Milos, G. (2633) -
Morozevich, A. (2756) [D10]
New Delhi (2.2) 2000 [A. Morozevich; notes adapted by A. Baburin]
Nc6 White made a few inaccuracies in the opening and now Black has a very attractive position, as he can prepare ...e5.
17. Qd3 After 17.a3 Qb8! 18.h3 d4! 19.Bxb7 Qxb7 20.exd4 Bh2+ 21.Kxh2 Rxe2 22.Nxe2 White would have to fight for a draw.
After 22.Qc2? Black would have 22...Bxd4 23.exd4 b3-+. Ne4
This is too passive.White should have tried 23.Qd7!?. Nc5
Bf6! This is better than 28...Bxd1 29.Rxd1 Bf6 30.Bxd5 Ra7 31.Bc3, where White might get some counter-chances.
33. Qd1 White could not free his queenside with 33.b3, as after 33...axb3 34.Rxa6 Bxa6 35.Bxd5 Black had 35...Qb5!, winning.
This useful (the back rank!) move is very unpleasant for a defender, who has problems finding good moves.
Be2?(+) Being short of time, I missed a tactical shot, which White's previous move allowed me: 35...Bxh4!. That wins in all lines, for example 36.gxh4 Rg6+ 37.Bg2 Be2 38.Qc2 Qd7! 39.Re1 Rxg2+! 40.Kxg2 Qg4+ 41.Kh2 Qxh4+ 42.Kg1 Re5!! 43.dxe5 Bf3.
Rae6 Again 37...Bxh4! was possible.
Kh7 Black has serious winning chances here due to more active bishop, but playing White 43.Kc2 and aiming to liquidate pawns on the queenside, White could hold this ending.
fxg3 This is good, but 48...Kf5 might be even easier: 49.Kxa4 Ke4 50.Kb5 Kxd4 51.Kc6 Ke4 52.b4 fxg3 53.fxg3 Bd2-+.
Bb4! Here Black wins attacking both enemy pawns and creating a zugzwang.
One of White's pawns falls. 62. Kd6
This game with full notes by GM Morozevich may appear in the 'New in Chess' magazine.