
27.f5
gxf5
28.Bxf5
Re5
29.Bh3
Rh5+/=
) 24...Ng6
25.Rxf6
Bxf6
26.Bxf6+
Kg8
27.Bc4+
Kf8
28.Rh3
Bxf5
29.Qxf5
Qxf4+
30.Qxf4
Nxf4
31.Rxh7
Ne6
32.Bc3
Rad8
33.Rxb7
Rc8
* (33...e3
34.Bb4+
Kg8
35.Be7+-
) *34.Bb4+
Kg8
35.Bxa6+-
and White pawns will decide the game) 23.Rg3
Rg8
24.Be3!
Rb8
* (24...Nb8
25.Qd1!
Bxf5
** (25...Bf8
26.Rxg8+
Kxg8
27.Qd5+
Kg7
28.Rd8
Qh4
29.Kd1+-
) *26.Qd5
Qxh2
27.Rxg7!
Kxg7
28.Qxf5
Qh4
* (28...Rf8
29.Qxe4
Qg3
30.Kd2+-
) *29.Bf2
Qh6
30.Qxe4
Kh8
31.Qxa8
Qxf4+
32.Rd2
Rd8
33.Bd3+-
; 24...Qxh2
25.Rd1!
Qh6
26.Bg2+-
; 24...Nf8
25.Bg2
Rb8
26.Bxe4
b4
27.Qf3!+-
) 25.Bg2!
* (25.Rc6
Ra8
** (25...Nf8
26.Qe2!
Bxf5
27.Rc5+/-
; 25...a5!?
) *26.Rc7
Rb8
27.Bg2
Rb7
28.Rxc8
Rxc8~~
; 25.Rd2
Nf8
* (25...Nb6
26.Bxb6
Rxb6
27.Rdg2
Rc6
28.b4!+/-
** (28.Rh3
Bxf5
29.Qxf5
Rc5
) *) 26.Rdg2
* (26.Qe2
Bxf5
27.Rd5
Be6
; 26.Bg2
) *26...Ng6
* (26...Rb7
27.Rh3
Qg6
28.fxg6
Bxg4
29.Rxg4
f5
30.Rgh4
h6
31.Rh5+-
) *27.Rh3
Bxf5
28.Qxf5
Nh4~~
) 25...Rb7
26.Bxe4
Rc7
27.Rd4!+-
]

22...b5
[22...Nb8
23.Qg4
b5
24.Bd5
Ra7
25.Rg3
* (25.Bxe4
) *25...Qxh2
26.c3
* (26.Rh3
Bxf5
) *26...Bxf5
; 22...Nc5
23.Qe3
* (23.Qg4
e3
** (23...b5
24.Bd5
Ra7
25.Bb4
** (25.Be3
Rc7
26.Rc6
Rxc6
27.Bxc6
Nb7
) *25...Na4
26.Rg3
Qxh2
27.Rh3
Bxf5
28.Qxf5
Qg1+
29.Kd2
Qf2+
30.Kd1
Bh6-/+
) 24.Bb4
Ne4
25.Rd4
Re8
* (25...Nf2
26.Bxf8!
Nxg4
27.Bxg7+
Kxg7
28.Rxg4+
Kf8
29.Re4
Be6
30.Rxe6
Qxh2
31.Rxe3
) *) 23...Na4
24.Qxe4
Rb8
25.Bd5
Nc5
* (25...b5
26.Be3+-
) *26.Qe7
]

23.Be6
Ra7?
Black misses the last chance to move his unfortunate extra knight from d7. It was absolutely necessary because after the text move he'll be limited to some chaotic rooks and pawns moves till the end of the game. [23...Nc5!
24.Bd5
* (24.Rc6
Nxe6
25.fxe6
Qg6
** (25...Rg8
26.f5
Qh5
** (26...Bb7
27.Rc7
Bd5
28.Kb1!
Qxd2
29.Rxg7+-
; 26...Qxd2+
27.Kxd2
Bh6+
28.Ke2
Rxg3
29.Rxg3
Bb7
** (29...Bf4
30.e7+-
) *30.Rc7
Bd5
31.Rh3
Bg7
32.b3+-
) 27.Rc7
Bxe6
28.Rxg7
Bf7
29.Bc3
Qxf5~~
) 26.Qf2
Qf5
27.Rc7
Rg8
28.Qg3
Bxe6
29.Rxg7
Qh3=
; 24.Be3
Nb7
25.Rc6
Bxe6
26.fxe6
Rg8
) 24...Ra7
* (24...Rb8
25.Rc6
Bxf5
** (25...Nd7
26.Rc7+-
) *26.Rxc5
Rbc8
27.Rxc8
Rxc8
28.Be3+/-
; 24...Bxf5
25.Bxa8
Rxa8
26.Rd5
Ne6
27.Rxf5
Nd4
28.Qe3
Nxf5
29.Qxe4
Rd8
30.Qxf5
Qxh2
31.Be3+/-
) 25.Bb4
* (25.Rc6
Na4
26.Be3
** (26.Qe3
Rd7
27.Be6
** (27.Bb4
Re8
28.Be6
) *27...Rdd8
28.b3
* (28.Rc7
Bxe6
29.fxe6
Rg8
) *28...Bxe6
29.fxe6
Rc8
30.Rxc8
Rxc8
31.Qa7
Nc5
32.e7
f5
; 26.Be6
Bxe6
27.fxe6
Rg8
28.b3
Qh5
) 26...Re7
) 25...Rc7
* (25...Na4
26.Rxa6
Bxa6
27.Bxf8+/-
) *26.Rc6
Rxc6
27.Bxc6
Bxf5
28.Bxc5
Rc8
; 23...Nb8
is hardly improving knight's position. 24.Be3
a5
* (24...Bxe6
25.fxe6
Qg6
26.Qh3
Qe8
27.f5
Rg8
28.Rd4
Bf8
29.Rxg8+
Kxg8
30.Rxe4
Nc6
31.Rg4+
Kh8
32.Qg2
Bd6
33.Bh6+-
; 24...Bb7
25.Rd2!+-
Re8
26.Rdg2
) *25.Rgd1!
Bxe6
26.fxe6
Qg6
27.Qh3+/-
]

24.Rc6
In some unconventiona l way this game is a miniature. This position is already totally lost for Black. With the following nice manoeuvre White conquers 7-th rank for his rook and that's over.

24...a5
25.Be3
Rb7
26.Bd5
Rb8
27.Rc7+-
This position is really picturesque - despite his extra piece Black can hardly move. White has plenty of winning plans - Bc6 & Ba7 or Qg4 & Rg1-g3-h3, for instance. The Tiger is caught. [27.Re6
with the idea 27...Bb7
28.Re7!
Bxd5
29.Qxg7+
Qxg7
30.Rgxg7
Bg8
31.Rxd7
looks like one more way to Rome but Judit's move is more stylish - the domination is complete.]

27...b4
28.b3
So smart! This waiting move shows perfectly how helpless Black is. After 28... a4 29.bxa4!? with the following a-pawn march is worth considering. [28.Qg4!?+-
]

28...Rb5
Resignation. Black gives his extra piece back but new massive losses are still to come.

29.Bc6
Rxf5
30.Rxc8!
The easiest way to win.

30...Rxc8
31.Bxd7
Rcc5
32.Bxf5
Rxf5
33.Rd1
Kg8
34.Qg2
Kf8
Vishy didn't feel like getting mated in some moves after 35.Qxe4, so he resigned. Great victory by Judit.** 1-0**